The Celina Record (Celina, Tex.), Vol. 44, No. 33, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 14, 1946 Page: 1 of 4
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ON the Record
By RENNIE OBRIEN.
With no wish to
Harris' ego any more than abso-
lutely necessary, I should like to
point out that since the Ritz thb-
o iv burned here week before last,
there’s no deadei town this side
■'f Dry Gulch. Arizona, than Ccli-
ua after 7 p. m.
A good movie town always,
drawing people from many neigh
boring towns, the absence of a the-
atre in Cel inn has played havocf
with the evening crowds and it I
has done *he Saturday afternoon
crowds no good. Restaurants have
been closing shortly after the sup-| 1
per hour, drug store not much *
later. By 9 o’clock the old buig
looks like Goldsmith might have
had it in mind when he wrote “The
, All of which indicates that a
v movie house is a valuable asset to
a town, and most Celinaiies will
be glad to see the new Ritz open.
Incidentally, work is going ahead
on the new theatre, as weather
rlLB.wyi VOLUME 41. NUMBER 33
As much a sign of progress -i
the new movie palace is the en-
couraging pace of the work on the
Celina frozen food locker plant.
Much of the work is finished on
, this plant, which, when in opei -
ation, will also be u great asstd
for Cellnu. 1). E. Skidmore hus tr:.]
a dickens of a time getting mate-
rials for its construction, but his
energy and persistence are apj m -
ently about to be rewarded wiih
success, and the new '.UT?:noss
should Soon be open.
Another sign of progress: (.
ganization of a county clov> ••
growers’ association. On- move
step toward diversification and
one more link broken in the chains
with which old King Cotton h..
had us hog-tied for Sri long.
A sign of something besid*
progress: A potentially beautiful,
Jtitle park in the tenter of Celina'-
squnre that ha.-- been permits I
through neglect to look like sunn
iking the cat dragged up.
CELINA, TEXAS. THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 14. 1946
3c COPY, $1.50 YEAR
GRINS. —Arthur Sims Jr., Celina school eighth grader,
has good cause to grin. His schoolmates kicked in and
bought him a new wheel chair—the latest model with
plenty of modern gadgets. Sims, whose legs are victims
of polio, but whose spirit and unfailing good nature will
never be conquered by anything, is a son of Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur M. Sints, Celina Rt. 1.
Booster Club to Meet
Tuesday, February 19
The Celina Booster club will re-
in—the water’-? fine!” To date! some activity at 7:15 p. m. Tue.v
three have announced for the job, (day, Feb. 19. The meeting
the Celina school building and
The first man who entered tho'
■ ace for commissioner of Precinct J
No. 1 must have yelled “Come on!
in—the water’s fine!”
V "7 * * XT' " —
... . .----— --------will he
and there has been some talk of at
at least four move. Ed Lair of An-1 [the meal will be served by mem-
bers of tlie Ceiina Garden Club.
B.v Her nit a Etheridge.
ha was the first to get his feet
wet. then Lee Howell of Weston,
and now Clint Lewis of McKin-
ney. who was tax assessor-collec-
tor in 1941-44. So far. no veterans.
Luther Traett has an opponent
tor district attorney in Capt. Paul
Worden, now in service at Carap
.Swift, DeWitt Hale is as yet the
sole contender for the job of local
representative, although Davis
Clifton of McKinney and Capt. J.
A. Benton of Wylie say they may
What looked at first as if it
might be an off year in county
politics now bears promise of
helping to relieve the monotony of
the coming summer.
Celina city politics, cool us
usual, or at best lukewarm, show:,
no sign of activity as yet, although
city elections art less than tv>
months away. Mayor G. V. Bray’s
term expires, as well as the terms
of T. T. Blagg. Roy Nelson and
G. C. Sheets, aldermen. None of
them have as yet made any public
statement as to whether they will
let their names go on the ballot
All former members and
who w ish to become members are
invited to attend and will receive
a warm welcome.
