Stephenville Daily Empire (Stephenville, Tex.), Vol. 1, No. 151, Ed. 1 Sunday, August 20, 1950 Page: 4 of 12
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
“Selling Office Snppliee”
bp STEPHENVILLE PRINTING CO.
“I decided to merry Herb because he gave me this beautiful
new fountain pen from STEPHENVILLE PRINTING CO. I
would have taken Sam but he was just going to give me an
old two Karat diamond.”
100<! WO HAWPSWi
Keeps Hew Nest
kolflr .... 03
Finest hair oils.
Catted in Police
Grand Jury Probe
Houston, Aug. 19 Sh—District
Attorney A. C. Wlnbom said to-
day that several new witnesses will
be called next week in the rapidly
spreading special grand jury in-
vestigation of alleged corruption
in the Houston Police Department.
Winborn said his ace investiga-
tor, Charley Albertson, handed him
H written statements today from
persons who have not yet testified
before the grand jury.
“I am going to study them care-
fully during the week end to de-
termine who should be subpoenaed
next,” the district attorney said.
“I knew I’m going to call some
other policement and I expect to
call other new witnesses outaide
The grand jury was called Into
session Wednesday by Judge Prank
Williford who told the jurors that
he was “appalled” at the evidence
of corruption in the police depart-
ment shown* to him.
Sydney, Australia, Aug. 1# ®—
Mrs. Betty Sara gave birth to her
fourth child in two days today.
All of the quadruplets survived,
hut the fourth child was reported
to be weakest of them. Mrs. Sara
was said to be in good'condition.
Uaa Daily Empire Want Adai
TAKEN IN RAID
Mexico City, Aug. 19. tt—Coda
books, seised in a mid on an il-
licit radio station impacted of
sending information to Russia,
were aeretinieed today by com-
munication ministry officials.
The books were confiscated at
Chihuahua City when Jama Ga-
lindo, chief investigator for the
ministry, led a raid on a powerful
station operated by Enrique Rican
Corte, 90-year-old Spanish refu-
Additional undercover agents
continued to search today for any
other clandestine radio stations
possibly operating in Northern
Mexico. The agents, Galindo said,
were investigating the poeeibllity
that information concerning U. S.
troop movement “is being sent to
Russia from illegal transmitters.”
Galindo was expected to make a
report today on the investigation.
He left Chihuakda City late' yes-
terday for Mexico City.
Meanwhile, a spokesman for
the communication ministry said
that Ricart Corts arrived in Mex-
ico from Spain in 1941 and settlad
in Chihuahua City to operate a
commercial radio station.
Use Daily Empire want-ads.
J C. Terrell. M.DV F.A.CA Vance Terrell, M.D., F.A.CJL
Surgery and Gynecology
Bruce S. Terrill, M.D.
Obstetrics and Pediatric
John M. Geeelee, M. E
Eye, Bar, None and Threat
John Dobbins, M.D.
Internal sledkiae. Diagnosis
Mahlon D. Ogden. M.D
Urology and Surgery
T. C- Heett Jr. Administrator
Office Hears: Morning 19.-99 to 12.-99
9:99 to 3:96; Sundays 19:99 to ii49
E MOTOR CO.
CADILLAC — GMC TRUCKS * PICKUPS
SALES - SERVICE
RUBY JO MOORE WEDS BILL FANNING
AT METHODIST CHURCH AUGUST 12th
In a solemnly beautiful candle-, ville, served as matron of honor.
TOP QUPUTy VM(/£S AV
FOR IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
New CADILLACS, BUICKS
OLDSMOBILES — CHEVROLET'S
FORDS and DODGES
1 — 1950 Cadillac 4-Door Seda^, French grey color and
1— 1960 Cadillac 4-Door Sedan. Tyrolain grey color and
1 — 1950 Buick Special. Two-tone green, radio, heater,
windshield washers, directional signal lights.
Under list price-
1 — 1950 Buick Special. Metallic green, fully equipped.
Under list price. ,
1 — 1950 Buick Special. Metallic blue, fully equipped.
Under list price.
1 — 1950 Oldsmoblc 76. Light blue color, under seat hoater
and under list price.
2— Chevrolet Bel Aires, fully equipped.
6—Deluxe 1950 Chevrolcts. Both 2- and 4-Doors. Both
Fleetline and Styline. Some fully equipped, some
1 -- 1950 Dodge Convertible, beautiful grey color, fully
1 — 1960 Dodge Wayfarer Sedan, no accessories.
2— 1950 Pontiacs, Catalina Coupe, both fully equipped.
11—1950 Pontiacs, 2-Doors, 4-Doors, Streamliners, Chief-
tains, Deluxes, Super Deluxes.
A Few of Our Late Model Cars
1949 Chevrolet Styline Deluxe Tudor. Healer and seat
1949 Pontiac, 8 Cyl. Deluxe Streamliner. Radio, heater,
1945 Pontiac, 8 Cyl. Deluxe Streamliner Tudor. Radio,
heater, seat covers.
1947 Chevrolet Fordor Deluxe. Radio, heater, seat covers.
1947 Buick Convertible. Fully equipped.
1947 Mercury Fordor. Fully equipped.
1946 Ford Tudor. Heater and seat covers.
New GMC and Chevrolet Pickups.
