The Stephens County Times (Breckenridge, Tex.), Vol. 5, No. 26, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 30, 1955 Page: 1 of 7
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(Elw Glounttj uttmes
Home-Operated "THE FAMILY PAPER IN BRECKENRIDGE AND STEPHENS COUNTY"
VOLUME M'MB Eli FIVE
BRECKENRIDGE. (STEPHENS COUNTY). TEXAS
STEPHENS COUNTY TIMES THURSDAY, JUNE 30, 1955
SOME THINGS MONEY CAN'T BUY — No'. even 5200.000 will help four-year-old Patricia Perm,
right, jump rope iike the other kin's in this picture are doing. Patty, who lives in Chicago, HI.
lr«t her lefi
leg v.o— n she h< hit by a
cttlen,«rnt in the state's hist
arbage truck Her parents were awarded $200,000, largest
rv, but Pa"-v >• >>:id rather have her leg.
Joycees Sponsor Program At Fire Station
DOG VACCINATING, TAGGING
PROGRAM OPENS TOMORROW
W ednesdav h;i> b«
Day (I Jay > in
with al! ni«"M ih^rs of
♦mi as D-
B reckon ridj?*
th * canine s 't
ruinations and ir 't li-
local fin.* department
n .sponsored by the
l u.il veterinarians in
- requested t« briny:
special clinic bet veen
p. m. I)r l>. O. Pitts
M Gordon Jr.. local
, will tfive the vaccina-
to receive \;t
censes at the
in a prograi
d< «3 t<> the
y a. in. and
and l>r. T.
tions Younj? owneis who accom
Proves Fatal To
David F. Lilly
David K. (Bud) Lilly, 7~ „ resi-
dent of Crystal Kails? for -1 years,
died at ' :-<> a. m. VV< dn« sduy, June
2&, in the Stephens Courty Hospital
tolovvinu a lengthy illr. si-.
Funeral s^-rvices art? to be held
at U> a. in. Thuisday in the Melton
Funeral Home Chapel under the
direction of Kew Mitchell ( reer,
minister ♦ ot' the Kiia.-' ilU- Church
of Christ. and Rev. (J W. Thomas,
pastor i t tho Shell,.r; Ave, Baptist
Mission in Breckenridtre.
Burial i- to he in the family
plot in the Snydt r Cemetery with
graveside rites scheduled there at
;> p .m. Thursday.
Mi. Lilly was born April -J,
188*>. in Duckhil!. Mis.-*.. and moved
to Stephens County 48 years ajjo
from Ho« d County. A farmer irmst
of his life. Mr. Lilly «;is a member
of the Christian Church.
Survivors include one brother,
Clarence Lilly of Alban\ . -even
bisters. Mis. VVilma Lan^ston of
Crystal I* ;tI i -. Mrs. Jeff MuKntire
and Mrs. Kloy Atkins, both of
Breckenrid^- . Mrs. Mit Atkins of
Cross Plain.-. Mrs. Clarence Rob-
ertson of Bt aw ley. Calif,. Mrs. K.
K. Chtsn. Ks«-ondido, Calif., and
Mr- J. K Thomas of rilendale,
Ariz . nine nieces and six nephews.
panv their pets to the station will
receive free candy. Jaycee leaders
Although the original price for
a \accination and city license was
about five dollars throueh the Jay-
cee program the price has been re-
duced to three dollars lor the two,
it was explained.
"Since it is estimated that over
150 dogs in town have not been
vaccinated the Jaycees are spon-
soring the program as a public
service to insure protection for the
youth." Mac Mauldm, president of
the Jaycees, said Tuesday. Com-
mittee in charge of arranging the
.-pecial D-Day clinic is J. I. Muke,
chairman, Jim Tuttie and Jim
Announcement was made recent-
New Plan Looms
Stephens county voted 11 for and
23 against whether to continue
wheat marketing quotas, that car-
ried over tile nation by a sate ma-
The vote was small considering
some 500 growers and their wives
were eligible to vote.
United Press reports stated that
Agriculture Secretary Ezra T. Hen-
son has announced a new plan to
discourage production of low-grade
wheat to reduce costly surpluses.
Benson onnounced the new plan
on the heels ot the vote b> wneat
growers in -'It! states Saturday in
lavor of strict wheat controls.
