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Mr. and Mrs. R. K. Whit
aker of Horse Shoe announce
the marriage of their daugh
ter, Lucille, to Mr. ]ohnny
Clouse of Hendersonville.
They were married on Feb
ruary 21 at Flat Rock by the
Rev. Arnold Edney. Mrs.
Clouse is employed in Cham-
Accused of being legalized murder, ugly, brutal
and a swindler’s paradise—^yet prize fighting has
cnriched lives, the world and literature—true tales
far stranger than fiction. Bill Stern, radio an
nouncer and sportsman, puts untold stories on
paper for all to enjoy. Stories that are known
only to a few insiders—those that never reach
the headlines! Do you know what changed Max
Baer from a vicious killer in the ring to a clown?
You probably do not know that the bare knuckle
boxing champion was none other than George
Washington. For tales to warm your heart and
send a tingle down your spine, ask for Bill
Stern’s FAVORITE BOXING STORIES.
* # * *
You readers of light love stories have not been
neglected. For you the Library has Emily Loring’s
old favorite (new to the Library) SWIFT
WATER and Grace L. Hill’s FOUND TREA
SURE—yours for the asking.
* * * *
The mere name of Sinclair Lewis implies great
ness in the literary world. Mr. Lewis won the
Nobel Prize some years ago with a group of
savage, satiric novels, but has now written a com
pelling novel of the spiritual and physical growth
of a young New England missionary in frontier
Minnesota. Torn between demands of the world
and his religious convictions—young Aaron Gadd
experiences moments of exaltation and despair,
physical violence and spiritual calm, and, yes,
romantic love. THE GOD-SEEKER is a novel
of many facets and several levels of interest.
Among other things it makes plain that the
westward expansion of the American frontier
was implemented not only by will-power and
guns, but by ideas, imagination and spiritual