Breckenridge American (Breckenridge, Tex.), Vol. 33, No. 110, Ed. 1 Wednesday, June 10, 1953 Page: 3 of 6
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VK l«nian Entertains Forum Members
Afith Rook Review Tuesday Morning
M'*mhiiti: i-kf U.. 11/ n %• ... ' *
M'.'mbcis of the Woman's Fo-
iiii and out nf town guests en-
>yed h clever book review bv Mrs.
ro Mingus of Abilene. Mrs. Min-
us reviewed " M' is for Mother"
V Marjorie Kiddle, a British wri-
•r. The book is light and humor-
is with a strong appeal to all mo-
The setting is in England and
le story is portrayed through let-
■rs that a mother writes to her
mghter, who has gone to London
> work. The father writes an oc-
isional letter to his daughter, and
i" in turn replies to her parents'
Iters, using code words according
> requests from each parent. Due
> anxiety of the parents, especial-
tin* mother, th>> code comniunica-
on and a chain of letters from
mts, uncles and cousins, the story
•comes quite involved and amus-
g. Mrs. Mingus adapts the story
• Father's Day by depicting the
ther as th.- dependable p-rson
lat bur ads the train for London to
sit his daughter and adjust all
fficulties for her.
Mrs. Mingus closed with an ap-
al to remember Father on June
Mrs. T. P. Mobley introduced
>ixie Anna Hoff
Dixie Anna Hoff, daughter of
l. and Mrs. P. B. Hoff was in-
rtained Saturday with a birthday
irty at the Stephens County
>uth (enter. The honoree rele-
nted her 5th birthday on June
I 'ink cake and ice cream cups
•re served to th - following
lests: Rita Frances Lilly, Albert
d Carolyn Lou Flournoy, Terry
d Francine Tindall, Kenny Joe
irris, Richard Flurnham. Terry
<1 Barbara Jo Carey, Bernard
■e Hoff and Mesdames J. C.
oiirnoy, Jr., Arthur Morris and year and stated
Mrs. Charles Sommer, president,
presided during the business ses-
The social committee consisted
•>f M rs. W. D. Castlcman, chair-
man, Mrs. E. D. McDowell, Mrs.
Bill Hudson and Mrs. J. R. Chris-
For the coffee, a colorful arran-
gement of red flowers in silver
centered the table, which was cov-
ered with white cutwork linen. Sil-
ver appointments were used.
Guild Has Picnic
The Business Women's Guild of
the First Christian Church met at
the home of Mrs. C. G. King Mon>
day evening at 6:30 o'clock for
their annual picnic dinner which
was served on the lawn.
Following the dinner, Mrs. C. E
Hood presided over a brief business
meeting closing the years work. At
this time the meeting was turned
>ver to Mrs. C. H. Weatherford,
who installed the following offi
eers for the coming year:
Leta Tyson, chairman; Ruby Bu
ford, assistant chairman: Ruth
Zimnierham, sec.; Jennie Mosshold
•i. treas.: Woodie Smith, teticher:
Edith James, reporter; Mattie
Gordon, telephone chairman; Kath-
erine Groseclose, World Call chair
man; Lucille Whittenburg, Social
Service chairman; and Ruby Hall,
Twenty-two members and three
visitors, Mrs. Allie Douglass, Deo
ton; Mrs. C. H. Weatherford; and
Rev. J. E. Montgomery.
Installation Of Methodist WSCS
Officers Held Tuesday At Meeting
The Women's Society of Christ
tiann Service met in the under-
croft of the church, June 9 for
installation of new officers. The
meeting opened with the singing of
the song, "This is My Father's
Mrs. Sloan Baker, installation
officer, took charge of the service.
The1 song, "O J.-sus, I Have Pro-
mised" was sung as officers took
their places for the ceremony
Officers and chairmen installed
for the coming year are as fol-
President, Mrs. E. R. McCathren;
Vice-pres., Mrs. J. D.>Ferrel; Rec.-
Sec., Mrs. D. R. Crowell; Promo-
tion Sec., Mrs. L. M. Pardee:
Treas., Mrs. L. B. Herring: Sec of
Missionary Education, Mrs. R. H.
Hallauer; Sec. of Status of Womt-n.
Mrs. I. E. Kirkland; Sec. of Spiri-
tual Life, Mrs. Clair McCormick:
Sec. of Student Work, Mrs. Irvan
Lewis; Sec. of Vouth Work, Mrs.
.1. S. Rhodes; Sec. of Children's
Work, Mrs. A. O. Roberts; Sec. of
Supply Work. Mrs. Joe Harrelt.