The new plan calls for price sup-
port "discounts" on low-grade
wheat suitable primarily for live-
ly by the city that Doyle New comb stock teed. L inter the plan, such
Taught To Make
A two week craft school featur-
ing work in ceramics closed Friday
at the Breckenridge High School
homemaking cottage with reports
that approximately 30 summer
home economics students, other
students as well as several adults
attended the school each day.
Mrs. Harold Thomas and Mrs.
R. A. Moore, homemaking instruct-
ors, were sponsors of the school
with J. W. Vaughn, BHS metal
shop teacher, acting as instructor
of the school since ceramics is one
of his numerous hobbies.
The classes met from 8^30-11 :30
a. m. daily and were instructed in
each phase of the ceramic work
beginning the learning how to make
castings from molds and to select
samples to paint their project
through the paint prior to firing
is often deceiving.
Mr. Vaughn stated that each stu-
dent was shown how to clean the
project castings and apply the
paint for even «>r mingled coloring.
The paint chart was revealed
through small ash trays which had
already been fired. After paint-
ing. the pieces were fired in kilns
—either in one at the home of Mr.
Vaughn or in one at the Junior
Following the first firing, pieces
were returned some as many as
three or four times before comple-
Members of the group made
varied pieces of ceramic work, in-
cluding ash trays, breakfast and
dinner plates, antique plates and
pitchers, dresser sets, lamps, cake
and fruit stands and several novel-
tiets such as a stubborn young
football player with blackened eye
and foot set stubbornly on the
football, small angelic figures or
an open Bible bearing a verse of
According to Mr. Vaughn the: |v
hobby is not an expensive one and
that with lesson fee, costs for
"greenware pieces"—pieces that
have not been fired, and costs for
plants, it runs to only about halfj
the price a person would pay for !
the article in a store. "Plus," he j
added, "having the satisfaction of ■
knowing that he piece was made I
In example of how the paints |
before firing are deceiving, the j
hobbyist pointed out that a dusty I
rose color when fired is in reality '
C. M. Caldwell To Deliver Homecoming Address
CAROO HORECOWNG TO RE
STAGEB THERE OH JKLY 3
Final plans are being completed lioon meal is to be followed with
for the first Homecoming Day to
be held in Caddo on Sunday, July
3, for all former residents of the
community with a large number
expected to attend.
The morning program will in-
clude the concluding services of n
two-week revival meeting under
the tabernacle, with the Rev.
Chester Wilkerson of First Meth-
odist Church, Italy, formerly of
Strawn, doing the preaching with
the Rev. Don Jones of First Bap-
tist Church, Strawn, in charge of
the song services. Services will be-
gin at 10 a. m. and 11 a. t<„
under the tabernacle, C. M. Cald-
well. of Abilene, a former resi-
dent and teacher at Caddo, will
deliver the homecoming address.
Barbecue is to be served at the
noon hour but all those attending
are requested to bring basket
lunches to be spread in the gym-
nasium of the high school. Tile
meeting in the auditorium of the
high school where recognition will
be given to former residents, to
the oldest native of Caddo now
living in Caddo, the oldest former
resident, and the oldest citizen now
living in Caddo, plus honoring the
one present coming the longest
distance to attend the reunion.
The homecoming committee con-
sists of: Ross McMeen, chairman,
with Mrs. Joe Rogers correspond-
ing and recording secretary. Others
are finance committee, Robert H.
Jackson, Charlie Echols and Rog -r
Carey; ground committee, Elmer
Hudspeth, assisted by Bill Echols,
Marshall Thompson, Charlie Gantt,
Joe Butler, J. R. Garvin; fool
i committees etc., Mrs. Mark Nelms,
Mrs. Robert Jackson, Mrs. Char-
lie Echols. Mrs. Bill Kelley Wal-
drop. Mrs. Doof Gracey; registrar,
Mrs. Bill Echols and Mrs. Toad
Copeland: water and ice, Jo-
Rogers and Jerry Hartsfield. Sub-
committee men are Mrs. H one r
Lee, Tom Downing, Mrs. Cramer,
and publicity Mrs. Joe Jackson.
It was asked that those plann-
ing to attend contact Mrs. Joe
Rogers and notify her as to the
number coming in your group.
Barbecue is to be furnished, s!i"
stated, but those attending are
asked to bring basket lunches with
all tile trimmings.