1948 Ford Pickup, Vg-ton, heater-
1946 Ford Pickup, la-ton, 4-speed transmission, heater.
Older Model Cars
1941 Chevrolet ‘4-ton Pickup. ,
1941 Ford 14-ton Pickup.
1988 Ford *4-ton Pickup
1946 Dodge 14-ton Pickup.
1941 Chevrolet. Seat lovers and heater.
1941 Pontiac. Radio, heater and seat covers.
1 Ford Coupe. Heater and heat covers,
rolet Heater and seat covers.
Radio, heater and seat covers.
light ceremony, Miss Ruby Jo
Moore, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles T. MoSre, became the bride
of Bill Fanning, son of Mr. and
Mrs. T. D. Fanning, at the First
Methodist Church in Stephenvilie
on the evening of Saturday, Aug.
12, at 8:15 o’clock. Bro. J, M. Gill-
Patrick of the Church of Christ
Miss Janice Alsup played an or-
gan concert of pre-nuptial music
and accompanied Miss Mary Cath-
erine Brsppan, who sang—“Ave.
Maria’’ and “I Love You Truly.”
Miss Alsup also played traditional
processional and recessional music.
Misses Maudie Jane Key and
Jeanne Whitfield lighted the tap-
ers. They were dressed in orchid
tucked organdy dresses made bal-
lerina length, with bonnets with
large bows behind. Each wore
Ushers were Norman and Dayle
Moore, brothers of the bride, Dew-
ey Sullivan and Edwin Sullivan,
relatives of the groom.
An arch, entwined with greenery
and flanked by tapered candelabra
holding white candles, and baskets
of white daisies tied with white
satin ribbon, formed the alter set-
ting. Greenery banked the chancel
rails. Pews were marked with
clusters of white daisies tied with
white satin bows.
The bride, given in marriage by
her father, was gowned in a white
lace, ballerina length dress over
white taffeta, with matching lace
gloves. She wore a white illusion,
finger-tip veil extending from a
crown clustered with white seed
pearls, and carried a white orchid.
Darrell Sullivan was best man
for his cousin. Groomsmen were
Norman Moore of Amarillo and
Doyle Moore of Brenham, brothers
of the bride.
Miss Ethel Fanning, Fort Worth,
sister of the groom, was maid of
honor. She wore a pale green tuck-
ed organdy, ballerina length dress
over taffeta, with matching bon-
net and gloves. She carried a col-
onial bouquet of white daisies.
Norma Jane Moore of Amarillo,
niece of the bride, was junior
bridesmaid. Her dress was iden-
tical to that of the maid of honor.
Mrs. Gene Menefec, the former
Miss Betty McLarty of Stephen-
Her dress was yellow organdy,
identical to the dresses of tba
The young couple is spending
their honeymoon at their new home
on the Huckabay highway.
FIRE OUT OF CONTROL
San Diego, Calif., Aug. 19 API—A
forest fire that has blackened 60,-
000 acres of the Cleveland Na-
tional Forest rode out of control
today as new, winds sent it racing
toward the Laguna resort area.
Austin, Aug. 19 (V)—Resignation
of Russell Surles of Tyler as As-
sistant Attorney General of Texas,
effective Sept. 1, was announced
today. Surles’ future plans were
City firemen made a run Satur-
day afternoon," it was reported, but
no damage was reported from the
grass fire on West McNeill.
to launch an all-out attempt
to prevent a series of railroad
strikes next week.
Meanwhile, strikes which had
that down a Naw York newspaper,
an Alabama steel mill, and Alaskan
construction projects, were settled.
Presidential assistant John R.
Steelman planned to meet today
with officials of the Railroads and
the Trainmen’s conductors’ Unions
in an attempt to head off strikes
against five small but important
terminal end belt lipe railroad
firms next week.
■ The unions reportedly were
threatening to extend the strike
"If need be” againat at least one
major railroad in their attempt
to win a 40-hour week with no loss
Austin, Aug. 19 Ml—A field of
10 run-off candidates polished
their political wares today, each
of them bidding for home stretch
support from the voters in next
Saturday’s second Democratic pri-
Even with good weather, voter-
turnout was expected to fait far
below the first primary tally that
drew 1,016,836 in the race for
Political dopesters were pegging
the vote between 660,000 and 700,-
000, with most of them shading
the July 22 total by a probable
As campaigners headed into the
last lap, a program to “scratch
Dallas”—aimed at the four big
city candidates—was hailed by its
backers as arousing “state-wide
Emmett Alexander of Marble
againat the Tennessee Coal, Iron
and Railroad Cot that had forced
the firm to bank its furnaces and
suspend production. The ore miners
were voting on a settlement pro-
A marathon 15-hour bargaining
session resulted today in an agree-
ment for settling the CI.O News-
paper Guild’s nine-week strike
that had shut off publication of the
New York World Telegram and
the 8wn. The union had struck for
.lob security and for pay increases.
Details of the agreement were
kept secret pending ratification by
the 400 strikers.