Jr., Sec. of Literature and Publi-
cations. Mrs. R. B. Vickers, Jr.;
Sec. of Christian Social Relations,
Mrs. Fi-nnk O. Jackson.
Mrs. E. R. McCathren, president
read the budget for the coming
that no changes
would be made from last year. The
Soft... Natural... Lasting
MORE NATURAL THAN COLD WAVE
Call MR. CASH Tor free consultation
Including Hair Cut
Dona-Lo Beauty Salon
&07 West Wlliams
group voted to meet the first
Monday at the church and fourth
Monday in the Circles through
July and August.
Circle leaders will be named at
the next meeting, vh'ch will be
June 16 at 9:30 a. m. at the church.
The meeting closed with a pray-
er by Mrs. Sloan Baker.
M rs. H. B. Carlisle was hostess
to members and visitors of the
Moon Circle of the First Baptist
Church Monday afternoon in a re-
Following the opening song,
"Send the Light," Mrs. Dean Rei-
mund led prayer. Closing prayer
was offered by Miss Mabel Moon.
The group repeated the "Twenty
-Third Psalm" in unison and Mrs.
Gilbert Ridings taught the mission
lesson on "Prayer As We Work".
Refreshments were served to 10
members and two visitors, Mrs. W.
H. Baker and Susan Reimund.
Members of the Jaxie Short Cir-
cle met in the home of Mrs. W. E.
Tucker Monday afternoon for their
weekly session. Opening prayer
was led b&- Mrs. C. E. Johnson, fol-
lowed by a brief business session.
Mrs. Leroy Rushing taught the
mission lesson form the book entit-
led, "Prayer." Closing prayer was
offered by Mrs. J. D. Wilson.
Refreshments were served to one
visitor, Mrs. Pat Nix and six re-
The Adair Circle met with Mrs.
L A. Satterwhite Monday after-
noon for their weekly study hour.
Mrs. Tom Smith presided over the
business session, following opening
prayer by Mrs. C. A. Baker.
Mrs. Satterwhite taught the mis-
sion lesson from the book on
Mrs. H. H. Mc Bride led the clo-
sing prayer. Fourteen members
and one visitor, Mrs. Blackwell of
Vernon attended the meeting.
To Boys Choir
Mrs. Charles Sommer, president
of the Woman's Forum, stated
Wednesday that information was
received earlier in the week, of a
corporation charter which has been
granted to the Breckenridge Boys
Choir. The Boys Choir was organ-
ized by the Woman's Forum in
A committee of Forum members
guided the affairs of the Boys
Choir during it's first year. They
ure Mrs. George Webber, chairman,
Mrs. Lester Clark, Mrs. H. J.
Black, Mrs. J. N. Browning and
Newest of the new is the suit
composed of jacket and skirt
which adds a camisole top for
day-into-date wear. Cotton suit-
ing is used for this ensemble,
which is also a good travel com-
Mrs. Cain Kirk left Monday for
Wichita Falls to spend the week
with her son and family, Mr. and
Mrs. Stanley Kirk.
Johnny Vance of the US Marine
Corps is here visiting with
friends. Johnny is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Jack Vance of Corpus
Christi, former residents of Breck
Mr. and Mrs. Francis Borger
and daughter, Jill of Phoenix, Ari-
zona and Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Brad-
ley and daughter, Beth of Borger
were visitors Sunday in the home
of Mrs. S. A. Cotner.
Misses Gloria and Carolyn Ma-
bery have returned to Baylor at
Waco after visiting in tho home of
their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ned
Pfc. and Mrs. Joe Spradling and
little son, Joe Jr. are spending a
two weeks leave here visiting with
their parents. Mr. and Mrs. C. H.
Dyches and Mr. and Mrs. Ray
Spradling. Pfc. Spradling is sta-
tioned at Philadelphia, Penn.
Mrs. Mat Canton and grandsons,
Buddy and Johnny spent Sunday
in Aspermont.with Mr. Caton, who
has been there for two weeks wor-
king on a relative's farm.
Mrs. T. P. Mobley. This group, to-
gether with Mrs. Ben J. Dean, Jr.,
jhoir director, made application for
the articles of incorporation.
The Boys Choir will now operate
is an independent organization,
Mrs. Sommer said.
The officers of the first Board
>f Directors are as follows: Mis.
Lester Clark, president; Mrs. H.
J. Black, vice president; Mrs. T. P.
Mobley, secretary; Mrs. J. N.
The Boys Choir is now conduct-
ing its second annual summer choir
William Howard Taft was the
first president of the 48 states.
George Washington had red hair
usually covered by a white wig.
