The Celina Record (Celina, Tex.), Vol. 30, No. 24, Ed. 1 Thursday, December 15, 1932 Page: 2 of 8
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THE CELINA (TEXAS) RECORD
;he gelina record
C. ANDREWS, PROPRIETOR
rie Year............... $1.50
ax Months ....................75c j
Three Months ..................40c
Entered as second class matter May j
6, 1902, at the post office at Celina,
Texas, under act of March, 3, 1879.
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1932
The help being given the unem-
ployed and others in need shows that;
there are a whole lot of big-hearted
people in this old world.
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 15,
With The Jokesmith
Today Is the time set for payment
of interest on the war debts. If pay-
ment is made, Uncle Sam may yet
be able to do some Christmas shop-
If beer is taxed to help balance
the budget, the tax will thereby be
taken off those most able to bear it
and placed on those least able to pay
—the working man.
, * * * * *
Come in and renew for the Record
before the dollar rate is withdrawn.
Do not forget that the Record is a
fine Christmas present. In fact one
dollar brings a relative or friend fif-
ty-two Christmas presents—one every
week in the year.
* * * * *
The government cotton estimate is-
sued last Thursday, boosted the yield
780,000 bales over its last former es-
timate. Well, it does not matter much
now, as the cott ni is about all out
and marketed. Some are holding, but
the holdings are light.
Saturday one hundred thousand
people witnessed the Southern Cali-
fornia-Notre Dame football game. As
long as 100,000 people can pay the
admission price to see a football
game there must be a few people in
the country who still retain their
* * * * He
People who believe that the drink-
ing of intoxicating liquor is harmful
can always be depended upon to fight
any move to liscense its sale. Just
now the wets, who apparently
thought they had a walk over, find
that they have the fight of teir lives.
Many believe it is wrong to license
a wrong for the money co be derive l
from such action.
* * sje * *
oion steer grown by Will
Lai£_ w. Merkel Texas, brought
$1,550. That is a large sum to pay
for a beef steer. The buyers figure
that what they lose in serving beef
that cost them $1.25 per pound will
be made up by the advertising they
get out of the purchase. Texas will
also get a lot of valuable publicity
out of this steer.
We noticed in the papers the other j
day where a farmer heard his hogs 1
squealing during the night and went
to investigate. He fV und one with its
throat cut. In order to save the meat
he called in a neighbor and the two
dressed the hog and left it hanging
to cool while they went in for a cup
of coffee. When they returned the
thieves had returned and carried off
the dressed hog. We do not care to
attempt to comment on this—words 1
Back seat drivers were given legal
status in a Topeka, Kas., court Sat-
urday when it was ruled that it is
the duty of passengers of an automo-
bile to warn the driver of approach-
ing danger. That should afford back-
seat drivers much' comfort. They are
going to function, however, with or
without a court ruling, not only when
danger approaches, but when there is
no danger. A back seat driver not
permitted to direct the driving of the
car would be in the class of a steam
boiler with no safety valve.
• • * * »
The American people have shown
great patience under very trying cir-
cumstances during this depression,
but news items such as one appearing
last week-end to the effect that Post-
master General Brown, finding that
the top of the new car furnished him
by the government was not high en-
ough to give his top hat clearance,
was given another larger and more
expensive car. The Postmaster Gener-
al might have remedied that matter
by doing as many of the people of
this community are doing—using a
model T Ford without any top at
Celina merchants are through the
columns of the Record this week so-
liciting your business when you do
your Christmas shopping. They have
good stocks and the price is as low
a you will find anywhere. Under
these conditions the part#of wisdom
is to spend your money with Celina
merchants and keep it in the com-
munity where it will go on paying
debts and you will have a chance
to get some of it back.
Mrs. Grover Hight returned to he!1’
home at Sherman after spending a
few days with her father, Mr. M. V.
Howell, and helping him to make up
his sausage and render lard.
No child should be denied plen-
ty of this wholesome food—it
is neccessary to proper devel-
opment of body and mind. Let
us deliver to your home daily
any supply needed.
Ready for use in your home.
Your patronage will be appre-
ciate dand no pains spared to
render satisfactory service.
S. F. KERR & SON
Smith’s Beauty Shop
For a limited time we are giving a
$5.00 French Oil Permanent for
$1.50 to $5.00
Finger Waves designed for your
107 FRY ST. DENTON, TEX.
‘Whither goest thou, little flea?”
‘To the dogs.”
He—“You look like Helen Brown.”
She—“Thank you! I look even
worse in white.”
"We want a girl to sell kisses at
the bazarr. Have you had any exper-
“I went to college.”
“Who is the speaker of the house?”
roared the political science prof dur-
ing an oral exam.
“Mother,” responded the weak-
looking frosh in the corner seat.
“How did you come to cause all
“Well, it was like this. John and I
were sitting at the fire. John was
thinking. Then I turned to him and
said: “John, sheep are awfully stupid
things, aren’t they?” And John said,
‘Yes, my lamb.’ ”
Geneva—“It was very romantic.
He propped to her in his car.”
Geneva—“And she accepted him in
Traveler—“Did you find a roll con-
taining fifty dollars under my pil-
Pullman Porter—“Yes suh; thank
“What did your wife say when you
turned in so late last night?”