CPL. HUDGINS ARRIVES
FROM OVERSEAS TUESDAY
< pi. Charles Kay"Hudgins, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Hudgins of
Celina. arrived home Tuesday from
overseas after stopping for a short
time at Camp Fannin at Tyler. He
spent six months in Germany. Bel-
gium and Holland. He was with the
It has been nearly five years
since t.h« Southwestern Bell Tele-
phone company has published a
directory for its subscribers in Ce-
lina. Wartime paper shortages
probably have prevented the com-
pany from providing a directory -
but the war is over, and has been
over for six months. Stores and
service businesses who begin as
soon as possible to give their pa-
trons pre-war service are the ones
who will be regarded most kindly.
■L L. Cleveland. Minister.
Sunday school at 10 a. m.
Breaching service Sunday morn
iny at 11.
No night service will be held.
We have a warm welcome for
any who may attend.
FIRS’!’ BAPTIST CHURCH,
loin S. Brice. Pastor.
< . E. Lair. S.S. Snpt
Adoption of a standard code for
installation of electric wiring in
Celina buildings would reduce Ce-
lina's fire insurance key rate Re-
cent fire* here will probably im-
pose a bad fire record penalty on
local insurance premiums, making
any possibility of reducing eur
key rate worth investigating.
LADIES AID SOCIETY.
The regular monthly meeting of
the Ladies’ Aid society of the First
Christian Church was held at the
< hurch Monday afternoon. After
the usual preliminaries Mrs. Lee
donated several articles which
were sold at. auction. The receipts,
with donations from members,
helped swell the society's funds.
Valentines were reminders that
the time for sending these senti-
mental missives was just around
Refreshments were served to
Mrs. Murrill, Mrs. Wilson, Mrs.
Johnston, Mrs. H. M. Brewer, Mrs.
Cora Hickman, Mrs. C. H. Rob-
erts. Mrs. David Stiles. Mrs. J. o.
Wolfe, Mrs. R. E. L- Miller. Mrs.
Olliu Hall. Mrs. C. C. Andrews,
Mrs. Joe Roberts, Mrs. Jim King
Mrs. Lee and Mrs. Edwin Stiles.
New “Training for Sen-ice"
books were given out. These books
contain the study course for the
Mi. and Mrs. Jack Moore and
on of Rhea Mills were guests «f
CT- Mrs. B. C Stone Sunday.
Master Sgt. \V. p. Brandon, son
of Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Brandon,
who recently re-enlistucl in the Ar-
my for three years soon after com
pleting service in World War i'L
is being transferred to Foil
Woi i h.
Sunday school. 10:00 a. m.
Morning worship, U a. in.
Evening service, 7.00 p. m.
Midweek service. Wednesday at
7:30 p. m.
Yrou are always welcome in our
The Good Hope WMU met on
Tuesday afternoon with five mem-
lvrs present. Mrs. C. H. Knapp
conducted the' Bible study.
Mr. and Mrs. Ross-Carter -if
a,D Denton ami Miss Bobbie Naughor
of Fort Worth spent Saturday
night and Sunday with Mr. ami
Mrs. Clarence Nnughev and son--.
Miss Ruby Lynch of Pen!
spent the week-end with Mr . Bui -
nita Etheridge and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Elton Smith am
t’aughters of Farmers Branch, .dr.
and Mrs. Arden Curtis and son "f
Lewisville. Rev. Ray Milligan of
Denton and Mr and Mrs. Clarence
Smith and daughters spent Sun-
day with Mrs. A. C. Smith.
Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Lay and
daughter of Fort Worth ‘ spent
Saturday and Sunday with Mr.
and Mrs. Little Peterman and
Capt. Berkeley Knapp is on ter-
minal leave and is visiting his
mother, Mrs. C. H. Knapp, and
__ Mrs. A. C. Smith has gone to
Floydada. Texas, to visit relatives
for a month.
