The Celina Record (Celina, Tex.), Vol. 41, No. 22, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 26, 1942 Page: 2 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
The Ceiina Record
ANDREWS & O’BRIEN, Publishers
Entered as second class matter May
8, 1902, at the post office at Ceiina,
Texas, under act of March 3, 1879.
Subscription Price...... $1.50 Year
The cry that the different divisions
of the nation’s fighting forces do not
cooperate has been largely discredit-
ed by the way these forces functioned
in the Solomons. It would be hard to
convince the Japanese who survived
that action that our forces were
fighting each other—it was too hot
to permit of any such idea. The Na-
vy, the Marines, and the Army were
all on the job and covered themselves
* * *
The Record has lost some of the
admiration it had for Wendell Will-
kie as a result of his persistent clam-
or for a second front in Europe and
for a charter that would include more
than the Atlantic. His implication of
dereliction of duty on the part of war
officials in authority in his insistence
that a second front be hastened has
been proved not well founded by the
fact that a second front has been op-
ened and is now functioning. The
implication in the other charge that
the Atlantic Charter applied only to
the Atlantic because it was written
at sea in the Atlantic seems unwor-
thy of attention. It causes some of us
to wonder if Mr. Willkie’s desire to
be the nation’s next president doesn’t
prompt him to exert himself to keep
in the spotlight, rather than solici-
tude for the welfare of the nation.
* * *
The biggest refrigeration job we
know anything about is the one done
last week-end when the War Pro-
duction Board issued an order freez-
ing half of the butter in thirty-five
principal marketing centers. Despite
the magnitude of the job it was done
in a few minutes. Now, if a profitable
use can be found for the hot air that
goes to waste in the halls of Con-
gress. people in the oil burning areas
could forget about the rationing of
fuel oil this winter.
P.-T. A. Met and Planned
Year’s Work Last Week
The Parent-Teacher Association
met last Thursday afternoon in the
first session of the year, held in the
new school building. Mrs. H: C. Ut-
hoff. president-, presided, and ap-
pointed the following committees:
Program, Mrs. Bennie O’Brien,
Mrs. Ray Grumbles, Mrs. S. G. Mc-
Knight; membership, Mrs. C-. B.
Johnson, Mrs. Elizabeth Lowe, Mrs.
Roy McWilliams, Mrs. Charles Stone;
finance, Mrs. Herbert Parish, R. B.
Rutherford, Miss Evelyn Lynge, Mrs.
J. J. Umphress; publicity, Mrs. Vol-
ney Phillips, Mrs. Lee Ownsby, Mrs.
Roy Strickland; hospitality, Mrs. Mc-
Knight, Mrs. Lowe, Mrs. John Wil-
lock: health, safety and welfare, J. J.
Umphress, Miss Creola Perkins, Mrs.
R. B. Rutherford; music. Miss Alta
Mrs. Johnson, Mrs. Stone and Mrs.
O’Brien are vice-presidents, Mrs.
Ownsby secretary and Mrs. Parish
treasurer. A bingo party to be held
in the old gymnasium building Dec.
5 was planned.
Dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Willett Stone, who live about half-
way between Ceiina and Prosper,
Sunday were Mr. and Mrs. Hardy
Lovett and children, Edna, Ray and
Dorothy Jo of Fort Worth, Mr. and
Mrs. Joe Stone of Dallas, Mr. and
Mrs. Roy Skelton and two children
Lillie B. and Gene of Prosper, Mrs.
Hugh Biddy of Prosper, Mrs. E. P.
Mize and Mr. and Mrs. Jimmie Mize
and daughter of Ceiina.
Church Women Invited
To Federation Meeting
The women of the First Christian
Church invite all church women of
Ceiina to meet with them Monday
afternoon at 3 o'clock at the church
building for a meeting of the feder-
ation of women’s church organiza-
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Mann spent Sun-
day at Waxahaehio with the latter’s
two sisters, Mrs. H. H. Hudson, who
lives in Waxahachie, and Mi’s. Tuck
Jones of Shreveport.
High wind last week-end slammed
a screen door back against the plate
glass window at Allen’s variety store
and broke the glass.
Frank Hendon, who is working in
the U. S. ordnance department at
Amarillo, spent Saturday night and
Sunday with relatives here.
Mr. and Mrs. P. B. Van Cleve of
Burkburnett were here Sunday and
Sunday night. Mrs. Van Cleve was
formerly Mrs. Winona Johnson and
operated a beauty shop on the west '
side. Mrs. Van Cleve’s sister, Mrs.