Co. Family Has
has been appointed as head ot the
city pound which is located north
ot town near the city dump. New-
comb is to asume his duties on
July 1. It was stated that owners
will be able to redeem their pets
up to 72 hours after thej are
brought in and after that time
other steps will have to be taken.
or when tired is in reality- JJfrg,w.Oy.-im
1e.ir green while a*7fuII gray turns] up for the anhual Breckenridge In
to jet black in the kiln. pale citation, which begins with the
dull pink'becomes blood red after • • ■ — --
firing and a finished buttercup
yellow color is merely off white
when first applied. In fact about
the only color which remains any-
where near the same after firing
pink, which is pink both before
John Lively, Eastland pro. led his
team to the championship of the
Breckenridge pro amateur here
Liveiv's foursome had a best
total of 113 (joints. Playing with
him were Webb Vaden of Stam-
ford, Dave Bland of Graham and
Billie Creagh of Breckenridge.
Jimmy Adamas of Paris, former-
local pro, was low pro with a
09, followed by Jeff DeWees of
Snyder with 71 and John Gipson of
Fort Worth with 73.
Lester Britton. Mineral Wells pro,
led a team composed of Jack Baird
of Gorman, and Ed Schwinil and
Paul Smith of Breckenridge to sec-
ond place with 112 points.
One point back at 111 was a four-
some led by Gipson. The other I daughter, Mrs,
three w ere Everett Plowman of t Forney as a c
Eastland and Otto Sprat and Jim '
Derrick of Breckenridge.
seryeil u* a warm-
CELKBRATE f.OLDKN W ED I) IN (; ANNIVERSARY Mr. and Mi .
W. H. Walkei of Form y.celebrated their ,'ilith wedding anniver.-vi, y
at the recent Walker family reunion held at the American L"gioti
hall in Breckenridge with approximately I<7 members of the old-tinw
family of Stephens County attending.
" ' " " (PHOTO BY DUKE STUDIO)
Women's Army Corps Sergeant
Donna Ruth Benson, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Don Benson, 14oS
East Lindsev Street, Breckenridge,
wao, recently presented with the
lu.lMHMMMIth Commemorative New
Testament Bible by Chaplain Fred
V\. Niermann, at Camp McCoy,
Wisconsin "in acknowledgement ot
her Christian witness while on act-
ive duty with the United Stat, s
Sgt. Benson, a member of Head-
quarters and Headquarters Detach-
ment. 5(111 SL\ Camp McCoy, is
one of about 3,000 soldiers troni
the Fifth Army
selected as part
Army complement to support an
estimated 40,1100 National (iuard
and Reserve troops at Camp Mc-
Coy. during their summer train-
Admiral Arthui W. RadfoH,
Chairman of the Joint Shiefs ot
Staff, received an identical edition
re that of Sgt. Benson's from the
American Bible Society. During
the Korean conflict the Society
provided New Testaments in 21
languages and dialects for United
Sgt. Benson, a 1941) Breckenridge
High graduate, served in Japan
from December, 1950, to Novem-
ber, 1953. While there she al-o
taught Sunday School to the de-
pendent children of Occupation p - and
grain would be supported at le?
tnan the average *1.81 per bushel
price now anticipated on the 1950
Vote for Strict Controls
Wheat growers voted 77.5 pel-
cent in lavor of strict acreage and
marketing controls on the 1956 _ _
crop. The government will support l and after firing, he said.
the crop at 70 per cent of the "lair"
price parity. I he 195a agerage
price guarantee was $2.00 a busn-
Callling the surplus problem "an
extremely serious one," Benson
said the 1950 crop, plus surpluses,
wilt gii,. the United States enough
wheat at the end of next sear to
meet all domestic and foreign de-
mands tor two \ears.
his new five point program call-
1. Price support "discounts" on
designated varieties of wheat, es-
pecially "those suitably primarily
tor feed purposes."
Broaden Non-Commercial Areas
2. Continued efforts to get con-
gressional authority to broaden the j tinental Air Lines, that
non commercial wheat - growing I through Breckenridge,
area. This area i.> not subject to j that his company has a 120-day
acreag, controls and farmers in- j option for the purchase of 15
vol veil are guaranteed 15 per cent j Vickers-Armstrong Viscount trans-
of the commercial area support j ports, a turbine propeller aircraft
Approximately 97 members of
the Walker family, old-time sett-
lers of Stephens County, met Sun-
day, June 19, at the Breckenridge
American Legion for a family re-
The reunion was held on the 50th
wedding anniversary of Mr. and
Mrs. YV. H. Walker of Forney. A
three-tiered anniversary cake was
| presented to the couple by their
He Hughes of
ture. The cake was iced in while
and trimmed with sugar spun
roses, and was served with molded
ice cream bells.