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Wilson spent
Sunday in Greenville.
Mr. Denison and Mr. Bush at-
tended the Baptist Workers meet-
ing at Pilot Point Monday.
Mary Nell and Lyndia Smith >»f
Farmers Branch are spending the
week with Mr. and Mrs. Clarence
Smith and daughters.
Tommie Joe Etheridge spent
Sunday night with Eddie Rat*
A. T- Hamby has bought a 'busi-
ness in Denton.
Allie Noble Died in Dalian
Hospital Last Monday
Allie S. Noble, born near Wes-
ton Sept. 22, 1870, son of Mr. and
Mrs. John S. Noble, who settled :.o
the Weston community in 1852.
died in a Dallas hospital early
Monday morning, having been a
patient there for some weeks. He
was a United States Commission-
er and lived at Jefferson. He was
known by all the earlier settlers
in this community and was wide-
Judge Nobie is survived by a
aughter. Miss Fay Noble, a Sher-
man high school teacher, a son,
Allie S. Noble Jr., of Dallas; two
daughters, Mrs. Jack Raulston, of
Iowa Park. Texas; Mrs. John
White of Dallas, a sister; Mrs. J.
J. Pendergrass of Wharton. Texas,
and a brother. W. S. Noble t.f
Judge Noble’s (uncial was ton-
ducted in a Dallas funeral home
at 2 p. m. Tuesday and tfie bodv
was interred in Restland Memorial
Park, near Dallas.
Judge Noble hud experience
with printer’s ink, taught school,
farmed, ginned and ran a general
mercantile business before becom-
ing county auditor, countv judge,
vice president of a bank, and fed-
eral commissioner and deputy
BANK TO CLOSE FEB. 22.
_ C. B. Johnson, president of the
Eic--t State Bank, say/. the bank
will be closed all day Friday. Feb.
22. Washington’s birthday.
Mr. Johnson this week attended
the Ante bankers’ convention .n
Dallas and, in company with oth er
bankers, is visiting banks at va-
rious points in the state, the group
traveling on a chartered train.
Victory Bonds Now Known, Sherman Baseball Club
By AJiof ( aotrell.
FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH.
James A. Farrar. Pastor.
Sunday school at iu a. m., 11. M.
The pastor will nr each Sunday
morning and evening.
THE METHODIST CHURCH.
Hugh S. Porter. Pastor.
We shall have a guest preacher
next Sunday, the Rev. Ira C. Kiker
of Dallas, who is the executive sec-
retary of the Board of Education.
Rev. Mr. Kiker will preach at
the morning hour. I I a. m., and
will give an illustrated address at
the evening hour, at 7. The eve-
ning service will show in beauti-
ful colored pictures some of the
youth work of the North Texas
Conference. This will be of inter-
est to the children and young peo-
ple as well as to the mluIts.
I’RE- EASTER R EVIV A LS.
At a meeting of the Celina pas-
tors' association this week, tenta-
tive plans were laid for pre-Easter
revival meetings at Celina
churches this spring, according to
i he Rev. Tom Bryce, pastor of the
Baptist Church. Dates and details
will be announced later, he said.
Mrs. L. W. Terrell, whose home
is north of Celina, left Saturday
ioi Weslaco, in the Rio Grande
Valley, to be with her aged father,
W. W- Whitson, who was very ill.
The cal? for Mrs. Terrell came at
. time when she was expecting
Ivi son. II. W. Terrell, home from
O' -rseas. A letter from H. W. to
members of his family arrived a
week late due to the fact that it
v:.< on th<- ill-fated plane that re-
cently crashed against Elk Moun-
tain. Wyoming. Letters on the side
‘T the mountain were being phfccv:
up for several days.
The birth anniversary of Roy
Vic Will la ms of Irving was celebra-
ted here Monday at the home of
his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Albert
McWilliams. Present were the
borioree and Mrs. McWilliams and
their three-children. Vella Agnes.