“Oh, she was half asleep and
thought I was the dog. When she
said, ‘Is that you, Fido?’—for once
in my life I had real presence of mind
—I licked her hand.”
Tramp—“Would you take a fel-
low’s last cent for a package of cig-
Merchant—Yes, sir! I have none to
The tramp gently picked up the
cigarettes and left his last penny on
Dentist—“You have a cavity in
that tooth. What do you want me to
fill it with?”
Little Johnny—“Fill it up with
They were discussing dogs and the
tales were getting pretty tall when
one of the group took the lead.
“Smith,” he said, “ had a most in-
telligent dog. One night Smith’s house
caught fire. All was instant confus-
SANTA KNOWS HIS
Therefore—he buys them
here—and saves his mon-
ey. Why don’t YOU fol-
low his example?
NUMBER 303 CAN
Canned Cherries ... 15c
No. 3 Can Peaches . 15c
No. 3 Can Apricots . 15c
Qt. Mayonnaise .... 20c
Qt. Peanut Butter . . 25c
EX. CHOICE DOZ.
Delicious Apples ... 30c
BANANAS, dozen . .15c
Jonathan Apples . . . 20c
Walnuts, per lb. . . . 23c
Brazil Nuts, lb.....15c
Pecans, per pound . . 6c
Cocoanut, bulk lb. . 25c
CRANBERRIES, qt. 15c
We wish to express our
thanks to those who have
patronized us during the
past year and wish for all
a merry Christmas.
ion. Old Smith and his wife flew for
the children and bundled them out in
quick order. Every one was saved
but old Rover dashed back into the
“Presently the noble animal reap-
peared, scorched and burned, with
what do you think?”
“Give up,” cried the eager listen-
“With the fire insurance policy
wrapped in a damp towel, gentle-
“Buy a bunch of violets for your
sweetheart, sir?” urged the small
“Haven’t got one,” replied the
“Take a bunch home to your wife.”
“Sorry, I’m not married.”
“Here, buy the bloomin’ lot to cel-
ebrate your luck.”
Bobby (to guest)—“Haven’t you
learned to swim yet, Mister?”
Guest—“Oh, yes! Why do you
Bobby—“Well, I just heard dad
telling mother that you had a hard
time keeping your head above water.”
“Pa,” said the kid, “what is meant
by being ’twixt the devil and the deep
“It is a position a man is in, son,
when the traffic cop signals him to
stop and the back seat driver orders
him to go ahead,” replied his dad.
Pat’s father sent him to the mill
one day to try to sell the season’s
Pat got hold of the miller and sub-
mitted a handful of the grain to him.
The miller examined the wheat care-
fully, then he said:
“Pat, how much more wheat has
your father got like this?”
“He ain’t got no more like it,”
young Pat answered. “It took him all
morning to pick that out.”
Little John was interested in the
rafters on the sleeping porch.
“What are those round things,
Daddy?” he asked.
“They are knot holes, son.”
“Well, if they are not holes, what
are they, Daddy?”
State Auditor Moore Lynn urges
a big reduction in state expenses. He
placed the estimated prospective def-
icit in the general revenue fund Aug.
1933, at $2,854,171, and says that a
drastic remedy is needed.
Soft, Light Lens
Pretense is usually
a dangerous thing
but mere’s nothin
wrong with playin'
Santa Claus to a
lot o'poor Kidd i >
DR. R. B. NALL
G. R. SMITH
Shain Block, N. E. Corner Sc
Civil and Criminal Practice
Dr. L. E. Hoai
Office over Central Sta
Bank. Office Phone 26*
McKinney, Texas —
DR. W. H. STALLCU®
OFFICE OVER DYER &Joi
DRUG STORE »
i tJ J>
J. D. Martin, 60, and Mrs. Mattie
Wiginton, 40, were arrested at Cle-
burne Saturday, charged with the
death of Martin’s wife July 8, who
is alleged to have died from the ef-
fects of poisoning.
If you are going out to dinner Christmas day, or if
you are entertaining either guests or family, you will
want to look as well groomed as possible, anyway.
We suggest a Croquignole permanent wave—Our
prices range from $3.06 to 6.50.
Basement Barber & Beauty Shop
Phone 932 - - - Basement Cent. State Bank
It seems to us that a bank book is one of the best
Christmas presents imaginable. A man’s success de-
pends largely upon one prime requisite—and that is
THRIFT. The time to start instilling that requis-
ite is before he becomes a man—as the twig is bent
so is the tree inclined.
A bank account is the best method of learning
thrift as well as the foundation for future happiness
OPEN A BANK ACCOUNT
For Your Son As a Christmas
at this bank—the DEPENDABLE—SURE-SAFE
bank . . . and watch his happiness and satisfac-
tion grow as the account grows.
The First State Bank
(Designated United States Government Depository)
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Andrews, C. C. The Celina Record (Celina, Tex.), Vol. 30, No. 24, Ed. 1 Thursday, December 15, 1932, newspaper, December 15, 1932; Celina, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth772828/m1/2/: accessed December 12, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Celina Area Historical Association.