On Deal To Buy
Continental Air Lines has option
on British planes but no decision,
as yet. on purchase, says R. F. Six,
in information received here.
Robert F. Six, president of Con-
The* honored couple married in
qualifying round Friday and winds i Mineral Wells in a home wedding
up July 4. i ceremony. She was the form, r
In the point system an eagle is 4, Miss Hattie Burkhatter of Mineral
birdie 3, par 2, and bogie 1.
City First Graders
Get Fine New Desk
First graders entering Breeken- found in the student desks. Culwell
ridge elementary schools this fall | said that he rooms for those bc-
won't find the old style wooden ginning school have received ne'v
desks, many showing the liandi- : asphalt tile flooring, had the wood-
work of students who have used work painted and the walls havj
Wells. The couple lived in Weath-
I erforil for many years prior to
moving to Forney about ten yea s
| ago. In addition to their daughter,
Mrs. Hughes, they have two sous
both of whom were present for
■ the reunion w ith their families,
Mr. and Mrs. Owen Walker of
Forney and Mr. and Mrs. Richa-d
Walker of Arlington.
Attending from Breckenridge
'were Mrs. Frank Collins and Mis.
Mattie Gordon, sisters to Mr. Wal-
I ker of Forney who was honored,
| and Mr. and Mrs. Duke Kinchen
land son, and Mr. and Mrs. C. G.
The first half of play in the Lit- i King Jr. and daughter.
tie League ended Saturday night,: Also Mr. and Mrs. George D.
but no matter what the outcome Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Lee Cock
of the games scheduled for then erell. Mr. and Mrs. C. L. McDavis.
Cubs, Cats Win
First Half Of
them through the years, but '.vill
be greeted with new "executive
type" desks, according to Superin
tendent of Schools John F. Culwell.
Culwell stated that the new
desks in the six first grade rooms
are metal desks with plastic tops
and that each desk has places for
two students with a book compart-
ment in between. He added that
the new type tops are supposed to
be resistant to water paints, clay
and crayons. The desk chairs are
made of tubular metal with com
posite hoard in the seats and chaii
Kirst grade teachers' are also
receiving new desks of wood with
the same type plastic top as that
sonnel. Sgt. Benson's home station
is Port Sheridian. Illinois.
made in England.
Mr. Six pointed out that while
his company is "definitely interest-
ed" in the Viscount. Model "800"
series, that no decision has been
made to buy this type of transport.
The airline president headed a
group of four top officials of the
company who visited England early
in May to review and inspect the
Viscount aircraft, a four-engined
47 passenger plane.
1 "Our officials have been evalu-
i atirig the Viscount for several
: weeks," said Mr. Six. "and our pre-
j limanry reports indicate that the
, newer model, series "800' Viscount,
would fit into our operations."
The air official pointed out the
! "800" Viscount is a more advanced
| aircraft, with a more efficient en-
Hre department reports a grass gine, than the Viscount "700" re-
fire and trash tire, both of which I cently placed in service in this
resulted in no damage, on Wednes- country by Capital Airlines and
day. j Trans-Canada Airlines.
I he grass blaze was reported at Continental is awaiting more de-
ll a. in. at the corner of Fourth j tailed information on the plane's
< ourt .Streets and the tnsh performance from the Vickers-
3. Legislation to exempt wheat
growers from marketing quota
penalties if all wheat the} produce
is used for feed or seed.
4. An extension of legislation
aiea especially calling for more durum wheat pro-
of the Regular duction, now in short supply. This
type is used chiefly for spaghetti
5. Special programs to get wheat
farmers to shift part of their acre-
age to hay and pasture.
Firemen Put Out
Grass, Trash Fires
fire was reported at 7:28 p. m.
1008 North Payne.
Armstrong Company and the Rolls
| Royce Engine Corporation before
a decision can be made, Mr. Six
The airline president will return
i to England in September for fur-
j ther study of the Viscount, it was
the Cubs, sponsored by Ewing
Christian, won in the majors, and
the Cats, sponsored by the First
National Bank won in the minors.
In games played Friday night
the Bowen Drug Missions forfeited
to the C. R. Anthony Buffs H to 0
in the minors; the Lions Club Red
Sox defeated the winning Cubs 11
to «; and in the Pony League the
Elks Dodgers defeated the Western
Auto's White Sox rt to 3.