Nancy and Truman. Mr. arid Mrs.
George Mcachum and granddaugh-
ter Glenda Faye Philips, of Ce-
lina. Mrs. Bennie Sanders and
children, Linda Lou and Gayla
Don, of McKinney.
Mr. McWilliams' birthday fell
on the same day as that of Mrs.
Maynard Atkins and she and Sir.
Atkins were guests at the M<AWi-
CP ARLES MANES AT HOME
FCR FIFTEEN DAYS
' harles Manes, son of Mr. ami
Hi -. J. D. Manes, who has been
n: the army for three and one-half
n .nths, arrived here Saturday
Com Little Rock, Ark. He is be-
ing ti ansfen ed from Little Ro. k
to Fort (Jrd, Calif., and is to re-
port for duty at his new posl un
March 1, visiting bis parents her*'
iu the meantime.
Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Collins are
here visiting the parents of Mis.
Collins, Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Klingle-
smith. Mr. Collins, a staff ser-
geant in the Army, is stationed at
Joe Brown came down from
Durant early this week to visit
his sister, Mrs. W S. Hunter, who
was ill for more than a week, near-
ly having pneumonia. Her condi-
i‘*n is much improved.
Mrs. J. C. Loft ice has bought
the beauty shop operated on the
north side of the square by Mr-
Harper Smith Jr. and assumed
Read th>* Record for local news.
Mrs. Monroe Davidson. Sanger,
1>isite(. Mrs. Harold Harris and
Mrs. R. W. Bounds tlu* past week.
Miss Doyen* Carrel 1 spent the
week-end in McKinney,1- guest of
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Sorrell and
Miss Mildred Sorrell.
Mrs. Henry Sterling is ill with
fni. LittU Di;.. ; Lynn is reported
to have -pneiii-u ir- . Mrs. .1. D.
Crank continues i I.
Mis* Alice C; ‘ l..’1 and Mr. and
Mi-. B. J. Naiiy,: were in Denton
W - nosdny. While there Mr. and
dr . Xangle sper- a few hours
it h Mrs. John Baker.
Frisco and Prosper played busk-
el hall at Prosper Tuesday nignl.
Girls' game, score 14 to 18 in fa-
vor of Prosper. Boys’ game. 7 ..
11 in favor of Frisco.
Thotnas Sterling has returned
home from military service in Ko-
Airs. Harold Harris and Mrs..
Monroe Davidson visited Mr. and
Airs. R. F. Culpepper in Bonham
Mrs, R W. Bounds visited he •
Ulster, Mrs. R. L. Douglass, in
tin- McKinney hospital, Thursday.
Mi. Hard, ex-serviceman from
Denton, visited his aunt and unde.
Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Bell, and at-
tended the fellowship supper in
the Presbyterian church Wednes-
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Maxey mi I
Mi-, and Mrs. Roy Huston visited
Mr. and Mrs. Chcsley Maxey.
Norma Dean, and David in Grand
Fred Field Jr. is going to school
in Dallas preparing to take a posi-
tion in the Internal Revenue of-
Cyril Reece is recovering from
pneumonia. He is now in the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Caspar Catcher
Mrs. Fred Field Jr. and -little
son James art* visiting her aunt.
Miss Griffith, in Denton.
Mrs. Fred Field * Sr. was in C -
The fellowship supper given .-i
the Presbyterian church Wednes-
day night honoring our boys who
have returned from service was
well attended. Mrs. Charles Field
conducted several games and led
a number of songs in which all
present took part.
Mrs. Charlene Beckner has been
quite ill in the McKinney hospital
hut is reported improving.
Anne Ncvins, Loreta Smith. EV
elyn Burns, and Ina Ruth Layman,
students in NTSC, are spending •
few days at home during the mid-
Mr. and Mrs. W. C- Rain water
of Cedar Mill visited Mr. and Mrs.
