- Larue Barnes
Larue Barnes: Running God’s race
John Hall watches the sun rise every morning. The earth’s horizon begins to bounce as his running shoes slap out their rhythm on Cleburne’s streets. Back home after eight miles, he’s ready to start his day as a pastor.
Larue Barnes: Beauty from within
Patricia Johnson, owner of Patricia Johnson Interiors at 115 S. Main St. in Cleburne, has been designing residential and commercial interiors for 40 years. Although certified, she said she learned the most outside formal training.
Larue Barnes: A cut above
If I had a single rose for every time I think of you, Mother, I could walk forever in my garden.
Larue Barnes: Feels it in his bones
Autographed action photos of water skiers on the walls of Dr. Brad Harman’s office interested me. I learned that his love for the water has splashed into his career.
Larue Barnes: Taking life into account
Jimmy Campbell of Cleburne is president/CEO of Community Bank, headquartered in Fort Worth with 10 branch locations.
Larue Barnes: Still trucking
Loyal Tutle has restored four antique automobiles since his retirement from his trucking business. His friends say he can fix anything.
Larue Barnes: In a class by himself
At Christmastime Carolyn Arnold Brazier and her husband traveled from Longview to visit the graves of her parents at Green Acres Memorial Park in Cleburne.
Larue Barnes: Powerful career
Mark Smith was recruited for employment on a university campus in 1971, and retired from the same company 40 years later. His entire career has been one of power.
Larue Barnes: Exotic trip
We just returned from a trip to the country of Panama — where Central and South America meet. I had read the tour information twice. There were strong warnings not to agitate the Capuchin monkeys: not to feed them, not to laugh at them because they consider that sound to be one of aggression. They bite.
Larue Barnes: Carving out memories
By Jan. 1, 1946, Ralph M. Garrett was out of the Army, happily working on his family’s Hood County farm. Housing there was primitive, but luxurious compared to a foxhole.
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- Larue Barnes: Running God’s race