Adolphus Pope, is opening a beauty j
shop in the same building, installing i
Soldier Visits Home;
Returns With Bride
A Ceiina citizen suggests that the
people of this town and community
take it upon themselves to send
Christmas cards to the men in train-
ing camps and to those fighting ov-
erseas. It is a good idea. If a friend
or acquaintance is in either group,
make it your job to see that he is
pleasantly surprised at Christmas
time to find that someone back home
is thinking of him and appreciating
his service. He has won the right to
be thus remembered by taking his
stand in the ranks between you and
the bullets of the Germans and the
Japs. There is no time to wait. Do it
NOW! A number of the boys are on
the Record’s subscription list and
their addresses will be furnished
those desiring to send cards or let-
One result of gasoline rationing
should be to increase sales in small
towns, if the merchants in small
towns can get something to sell.
When a week’s ration of gasoline will
not take one to Dallas and back the
Methodist Ladies Met
With Mrs. McKnight
The Methodist ladies met at- the
home of Mrs. S. G. McKnight Mon-
day. Mrs. W. L. Mallone gave the
devotional. Mrs. C- B- Smith gave the
“Indelible Marks of History of the
Latin Americas,” and Mrs. Roy
Klinglesmith gave the “History of
the Evangelical Movement of the
Latin Americas.” Mrs. J. S. Collins
gave current event topics dealing
with the Latin Americas.
Mrs. Verna Willock, vice-president,
in the absence of the president, Mrs.
C. B. Johnson, presided over a short
Present were Mrs. Minnie Douglas,
Mrs. Bob Martin, Mrs. Thos. Wilson,
Mrs. Clarence Bounds, Mrs. Collins,
Mrs. Mallone, Mrs. Klinglesmith,
Mrs. Willock, Mrs. Smith and Miss
Federated Music Clubs
Meeting Held in Dallas
Sergt. Edgar H. Stambaugh, son
of Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Stambaugh of
the community southwest of town,
who is here from Boise, Idaho, where
he is an instructor in an airplane me-
chanic’s school, is to wed Miss Juan-
ita Kindle of Dallas, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. E. D. Kindle, who live a
short distance west of Ceiina, in a
ceremony to be performed by the
Rev. W. J. Epting at the First Bap-
tist Church at 9 p. m. Wednesday
Thursday Sergt. Stambaugh and
his bride will take a train for Boise,
where they will reside until ordered
Miss Kindle finished high school
here and took a business course in
Dallas, where she had been working
until she resigned to be married. Mr.
.Stambaugh rates technical sergeant.
He finished high school here and had
a year jn college.
The bride was given a shower by
her Dallas friends in Dallas Tuesday
night of last week, and is to be giv-
en another by Mrs. Woodrow Kindle.
The very best wishes of their Ce-
iina friends follow Sergt. Stambaugh
and his bride to their new home.
We do all kinds of weld-
ing bv an expert welder.
Bring us vour Acetvlene
and Electric welding.
G. C. SHEETS.
Blacksmith, Wood workman
We take every precau-
tion to see that our cus-
tomers get only the pur-
est, cleanest milk. It’s
The annual convention of the Sec-
ond District, Texas Federation of
Music Clubs, met last Friday and
Saturday, Nov. 20-21, at the Baker
Hotel, Dallas. Mrs. Yancy L. Culp,
Gainesville, is district president.
Registration began at 9 a. m. Friday,
with memorial service at 10:15. Busi-
ness session was at 10:45, luncheon
at 12:30. The 2 p. m. business session
opened with assembly singing. Mrs.
Bard Paul, state president, gave an
address, after which a musical pro-
gram was presented. On this pro-
gram Miss Alta Newsom and Mrs. M.
A. Cornelius represented the local
MacDowell Club, playing a piano du-
et, “Country Dance,” by Nevin. The
North American Mixed Chorus gave
a program at G:30.
Saturday was Junior Day with
Miss Alta Newsom, district junior
councilor, in charge. A business ses-
sion. buffet luncheon and fine arts
program were given. The high school
choral club won the attendance prize.
The Alta Newsom Junior Music Club
won the prize for the best yearbook.
Pat O'Brien played a piano solo on
the program. Anri Meachum was the
delegate from the junior music club,
and Mary Ellen Sewell was the dele-
gate from the choral ..-lub.
Present Friday from Ceiina were
Miss Newsom, Mrs. Cornelius, Mrs.
George Jenkins ar.d Mrs. Jim Glen-
denning. Present Saturday were Mrs.
Lee Ownsby. Mrs. Bennie O’Brien,
Mrs. Harry Uthoff, Mrs. G. C. Sheets,
Mrs. George Jenkins, Miss Newsom,
Emma Ownsby. Margaret Lowe, Ann
Meachum, Eddie Jo Hensley, Mary
Ann McKnight, Pat O’Brien, Patti
TJthoff. Mary Alice Tillerson, La-
Vevne Kirby and Mary Ellen Sewell.