Bruce Sterling and attended the
supper at tlu- Presbyterian church
W C. Bryant was recently elec-
t.d a member of the board'of di-
rectors of the Denton county elec-
tric cooperative, and since then he
and the other directors have it
‘ended a meeting in Austin.
Mr. and Mrs. Jes:-- Scott, Mias
Cantrell. Richard Bowery of Pros-
per. Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Story,
Betty June and Chester, Dorothy
Cain. Mrs. Frank Waters, Mrs.
Georgia Davidson, and Sandra Da-
vidson were Sunday visitors of Mr.
and Mrs. Elzar Leach in Allen.
The Presbyterian Missionary
Society met Monday afternoon in
ihe home of Miss Alice Cantrell,
with Miss Cantrell and Mrs, W. 1.
Shipley hostesses. Mrs. Hawkins
presided. Mrs. Bob Mitchell gave
the devotional. Ice cream and cak<
••iiv served to the twelve mem-
Mi-, arid Mrs. K. S- Howard vi-
T”d relatives in McKinney Sunday
As U. S. Savings Bonds
War and Victory Bonds will now
be known as United States Sav-
ings Bonds, Nathan Adams, chair-
man of the Texas Advisory Com-
mittee, Sayings Bond Division, U.
S. Treasury Department, said in
announcing that the program for
selling government bonds and
stamps will continue.
He added, “We can be sure that
these bonds are still the best and
safest investment in the world,
and if we consider only one bene-
fit derived from the war financing
program, this being the habit <*f
saving, it would merit the contin-
uation of the program.”
Formation of the committee was
decided upon as a result of the
thousands of requests from em-
ployee groups, industry, and the
general public, all asking that the
sale of IT. S. Savings Bonds be
continued following the dose of
tin Victory Loan Drive.
The Chairman added, “The ben-
v I its of I he war f inancing program
are many, and in addition to cre-
ating the habit of systematic sav-
ing. it taught many of our citizens
the value of personal security,
ami has helped to combat Hit ris-
Favorable reaction to the con-
tinuation of the savings bond pro-
gram is reflected in letter* lt*-
<<i J by the state headquarters .
from employers throughout the broker house and 400 two-weelc-
Signs Two Local Men
Sherman.— Two ex-servicemen,
one from Celina and the other
from Prosper, have been placed
under contract to the Sherman
Twins, processional baseball team
of the East Texas League, accord-
ing to an announcement by Twins
President Arthur Willingham.
The two young men are Ray-
mond Gene O’Brien, ]p, of Celina,
and Leonard Krauss, 21, of Pros-
p-,i. Both boys served in the mer-
fhant marine during the war and
have never played professional
Now employed in construction
of the Twins’ $16,000 bull park
here, the two rookies will attend
;« free two^week baseball school *o
lx* conducted here March 15 o
April 1. Then they will go into
spring training with the Twins
from April l to April 23, date of
tin opening of East Texas League
play. If O’Brien and Krauss show
possibilities, they may be signed
*o long-term contracts by Wil-
J. L. Bell’s Brooder House,
400 Chicks Lost by Fire
v< ciuck ■>. L. Beil, living nhoui lour
miles southwest of Celina. lost his
state of Texas. The same reaction
in the* program lias been found
throughout tin' nation in n survey
conducted by the American Insti-
tute of Public Opinion (Gallup
Secretary of the Treasury Fred
M. Vinson, said recently ill ad-
dressing employers and employees,
“I am pleased to tell you that the
Treasury will stiji issue and se>!
savings bonds. As both ivmnag burning rapidly,
ment and employee- have enthu-
siastically endorsed tin continua-
tion of the Payroll Savings Plan,
we are urging ail companies to
facilitate the sale of bonds to their
en- h.yces through this conv. nient
pay-as-you-go method. The bonds
aMA stamps will also continue to
be on sale in mo/t schools, banks,
postolfices am! other issuing
old chicks by fire. The brooder
house was a good, large one and
was warmed with kerosene.
