Breckenridge American (Breckenridge, Tex.), Vol. 32, No. 16, Ed. 1 Friday, January 18, 1952 Page: 3 of 6

This newspaper is part of the collection entitled: Breckenridge Daily American and was provided to The Portal to Texas History by the Breclenridge Library.

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i
Place Emphasis on Texture
Pressure Pans Prove Economical, Time
Saving; But Look For Safety Measures
The housewife will
cooking with a im-ssuiv
find that
■«
sauce pan
saves time, work aiul fu« l and in-
sures the food \alu<- of tho p,n,i-
uets prepared. I« ixi ("uiiiuiik-
ham. County home demonstration
Agent, Kays that such a pan should
be chosen with care because it
cooks with stcain umler pressure.
ijeveral points should con-
sidered when a pussun- pan r*.
be purchased. Mrs. Cumnnifham j
says that sonie pn stuiv *uiir. pan.,
have controls which automatically
hold the pressure and temp>-rattttv
at desired points. This is done n -
jtardless of how high the h ut is
under thf pan. Others just have
Uresaure indicators. In ushik thf
jtter it is necessary to adjust tin-
teat so as to hold the dciirvd pit s-
ure.
ol approval of the Underwriters
Laboratories Inc., Rives further a.--
suranci' of the mechanical safety
of the pressure .sauce pan. lie sure
and l"ok for this seal before buy-
ing1. She further advises Home-
makers to use the instructions
which conn- with tin pan regard-
less of the kiml bought.
« ^
Harpersville Club
Sets All Day Meet
IVmorustra-
Sacty fratures an- \ ry in.jMn.t-
rtt since the sauce pan wttl contain
steam under pres un*. Mi>. run-
ningharu stairs that all c« ok* is
have safety devices which release
the steam should the pressure Ket
too hi Kh. Some of thi . e devices
are, a rubber diaphiam which
melts, or a spring in the pet-
cock gauge combination.
Look for protection against op. n-
mg the pan too soon. Some cookers
ha\e flexible lids which snap in
under the lid of the pan. These
cannot be opened until the pressure
is down. Flexible lids do have the
disadvantage of dipping down into
the pan as it is opened and closed.
Consider (he handles and knobs.
They should be made of material
and a shape which can be handled
comfortably when the pan i - hot.
Wood is heat resistant hut it. c«a« k
and chars when overheated. Some
sauce pans now have handles of
heat resistant plastic.
The W Oman's Horn*
tion Club of Harpi
Tlvut sday often.oot> in the ho me
of Mrs. (Veil BroMn, with the
chairman. Mis. 1'aul Roberts, pie-
siding.
Members decided to adopt all
th goals set up in the y. ar book,
and \oted rents pei person to
th- March of Dimes.
Tom .Joyce ('unningham, HDA,
Itave a demonstration oil better
buying, showing in* mbe s the dif-
ferent kinds ol dr> s materials and
ho'.v to Identify them.
Mrs. Jay Hen ng directed the
ganie.- and recreation and refri'sh-
riii-nt.- wen- served to 1U n •■■tibeis,
one visitor, Mrs, Willie KogeiV,
and two new members, Mrs. Ilattie
Hi iden and Mis. 11. Hutchins.
The next 1111 et leg will he held
ali day February 7. at the Haipers-
v ille school house, and the program
will be on tin Hume IVmumstiation
\ssoeiatioii through J."> Te.us. Mem-
bers will also make foundation pat-
ter ns.
The woodcock iu'ver see
eats. It dues its -I-ineh
the n.ud and tin highly
tip feel earthworms u| >u
Stage Aspirants
Advised Leave
B'dway Alone
By RAY WKItftTKK. Jl:.
United I'ress Staff Correspondent
ST. LOUIS, Jan. IS (U.R—If the
stage is your burning* ambition,
girls, pay heed to Midge Ware and
leave Broadway to the mob your
big chance vviil come easier in
"the sticks."
"There juat aren't enough plays
in New York and kids don't have
an opportunity there,'' this New
York-born beauty said today.
Midge knows what she's talking
about. She has worked a complete
switch on the old story of tin girl
. from the corn countrv who fights
"" ' her way to Broadway to see her
name in lights, a dream seldom
realized.
This green-eyed Bruncvte has
played several television and min-
or movie roles, but she found her-
self just one of a panicky herd
on Broadway trying to get a break
where hereapnro is —the stage.
Then her agent landed Midge
an audition for a semi-permanent
stock company starting up here
and she won the job, her first on
the legitimate .-tagm
"Ju-t when i-t looked like there
were some lean weeks ahead," she
said. "Now, with some good re-
views in my scraphook, I think I
can go back to New York and
knock on some doors with author-
ity."