COURT HOUSE NEWS
Jesse L. Doyle et al.
Phelps, suit on note.
vs. T. H.
Harold Lee Montgomery and Rob-
bie D. Evans.
James Fielder and Mrs. O. M
Herman D. Lawson and Paula Dean
Thomas R. Keese and Charlotte
Lawrence C. Baker and Ora E.
E. W. Albritton and Nadine Dodd.
Bennie Alton Taylor Jr. and Helen
William Curtis Hutchins and
Claudio Lee Lagrove.
Joe C. Elkins and Norma Cowan.
Suits Disposed of.
Willie Harden (col.) charged with
transporting liquor, fined $100.00 and
costs, amounting to $122.15.
Mrs. J. B. Shields was reported in
Dallas first of the week spending a
few days with Mrs. J. B. Bush.
A daughter was born to Mr. and
Mrs. Cross near Gunter Sunday
Mrs. Claude Moore and daughter,
Mrs. Wm. Gunter, spent Sunday in
Miss Frances Biggs of Dallas
spent last week-end with her par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Biggs.
Helms’ ambulance brought Mrs. J.
W. Shaw home from a Sherman hos-
* The World’s News Seen Through
The Christian Science Monitor
An International Daily Newspaper
is Truthful—Constructive—Unbiased — Free from Sensational-
ism — Editorials Are Timely and Instructive and Its DaUy
Features, Together with the Weekly Magazine Section, Make
the Monitor an Ideal Newspaper for the Home.
The Christian Science Publishing Society
One, Norway Street, Boston, Massachusetts v.
Price $12.00 Yearly, or $1.00 a Month.
Saturday Issue, including Magazine Section, $2.60 a Year.
Introductory Offer, 6 Saturday Issues 25 Cents.
SAMPLE COPY ON REQUEST
for Every Need
for your car
for your home
for your family
L IF E.
Newsom & Johnson
There is a tremendous need for a clean,
wholesome and educational, yet
entertaining boy’s publication, a
k That’s why, for 30 years, die Boy A
Re Scouts of America has pub- ^A
lished BOYS’ LIFE. J
It's the magazine you
will be glad to
give your son
Only f2.00 a year ... ft.SO for 3 years
Send your order to:
BOYS’ IIK, No. 2 Pork Avo., Now York
Or to your newspaper office or local agent
For Our Many
WE have only to compare our condition with
that of most of the other peoples of the world
to realize that we, all of us, have most cause for
Thanksgiving at this, our annual Thanksgiving
season. . . Let us render God our thanks and
praise for His many blessings as we ask for His
continued help in this, our time of need of His
care and might.
AS our families gather, let us try and make our
homes cheery and attractive. . . Let us forget
the usual things of which now we are deprived,
and be glad that there are things we can do
without to help our country and our boys who
are giving their all.
Helms Funeral Home
& Burial Association
Dr. L. E. Hoard
Office over Central State
Bank. Office Phone 26.
DR. RAY LARGENT
Office Over Gamble’s Drug
We join with this Great Nation of ours in Thanks-
giving for the faith and courage of those who made this
We appreciate our friends and the splendid business
they have given us.
Lyon-Gray Lumber Company
Woman’s time and woman's work is vital now
to Uncle Sam .. more important in this war than
ever before in'history!
Keep your electric appliances in good repair so
they can give you more time for Uncle Sam..
more time to do the "thousand-and-one-things”
women can do to help America win the war.
Appliances save your time .. save your energy ..
help you do your home-making tasks quickly and
Check your appliances over periodically.. and
when they need repairing, see your electric appli-
ance repair shop promptly.
MAKE YOUR ELECTRIC
APPLIANCES LAST FOR THE
HERE’S WHAT TO DO...
t. Keep appliances clean.
2. Keep them properly oiled.
3. Do not allow appliances to
get too hot... turn off cur-
rent when nor in use.
4. Take good care of electric
cords.. do nor allow them
to knot.. repair them when
they show signs of breaking.
5. Defrost vour refrigerator of-
ten .. this increases its effi-
6. Release the pressure on the
wringer of your washing
machine when not in use.
and prolong the life of the
7. Always keep extra fuses on
hand and eliminate unneces-
sary delays in restoring serv-
tce when a fuse blows our.
TEXAS POWER & LIGHT COMPANY
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
The Celina Record (Celina, Tex.), Vol. 41, No. 22, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 26, 1942, newspaper, November 26, 1942; Celina, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth772728/m1/2/: accessed March 21, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Celina Area Historical Association.