Mr. Bell thinks that the chicks
got on some part of the heating
system in an effort to keep warm
until they dislocated something
that was responsible for the fire.
The loss is estimated at S50U-
Members of the familv were uwhic-
rued bv the fire, whicli was already
WEEK-END TO SEE FINISH OF
D. E. Skidmore, who is install-
ing a frozen food locket plant in
Celina, stated first of the week
that the locker- fled been shipped,
and that construction work on the
building would be completed this
Epting to Preach for
Bonham Baptist Church
The Record learns that the lie..
VV. J. Epting of Sherman, pastor
of the First Baptist Church here
for lit er 20 years, has been of
fered the pastorate of the First
Baptist Church of Bonham. The
■ iffcv was not accepted, though Mr.
Epting will serve as supply minis-
ter of the Bonham churcii.
Mr. Epting resigned his pasto.-
ate here some months ago and tie
luul Mrs. Epting have since been
living in Bhe-np^n
Gene Hamilton was ill five days
Collin Farmers Organize
Ciover Seed Association
Over 30 clover glowers braved
the extremely wet, cold weather,
Saturday morning, Feb. 9. to meet
in Frisco and organize the first
certified clover seed growers’ as-
sociation in Texas.
Jack McCullough, county agri-
cultural agent, called the meeting
ami presided. lie Introduced Paul
Dunkle, superintendent of the Den
ton experiment station, who out
lined the procedure of producing
certified clover seed- After Mr.
Dunkle’is discussion, his hearers
voted to organize and elected the
John Elliott of Frisco, president;
R. G. Martin of Celina, vicc-pres-
:aent; J. B. Haun of Frisco, secre-
It was unanimously voted that
the name of the organization
would be “Collin County Certified
Clover Seed Growers Association."
The meeting was then turned
over to Mi. Elliott, who collected
the first dues from the members
Mr. Elliott said Collin Comity
has long led in the growing of
clover and especially in the pro-
duction of clover seed. He stated
that for tin past several years
Madrid sweet clover and Ilubam
have been his best cash crops as
well as excellent soil builders.
Last year he said he produced
"00 pounds of seed per acre and
tx-cived 25 to 30 cents a pound
ci- them. This, Mr. Elliott stated,
was in addition to a lot of good
grazing and its soil building qual-
ifications. Mr. Elliott states that
500 acres or more will be planted
in the Frisco community alone in
Mr. Martin ail id lie averaged 500
pounds of Hubam clover seed per
acre and received 20 cents a pound
Mr. Dunkle stated that if farm-
rs were interested in planting clo-
ver seed in already growing grain,
that he would plant it now and
sow- about 10 to 12 pounds of seed
PETER M A N DISCI! A RG El).
Dak* Peterman, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Hugh B. Peterman of Celina,
arrived home Feb. 3 from San Di-
ego, wearing that “I’m discharged"
smile they all bring home with
them, Peterman did not get be*-
yond the borders of his native
land during his 29 months service
with the navy, but got to see a
few places ;n his own country, lie
trainee.’' :i, \ mrc--ee and Florida
and at the time of his discharge
was based at San Diego, where he
served with a naval air patrol.
WINS. eager* took Blue Ridge 2-Vis Wednesday night in one of the last
S?m.eST?L-,ole baske,lja11 season. They are: back row, Dwight Cook. Tom Wilson Jr..
knups; front lv" . Freddie Thomason, Jimmie Tucker. Billv Bob Norris, Car!
Phillips, Charles Johnson, Coach Calvin Snodgrass.
By Mrs. Oris Lee Philips.
Garden Club Met
RAYBURN HOPES ASIIBUKN
" ILL REOPEN SOON
A. M. Russell of McKinney is iu
Mrs. C. F. Choate and Mrs. Gen.
Mr. and Mrs. Claud Loftice "• b,nith '’eccived tin- garden club 11 ecoipt of a telegram from Sam
spent Sunday in Dallas, visiting ; l tlu* home of tin- Lu-mer In t Raybur*. concerning the* use of
Thursday afternoon. After a short Ashbum hospital
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Loftice.