A 24-day plumbers’ strike that
halted construction on vital Alaska
military projects also was settled
today. Details of the settlement
were not disclosed. The 70 mem-
bers of the Anchorage Local 867,
AFL Plumbers and Staamfitters
Union, had demanded a 60-cent
hourly pay boost to 18,60.
Canadian officials also were
fighting to stave off a rail strike
involving demands by 125,000 non-
operating employes for a 40-hour
week with no loss in pay from
current 48-hour rates. , .
Negotiations were in progress to
setle a strike by 8,000 CIO Auto
Workers against the Packard
Motor Car Co. at Detroit. Pensions
and insurance were at issue.
Falls, who said he fathered the
"country boy campaign,” announ
ced he was receiving "hundreds of
letters, telegrams and phone calls”
in support of.the plan.
Under the program, Texans
would vote against the four Dallas
county candidates in the five state-
wide faces. Backers say this would
strengthen representation of other
areas in the state government.
The program, Alexander said,
was expected to “snowball next
week as the idea takes hold.”
see upside a “kini
world today by
bicycle riding in Central
Park. -t" -
Dr. N, 8;’Pronko, who la re-
sponsible for Snyder’s condition,
waa reluctant to prediet the result
Lest night the 25-year-old Uni-
versity of Wichita (Kane)1 student
who wore a special pair of up-
side down glasses for SO days took
the spectacles off on the National
Broadcasting Company's “We the
People” television show.
Free from the glasses, Snyder
staggered beck and reached out
“I can see, but it’s not in focus,”
be said. ’'Things are moving in
the wrong direction. Everything
Then he tried to read a news,
paper but “the lights are in the
wrong place—they’re up and they
should be down.” Snyder com-
plained of a .headache which Dr.
Dr. Pronko is |
SHppwpFl., _ „ „ __
underwent the experiment to get
his Master’s Degree. During the
80 deys he got used to seeing peo-
ple walk on the ceiling, tall build-
ings stand up-ended and lights
sprouting from-the floor. Eventu-
ally he learned to do everything he
could do normally and in same
inn do if better. --Now he has
to learn to see Hite everybody
else all over again.
Dr. Pronko said the experimaa*-
proved that everyone acquires eas-
Can’t Win, Sometimes
Chicago, tun—It whs too danger-
ous for policemen Jack Muller, 27,
and Julius Ulaneck, 86, to ride their
motorcycles on the wet streets so
they switched to a squad ear,
which was struck by a truck.
HARRY TAKES REST
Washington, Aug. 19 Ml—Presi-
dent Truman is spending a quiet
week end with his family at a
lodge in Maryland’s Cactoctin
Austin.—More than flLQOO work-
ers were involved in 61 labor-
management disputes during July,
a newly-issued Texas Employment
Commission report showed today.
However, seventeen of the dis-
putes involving 4,194 workers were
settled daring the month,----—
On July 31, 6,028 workers were
involved in disputes, but only about
700 were actually off the job.
Use Daily Empire want-ads.
by Ralph Stein
Now, when your hair needs
extra care most, Slaughter’s
is ready with all the finest
hair care preparations.
Everything from Shampoo
(for just your kind of hair)
to the finishing touch—hair
perfume — to give your
crowning beauty as bright 70*
a sheen, as soft a touch, as * ,rp*
fragrant aura—as you de-
- v*. .1 '• ' ■ ■ • , • -V
TAKI ONLY ONI HOUR* WAVING TIMI WITH
tHWldt RICHARD HUDNUT
Fltt Airy Ftuttt
^ At the 11th Annual
CADET INFLUENCE — Tba
West Point influence la eas-
ily seen In this rose, taupe
and blue plaid ensemble.
The cape la taupe to the
elbow, reversing to plaid.
The skirt of matching plaid
and taupe tweed shirt-type,
long-sleeved blouse tare
made one with a black pat-
ent leather belt. It was
shown at 8aks Fifth Avenue
in New Fork.
Come on Over, Stephenvilie!
HAMILTON FEED COMPANY
At last—a salon-typo
permanent you can
give yourself at
,, home! Saves uptoM
the usual waving time... And it’s to cosy, too! Anyone
from teen-age up can give herself this deep, soft, natural-
looking wave, can set her hair however she like* beat-*
from sleek cap to a halo of ringlets. ■’
Oaf, 2.75 (pfe« P#d- *•*)
Mr MMm SsNils* I.JO (r<M fed- Nil
I ’ I
Chafes af White, Pink, or
Gentle liquid creme with just
ondugh egg1* to moke your hair
extra-manageable, easier to comb <
and set than aver beforollt beauty-
bathes your tresses to shimmering
new radiance, because N brings out
Iho natural lustre of your hairl
*■ ' “ - 4 . ,s jp'/ y, ’ •» k,*'i*. Jg* ''
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Matching Search ResultsView one place within this issue that match your search.
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.
Stephenville Daily Empire (Stephenville, Tex.), Vol. 1, No. 151, Ed. 1 Sunday, August 20, 1950, newspaper, August 20, 1950; Stephenville, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth1133072/m1/4/?q=ROSENBERG: accessed August 22, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Dublin Public Library.