The Normal Star (San Marcos, Tex.), Vol. 11, No. 10, Ed. 1 Saturday, December 9, 1922 Page: 4 of 4
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THE NORMAL STAR
Continuous Show Daily - 3 P. M.
The man you will love to hate
The first real million dollar picture. Gorgeous settings, stunning gowns, palaces of pleasure—
everything in this big 12 reel special. Don’t miss it.
A dollar show at our regular prices, 10-20-30c.
Our New Book List.
(Read it carefully)
The Hope Chest, by Ida Dora Mann.
Iva Payne, by Etta Greenapple.
The Fruitless Wife, my Rida Lott.
The Gentle Dentist, by Herter A. Little.
The Fool’s Parting, by Lotta Munn.
She and the Sheik, by Rita Lotta Gush.
The Lady and the Osteopath, by Wil-
lie Duer Goode.
The Silken Sweater, by Fitzhugh Snugg.
Whiskers, by Y. Barbara Mann.
Why Did He Propose, by Renee Day.
When Pa Found Out, by Margot Herz.
Great Pre-Holiday Sale!
HERE IS THE SALE OF SALES
LET NOTHING KEEP YOU FROM ATTENDING THIS
VAST EVENT—WHERE GREAT SAVINGS ARE OFFERED
NEVER BEFORE—Has such an opportunity presented itself.
NEVER BEFORE—Have such marvelous values been offered.
COATS, SUITS, DRESSES, SKIRTS, SWEATERS, MILLINERY
AND EVERYTHING GREATLY REDUCED
Drastic Reductions! Wonderful Values!
WE WILL BE LOOKING FOR Y4)U IN THE THRIFTY
THRONGS THAT WILL BE HERE—DO YOUR CHRISTMAS
SHOPPING HERE—IDEAL GIFTS FOR HER,
Arenstein’s Exclusive Ladies Shop
Meaning the Same Thing.
“Everyone is commenting on my
“Yes; I’ve heard a lot of them say
you were remarkably well preserved.”
MISS WIESE HONORED
Saturday afternoon the 8th and 9th
grades with the aid of Miss Bruce,
surprised Miss Wiese, who is begin-
ning her work as principal of the new
training school, with a party in the
gymnasium of the Education building.
The pupils of the 8th and 9th grades
had assembled there eager to express
their appreciation of her work with
Many games were played and wishes
made for her future, There was an
abundance of fruit, and ice cream an 1
cake was served. All seemed to have
had a jolly time except for the under-
current of sadness prevalent on ac-
count of the approaching departure.
Miss Wiese was mulch loved by her
pupils, who consider the separation
with much regret. —Contributed.
“A man you will love to hate” is at
the Palace to-day.
S. H. N. C.
Pres. Estill and nearly all faculty
members attended te T. S. T. A. S. H.
N. C. headquarters were at the Rice,
where a get-together breakfast was
served to ex-students Saturday morning.
I have opened
New Barber Skop
in front of the Modern
Tailor Shop. Will ap-
preciate your patronage
“My girl is so ignorant that she
thinks the football coach has four
T. C. U.
Debating teams are in training; first
oratorical contest set for December 8.
Passenger, boarding street car: “Are
you running on time?”
Conductor: “No, sir. Fare, please.”
Tags and seals. Toilet articles and
C. I. A.
The Lass-o is conducting a “New
Volley ball is attracting a great deal
of attention; class games are being
W. T. N. C.
Two live buffalo calves bought for
1200 Baylorites went to Dallas on
Baylor played five Southwestern Con-
ference games, winning all five.
THE PLACE TO
West Hopkins Street
Bob: “What did the speaker say when
you threw cabbage at him?’\
Dick: “Oh, he said he hoped that the
audience would be pleased, but he real-
ly hadn’t expected they would entirely
lose their heads.”—Ex.
Those Senior Parties.
Mother: “What time did you get in
Sleepy Daughter: “At a quarter of
Mother: “But I was up until almost
three, waiting for you.”
Sleepy Daughter: “Well, isn’t three
a quarter of twelve.”
Barber to Franklin: “What will you
have< on your face after I have finished
Franklin: “I don’t know, but I hope
you leave my nose.”
“It’s certainly no use for me to learn
to spell”, said the disgusted Freddie.
“Why not?” his mother asked.