Local critics said Midge was
good, "both physically and mental-
ly," in her role as Mrs. Clutterbuck
in this week's production of "Clut-
terbuck,'' starring Arthur Treach-
er, at the Fin press Theater here.
Next week she'll be in "Over 21"
starring Ilka f'hase.
Midge measures up as an actress
in more ways than one. Articulate,
beautiful and ambitious enough to
I
iC* -A
FRIDAY, JAN. IS, 19..2—BRECKENRIDC.E AMERICAN—J
what it
sensitivi
jVEW YORK— (NEA) — Unlikely
as it seems irt the middle of
winter, summer is really on its'
way. When designers create cottonsj
that will be important hot weather j
fashions, summer must be con- (
sidered. I
► In a season when silhouette is
not drastically changed, the em-
phasis falls on fabric. This year,
summer's cottons have a "three-
dimensional'' look created by the
■in nf Hnhhv riot* shnriowed over- I
BY GAILE DI'GAS
Nt.\ Woman's Editor
plaids, satin stripes woven into
gingham, and lots of cording.
Color, too, gains new importance.
Colors in cottons this year start
with an entire family of blues,
from deep sapphire to clear sky-
blue.
They continue into sun-yellows,
the clear, candy pinks, hibiscus
orange reds, deep raspberry reds,
and so into neat black-and-white •
combinations in pencil-line stripes, I
tiny checks or outstanding squares.
The textured look (left) in a
blue Dan River cotton with a
raised dobby dot has an organdy
insert below the Peter Pan collar
and organdy cuffs. Crystal buttons
with a raindrop sparkle are used
from neckline to the full skirt.
A green chambray that sheds
wrinkles (right) is cut into a dress
with scalloped, portrait neckline
and cap sleeves. Full skirt of un-
pressed pleats, billowed out by
a crinoline, has white embroidered
eyelets and scalloped design.
work till she drops on a part she
wants to master, she is .'«• inches
around the hips and bust, 24 inches
around the waist.
And already she i:; acting like a
star.
"I'm a couple years older," she
admits, "but ju.v. say I'm 22."
The men she is working fur here,
brothers Joseph and Louis Anscll,
who decided to convert the Emp-
ress from movies to a 15-week win-
Cunningham says
Seal I f(
I
ON DISPLAY TOMORROW
1
HVHPI
Styling
rV/
wm
A I
ter stock season, have hit the jack
pot so far. The S. R. 0. sign was
out four nights the first week,
and the other performances played
before near-capacity audiences.
Having no travel overhead and
using scenery designed and put 'to-
gether here, the Ansells are able
to get by on a $2 top price, consid-
erably less than that charged view-
ers of New York touring comp-
anies.
However, their initial success has
got them in the mood to branch
out. The brothers, with director and
producer Robert E. Perry, are
making plans to load the shows in
trucks next season and make a
"rotary stock company" tour of the
midwest bounded by Topeka, Kan.,
and Columbus, O., including Kan-
sas City. Des Moines, la., Cincin-
nati, 0., and Evansville, Ind.
o
ing Necklines
No Competition
Says Male Lead
By VIRGINIA MacPHERSON
U. P. Hollywood Correspondent
HOLLYWOOD, Jan. 18 'o.PJ—
Actors who gripe about competing
with plunging nccklines got a loud
snort today from Paul Douglas. He
says he can stick his 50-inch ched
ou'c farther'n any cutie Hollywood
has dug up so far.
"This is a lot of nonsense," the
burly six-footer growled. "Any j
actor who's worrying about a
sweater girl stealing his scenes
better start looking around for a
job as a plumber.''
Plenty of 'em are. Worrying,
NEW STAR FOR DOUGHBOYS1-!he Army's Combat Infantry?
man Badge now has a star added, as above, to indicate that the
wearer has earned it for the second time—in Korea in this in*
stance. The blue and silver badge is given for satisfactory duty( /
with an infantry regiment, or smaller unit, while that unit is en-
Waged in active combat. New regulations call for adding a star Jot).
each badge earned after the initial award, t ' ►
Sixteen Attend
Gunsight Meet
The community building in (iun-
sight was the site of a meeting
for members of the Gunsight Home
Demonstration Club yesterday
afternoon.
The club song, "Follow the
Gleam," led by Mrs. Tobe Boles
and accompanied by Mrs. Carl
Johnston, was used to open the
meeting, and the club president,
Mrs. John Baggctt, presided over
a business meeting.
Mrs. Baggett appointed new-
leaders for the year as follows:
clothing, Mrs. Graden Dye and Mrs.
Douglas Thorpe; foods, Mrs. Guy
Baggett ami Mrs. Tobe Boles; re-
creation, Mrs. Marvin Jamison;
family life education, Mrs. A. U.
Knight and Mrs. Carl Johnston.
Mrs. George Thorpe was appoint-
ed to mail packages to a lady the
club is sponsoring in the Abilene
State Institution.