Standings in Little League play-
through Friday night was as fol-
Mrs. Claudine Kohutek
wena was elected as meetinj
In addition to those . already "as «,ecw!U
named others attending the reunion | man of the postmasters from Dis
celebration were Mr. and Mrs. R.
A. Glenn of Abilene, Mr. and Mis.
Buster Johnson of Midland. Mr.
and Mrs. W. H. Collins and chil-
dren of Austin. Mr. and Mis.
Floyd Owen and daughter of Ol-
HANDY—'Getting a scat for a
tennis match ts a racket if you
do it like Barbara Breit. The
17-vear-old w inner of the Na-
tional Junior Championship
simply perchcs on the business
ftnd of her shotmaker, as she's
doing m Los Angeles.
Volunteer Firemen Given Vote Of
Appreciation By City Commission
Acting t.n instructions from iltt | given a special vote of thanks for
City Commission, E. R. Maxwell,! the splendid manner in which they
secretary, has addressed the f < I - • represented Breckenridge at Dallas
Mowing letter to Garland H< It. June 15th and for their being able
president of the Volunteer Fire to place so well in State competi-
: Department: tion.
"At a regular meeting of the j "To all members of the Fire D_>-
City Commission Tuesday June partment. regular and volunteer,
2ls.t 1955 this following resolution I we express appreciation for tile
was unanimously adopted: j splendid manner in which you are
"It is the unanimous dusire of and have been handling the De-
> this Commission that the member- ! partment on every occasion wheie-
, ship of the Breckenridge Volun-i in you have been called upon 0
teer Fire Department, be given a protect the city against fires.
vote of appreciation for the ur- "You are rendering a valuafc..
selfish -ervice now being perform-' and unselfish service to breckon-
ed. That the team who represent- ridge. Y'our Commission wishes fo. : there. He was a member of the
cd the City of Breckenridge be | your continued success." _ | Baptist Church.
Heart Attack Is
Fatal To Visitor
Walter Clark, 49, colored, resi-
dent of Beaumont for 30 years,
died at 12:45 p. m. Monday of a
heart attack, while visiting his
niece, Mrs. Mattie Booth, 411 S.
Dunnegan St. in Breckenridge.
Clark was horn Aug. 29, 1905,
in Bellville, Tex. He was employ-
ed as a shipbuilder in Beaumont.
The body will be forwarded by
Melton Funeral Home to Bellville
where funeral will be held. Burial
will be in the Tom Jeff Cemetery
Vote On Quotas
Report from the Breckenridge
box Saturday forenoon was that
Stephens county wheat growers
were voting in appreciable numbers
on the question of marketing
Mrs. Bob Roth said that about
500 growers and their wives were
eligible to vote to approve quotas
for another year. The remaining
box in the county, Oakley, had not
been heard from.
If two-thirds of those voting na-
tionally approve the quotas, it
means continued acreage controls
and price supports of $1.81 per
bushel on the 195H crop under the
new flexible support program.
That compares with a present
support price of $2.08.
If the question fails, there still
will be acreage controls, but of a
less stringent nature, and the pric"
support with drop to 50 per cert
of parity, or $1.19 per bushel
ney. Jimmie Kinchen of McCamey,
Mr. and Mrs. Owen Walker and
children of Forney, Mr. and Mrs.,
Joe Hughes and children of For- '
Also Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Glenn
and children of Cisco: Mrs. I,ee
Walker and Ida Belle Walker of
Brownfield, Mrs. Buck Condra of
Ropesville. Mr. and Mrs. Gordon
L. Walker and daughter of An-
drews. Mr and Mrs. J. A. Lee, Mr.
and Mrs. John Lee and children,
all of Electra, Mr. and Mrs. James
H. Williams and children of Dallas,
Mr. and Mrs. Orville Wilson and
children of Electra, Mr. and Mrs.
Howard C. Wilson and children of
Lubbock, Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Wil-
son and son. Mr. and Mrs. Hershel
Wilson and chiluren, all of Electra,
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Z. Wilson
and children of Glendale. Ariz.,
Rufus Roberts and Marilyn Lee of
Abilene, Ruth Zarafonetis of Fo:-
ney. Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Breedlove
of Snyder, Mr. and Mrs. G. R.