“How can I ever learn when the
teacher changes the words every day?”
he demanded hotly. *
Danny Says He Didn’t Take It.
Prof. Smith: “Young man, have you
taken any biology?”
Danchack: “No, sir; is there any
missing? I’m sure I don’t have any.”
Prof. Tanner (in Latin class) : “Mr.
McNaughton, decline ‘fio’.”
(David: “Fio, fis, fit, convulsions.”
At the Telephone.
“Hello, hello, who in the deuce is
“How do I know? I can’t see you.”
“Out of order, I presume”, muttered
the absent-minded professor as he un-
successfully endeavored to fill his Ever-
sharp in the library inkwell.
Were There No Laundries Then.
Uncle Reuben had been asked if he
thought Solomon had shown wisdom
in having seven hundred wives.
“No, suh,” he answered emphatically,
“specially ef Solomon hisself had ter
call fer all de washing dot bunch er
wimmin could take in.”
Ready to Try It.
“I’m worried about my complexion,
doctor; look at my face.”
“My dear young lady, you’ll have to
“Well, I never thought of that! What
color do you think would suit me best?”
Charlie, sitting with a grin on his
face and his head on one side:
Willye: “What are you thinking
Charlie: “Oh, nothing.”
Willye: “Oh, get your mind off
“How do you and your wife get along
so nicely, Toe?”
“I always let her think she is having
her own way.”
“But how do you manage to delude
Only an Ice Box.
“I thought you could keep a secret,”
said her best friend.
“Well, I kept it a week”, was the re-
ply, “do you think I am a cold stor-
age plant ?”r—Ex.
A Desperate Ruse,
“Well, did you collect that bill from
“No, sir,” said the new collector. “I
saw a piece of crepe on the door and I
didn’t want to intrude on their grief.”
“You go right back there and get
the money. Those people hang a piece
of crepe on their door on the first of
every month.”—Ex. i
EARRIS-BLAIR LITERARY SO- 4
CIETY STARTS OPERATING
Norwood’s Tailor Shop
One Day Service. Special Rates
THE REXALL STORE
Whitman’s, Hullyer’s and Jacob’s
Williams Drug Company
“WHERE MOST PEOPLE TRADE”
Rice Institute celebrated its decen-
nial anniversary on Thanksgiving day.
S. M. IT.
$5,000 were spent on decorations in
preparation for the Baylor-S. M. U.
Violation of rules for dancing pre-
vent fraternities from initiating be-
I Parlor Barber Shop j
! Post-office Block
Old members of the Harris-Blair Lit-
erary society met last Saturday morn-
ing, for the purpose of putting old Har-
ris-Blair Literary Society back in its
place on Normal Hill. Plans for the
future good of the society were made,
and a program for the Wednesday
night meeting was prepared.
Young men!—if you do. not belong
to a literary society, come to a Har-
ris-Blair meeting and look us over, be-
fore you decide to join one.
Old members of the Harris-Blair—
you are expected to show your loyal-
ty by coming out to our next meeting.
Th^ society meets every Wednesday
night at 8 o’clock in Room 12, Main
—A Member of the Harris-Blair.
WE HAVE THE BEST-
and most complete line of
Candies i n town,—made
fresh every day.
—SPECIAL THIS WEEK:
Stuffed Dates and
Tip For Other Painters.
A certain painter is confined in a
lunatic asylum. To persons who visit
him he says:
“Look at this; it is my latest master-
They look, and see nothing but an
expanse of bare canvass. They ask:
“What does that represent?”
“That? Why, that represents the
passage of the Jews through the Red
“Beg pardon,.but where is the sea?”
“It has been driven back.”
“And where are the Israelites?”
“They have crossed over.”
“And the Egyptians?”
“Will be here directly. That’s the
sort of painting I like—simple and un-
pretentious.” . „
AS YOUR THOUGHTS
TURN TO XMAS!
A new hat, close fitting
silver turtans or a satin
hat with fur or flower trim-
mings. Hand-made hand-
kerchiefs, powder puffs,
vanities, aprons and other
MATTIE L. WATKINS
For Prompt Service
Agnew & Co.
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The Normal Star (San Marcos, Tex.), Vol. 11, No. 10, Ed. 1 Saturday, December 9, 1922, newspaper, December 9, 1922; San Marcos, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth614264/m1/4/: accessed March 26, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Texas State University.