Mr. and Mrs. Collie Philips and
Mr. ami Mrs. Pat Miller of Gun-
lev visited Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence
Compton Monday night.
Mi. and Airs. H. A. Kinney
spent Sunday at Plano and visited
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Kinney •M
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Catos
and children of McKinney visicRl
Mr. and Mrs. O- L. Philips Sun-
Misses Velma Lee Kinney and
Joyce Thompson spent Saturday
r.ighi with Miss Lavem Compton.
Alla and Blue Ridge played
basketball at Celina Friday nigh'.
Alla won both games.
Mrs. AmemJ Timmons
session Mrs. Terry Gill
and Mrs. Jerry Stillwell showed
gorgeous slides in technicolor, ac-
companied bv an instructive lec-
ture on “Wild Flowers of Texas.”
Mrs. W. O. Rolater Mrs. Tom
as a veterans*
facility. Mr. Russel! is assisting
veterans in Collin county nnd ih
commander of Spanish War veter-
ans in McKinney.
The telegram reads as follows:
“Veterans Administration some
Phelps, Mrs. Fred West were elec- weeks ago agreed to take over
ted new members. Ashbum hospital for liospitalizu-
The Valentine motif was car- tion of ex-service men. The trans-
fer is being worked out just as
fast as possible and I am hoping
before many days ii will be t'or-
ried out in the table decorations,
us well as in the refreshments
served to Mrs. Pete McKnight, . . ____ _____
Mrs. George Jenkins, Mrs. L. X. mally opened. Regards, Sam Iiny-
Cox Jr., Mrs. Edd Stone, Mrs. Joe: burn." — McKinney Couriei-Ga-
Gentle. Mrs. Jack Brown. Mrs. \V. I *0ttc.
J. C. Smith, Mrs. Jim Glenden- . .-------—
ning, Mrs. Lee Own. by. Mrs. 0. 1>. Billie .1. Carver Discharged.
Johnson, Mrs. G. D. Jackson, Mrs. i Billie J. Carver Tuesday joined
and L- Lewis, Mrs. R. E. i.. Miller. Mrs. Carver anti her parents, Mr
daughter spent Sunday with Mr. Mts. Lee Newsom. Mis. Sam aid Mrs. C. E. Lair who live a
and Mrs. C. S. Dennis and da ugh-1 Bateman. Mrs. Jet, Malone, Mr*.1 few miles northeast oj C-elina
“k I Sam Patrick, Mrs. George Mcach*! Car . i. .vi„. bus been discharged
Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Miller and I uni, Mr- Lee Terry. Mrs. Joe wa« in thte Nav\ about two .nrt
Roberts. Mrs. L. C. I.ovelad.v
Guesta included Mrs. Gill, Mr*.
Stillwell and Mrs. Norwood of
Dallas. Mrs. Herman Vincent. Mrs.
West and Mra. Maxine Dus-
daughter spent Sunday with
and Mrs, Lawrence Compton.
Mr. and Mrs. Ward Timmons of
Middleton, Mr. and Mis. Wad-.
Timmons and Mr. nnd Airs, How-1 Fred
Burrow of Vic Kinney visited I Uy
M r. and Mrs. c. S. Dennis Iasi • -
Tuesday night. ! Use Record want-ads.
luil" years, being stationed at Bee-
ill.* tor the entire time after com-
pleting his training.
M • and Airs. J. C. Arnold, who
ice northeast of Celinu. nnd their
daughter’ Mis*. Eddlth. and Glen
Sno41> were in Sherman Tuesday
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Andrews, C. C. The Celina Record (Celina, Tex.), Vol. 44, No. 33, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 14, 1946, newspaper, February 14, 1946; Celina, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth773272/m1/1/: accessed October 20, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Celina Area Historical Association.