The club also worked on their
yearbook and Mrs. Carl Johnston
reviewed the parliamentary law.
Mrs. Tobe Boles took charge of
the recreation.
The hostess, Mrs. A. R. Knight,
served refreshments to sixteen
members and two children.
The next meeting will be held
Jan. 31 in the community building.
Paper Carrier Is
Held For Burglary,
HARL1NGEN, Tex.. Jan. 18. IU.B
—A newspaper carrier who knevf
every cop in town was faced tol
day with four bursary counst—j
"four good ones" picked from a*
inong 27 others. ,
Police Chief W. A. Hensley said
four counts of burglary were filed
yesterday againse W. A. Alexandra
who worked for a newspaper deliv-
ery Sontractor.
"We just picked out four good
ones," Hensley said. He said Alex-
ander was suspected of the other
23 and "when the filial tabulation
is complete it will be a beautiful
figure."
Officers saw Alexander hundreds
of times while looking for the busy
burglar. They finally got suspici-
ous when Alexander emerged from
a downtown garage wearing gloves
and carrying a crowbar.
that is. More'n one leading man
around town's feeling powerful
sorry for himself in these days of
devage.
Time was, they wail, when all a
gent had to worry about was two
things: kids and dogs. Now the
gals have added decolletage.
What makes it worse, they'll
have you know, is that some of this
competition is downright phony.
When an actress put; up a false
front it means she's out to rob her
leading man blind.
Douglas thinks this is downright
stupid.
"If he's in there doing what lie's
supposed to be doing," growled the
star of "When In Home," he's
concentrating on WHY" he's play-
ing the scene . . . not HOW. And i
if he's gonna let the <e npside-
down-bloomer-girls throw him off
he's not gonna be any good any-
way."
Besides, Douglas says, no bos-
iimy beauty's stolen a scene from
him yet. And he dosen't think she's
going to.
"Ive got a 50-inch chest meas-
urement," he grinned. "Until they
can throw me somebody who can
match that I'm not gonna worry."
PER 100 PE0N.E
UNITED
STATES
EUROPE
SOUTH
AMERICA
AFRICA
Mir
Not Enough Courtesy
WORCHESTER, Mass.,
The"Courteous Driver of t h i
Week" contest was dropped by the
Worchester County Safety Council
because "there just doesn't seem tn
bo enough of them to keep the
program going."
NUMBER. PLEASE?—News*
chart above shows number <*
telephones per 100 people for
five large continental areas.
More than one-half of the
world's telephones are in the
U. S.. which has more than 28
for every 100 people.
IOWIST PRICED IN ITS FIELD'
Tfcit fr«Of n«w Sty'*''""* tw « 4 Dcof S#dan I.for l*u ^an ony cowcorahle n ,f
iComtinvotion of itamtorj •tju pm«nf and tt.m a dmpnndtnt on o a« jb tf 0f mafer a/J
.'i
r
,
i
CHEVROLET
finiCths-
PRICED SO LOW!
Come, see the finest of all Chevrolet* . . . brilliantly
ncfor '52 in all these exciting ways:
Gorgeous New Royal-Tone Styling . . . with Bodies by
Fisher that set the standard for beauty.
Radiant New Exterior Colors . . . widest and most
wonderful array of colors in the low-pricc field.
Alluring New Interior Colors . .. with two-tone uphol-
sterv and trim to harmonize with exterior colors, in
all IX- Luxe sedan and coupe models.
New Centerpoise Power . , . engine is cushioned in
MORI PEOPLE BUY CHEVROLKTI
rubber to bring amazing new smoothness of operation
and freedom from vibration to low-cost motoring.
New, smoother, softer ride for all passengers.
All these and many other enviable advantages are
yours in these new Chevrolets at lowest prices and
with outstanding economy of operation. They're the
only fine cars priced so low. See them now!
ix r«-cm*«th power
with New Automatic Choke, gives finest no-shift driving nt lowest
CtKt. (Combination of-Powerglide Automatic Transmission and
105-h.p. Engine optional on De Luxe models at extra cost)
THAN ANT OTNIR CAR!
Mcdowell
%
201 West Williams
E. D. McDOWELL, President
Breckenridsre
Phone SOS
You Can Be Saved!
You Can Be Healed!
Jesus Christ, The Same
Yesterday, Today 8 Forever
REVIVAL
CONTINUES AT
ASSEMBLY OF GOD CHURCH
North Breckenridge Ave. & Second St.
REV. G. C. FUSTON. Evangelist
Services Each Night 7:30 P. M.
:j

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Breckenridge American (Breckenridge, Tex.), Vol. 32, No. 16, Ed. 1 Friday, January 18, 1952, newspaper, January 18, 1952; Breckenridge, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth134184/m1/3/ocr/: accessed June 17, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Breckenridge Public Library.

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