Coulter and sons of Wichita Falls,
Mr. and Mrs. Rayford Cockerel! of
Fort Worth, Jackie Pippins of
trict Three of the National League
of District Postmasters, Saturday
afternoon in a meeting at the
Burch Hotel here, and Brownwood
was named as the next convention
The postmistress lias been in the
postal service for sixteen years and
has served as postmistress in
Rowena for the past six years.
She was chosen at ari afternoon
business meeting Saturday of the
two-day convention with Cloy L.
Allen, secretary of the Texas
The convention closed with a
"Top Hat Banquet" Saturday
night with B. M. Myers Jr., assist
ant controller of accounts at the
Dallas regional post office, as prin-
cipal speaker. He explained that
the new reclassification program
will begin within a few months and
that the responsibility of each em-
ployee will be taken into account
so that his salary may be fixed in
Mr. Myers stated that as time
permits a bi-weekly pay period is
to be adopted to replace the twice
monthly pay periods and that pos
tal employees will gain two pa;
periods each year.
1 been painted a beige pink. .Some
of the other classrooms at the
various elementary schools are be-
: ing repainted during the summer.
The Booker T. Washington
■School is being completely lepam'-
i ed inside with some of the build*
' ing doors to be replaced and sever*
• ■[ of the desks to be rel'inislied.
At Breckenridge High S:hool
| chemistry and biology lab *.tbl« s
' are being redone with shelving aoJ
cabinet space is being added ui
the school hoard room and i'l llie
principal's office. At the Junior
High School it is hoped to na\>j
con idors repainted before tile op-
ening of the fall term in .Septem-
Culwell -::id that in all school-}
the steam boilers and steam 1 in• d
were being checked and so. ,- ef
! them replaced and that new siiadi-a
i were going into several of the
rooms. He continued that prohabiy
j the cafeteria kitchen will he ro-
! painted and the floors there reii.H-
A new ticket booth has been built
■at the east entrance to Buc'caroo
stadium and tile stadium seats are
being gone over with all bad hoaids
j to be i op laced. There is a man
j caring for the gras.v on the foot.
bail field and another caretaker >3
: w< ' ■ -a o'her school yards,
Culwell concluded that it is also
hoped that prior to the opening of
.-M oooi o111e oi the scheduled pa' -
: ing around the high school build-
ing will be completed.
Pvt. Gordon I.. Wood, who has
just returned from a tour of duty
in Germany, is visiting in R-"cken-
ridge with his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. ' i. A. Wood.
Pvt. Wood is to report to Fort
Hamilton. New York, on July 13,
for his next assignment.
National Guard Members Have Been
Doing Nothing But Hard Drilling
Members of the Breckenridge
National Guard unit in camp at
Ft. Hood are finding life no bed
of roses, informtaion received from
there Saturday indicated.
Gene Tosh and Tony Alexander,
injured in a car wreck last week,
appeared the only regretable in-
cident. Life there otherwise was
summed up as ceaseless marching
There has been little to think
about but the drills. And to the
youngsters it's tough, hut a new-
The 49th, a Texas National
Guard outfit currently holding
two-weeks maneuvers at the sun-
baked graining piost. accomplished
the^i^oi^it training phase of the
drill officers to produce the raw
est members of the division into a |
part of the team.
Currently, more than 000 recruits
frojn the 49th's 114 units are being;
taught the skills that produce tl ■
caliber of men an armored division ^
demands to keep it rolling.
"We have to accomplish in that
one week what would normally re
quire six to eight months back at :
the armory," it was declared.
The training is performed by
key officers, in each of the five
major commands making up rlv
While others in the division lead
a faiiiv comfortable life during
* V-. >r....
the encampment, the recruits never
,1t within"a week. In that I slacken their pace despite a broiling ,
ioaal Uaderi expected! June oun aria 4u*ty drill fields.
SKIM - S A7I0NAI. - P«i-"-r
Novella Pariaini, left. «f Rome,
Italy, will ..-oh e >our mo-t
m? costume worries, ana all - ie
Uses i a bru.-h aid ?ome r.r.r*,
A'jo' -h° "dresses" an t!a::an
N-gijM' so:rij to a costume call
in Rome. Both the oeauty sad
ths g je;tj wiii be al: f./s#.
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The Stephens County Times (Breckenridge, Tex.), Vol. 5, No. 26, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 30, 1955, newspaper, June 30, 1955; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth130952/m1/1/: accessed September 22, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Breckenridge Public Library.