Prove for yourself that Dodge gives
the most truck for your money
Look at the money-saving features listed
below. And then remember that Dodge gives
you these features at new lower prices!
Prove for yourself that Dodge trucks are
your best buy! Compare them with any other
make! See or phone us todav!
Features like these plus new lower prices!
SHAMIR TURNING than other leading
makes to save you time and effort.
7 POWIRFUL CNGINC5, with 100 to
171 h.p.—3 engines brand-new. You can
be sure of the right power for your job
with K^rnl Fluid Drive, for the best in
shift-free driving. Available in 4- and
SUMRSAFS BRAKES of the advanced
dual-primary type in 1- through 4-ton
trucks. Of the lending makes, only
Dodge offers these up-to-date brakes.
Mm power in the 1 ■ ?- and 2-ton
PfawMf awrf tlitt hinkr**)
h thorp tvrnmg far ha,
ranges than other leading makes.
More pick-up and express bodies than
other leading makes, including new
llfi'-wheelbase ' i-ton pick-up.
Greater '/i-ton-panel payload and cubic
Fluid coupling, for smoother traction in
1 J-, *4- and 1-ton models, offered only
7 fuel fillers on all models to assure
cleaner fuel and cleaner engine.
Floating ail intake selects clean oil just
below top; avoids sediment at bottom
Water distributing tube on all models
directly cools valve seats
longer valve life.
Exhaust valve feat inserts on all models
for better valve seating, longer engine
4-ring pistons on all engines save oil,
Independent parking brake on all mod-
els is simple, efficient, powerful.
Cyclobond brake linings last longer . .;
no rivets to score brake drums.
Oriflow shock absorbers on ' j-, ?4- and
1-ton models give smoother riding,
■otter balanced weight distribution for
FRICiS REDUCED AS MUCH AS $61,001 In addition to these quality features,
Pmlgr offer* new lotcer price*? You mtre when you buy, you tare when you
operate new Dodge "Job-Rated" truck*.' For a real deal, tee or phone us todayt
monay-tavrng oporoffeft f
McCathren Motor Company
Earfy Crop Of Famous Fruifs
Welcomed To Nation's Markets
220 WEST BLM
Here is good news for all those
who enjoy delicious fresh fruit
Pacific Northwest orchards. Sweet
Cherries have ripened early this
year. Due to mild climate condi-
tions and better growing techni-
ques the Sweet Cherry crop will be
ready for market in advance of
Pacific Northwest Sweet Cher-
ries have become well-known nil
over the nation fur their superb
eating qualities. Sweet, juicy cher-
ries are a gourmet's (Might and
many attractive and delicious dish-
es can be prepared with the sweet,
juicy meat of the fruit. Across the
country, the favorite way is to
eat them fresh, whether in salads
or out-of-hand. The round, firm,
bite-size fruit is easily handled and
those who have tried to stop eating
them after tasting only a few,
know that one handful is never
For the nutrition conscious home-
maker, cherries contain a good
supply of vitamins A, Bl, B2 and C
as well as minerals—calcium, phos-
phorous and iron. They are low in
calories. An average of fifteen
cherries will contain about 100
The dark, juicy Bings and the
red, plump Lamberts are the chief
types of Pacific Northwest Sweet
Cherries on the market. Royal An-
nes are sold fresh to some extent
for consumer use, but the bulk of
the crop is preserved as maraschi-
no cherries. ,
FREEZE SWEET CHERRIES
The excellent flavor of the fresh
dark Sweet Cherry is available for
such a short part of the year,
many homemakers have teen free-
zing a generous supply for then-
family needs. Frozen cherries re-
tain the desirable summer flavor
and freezing is a wonderfully sim-
ple method of preservation. The
instructions for freezing are sim-
Select firm, ripe cherries. Wash
and remove stems. They may be ei-
ther pitted or pricked to permit
sugar absorbtion. Pack the Sweet
Cherries in moisture, vapor-proof
containers and cover with a 40 per
cent syrup, leaving at least 'a inch
;it the top for expansion.
To prepare the syrup dissolve 1
Dart sugar in I'i parts water. To
prevent oxidation after thawing
add 1-8 teaspoon each of ascorbic
ind citric acid or other anti-oxident
o the syrup. Place a piece of
•rumpled fivezer paper in the top
->f the container to keen th<- fruit
Selow the level of the liquid. Seal
tnd freeze immediately.
SWEET CHERRY SHORTCAKE
3 cups halved and pitted dark
'■j cup sugar
'i cup water
2 !)-inch layers or squares of
1 cup whipping cream
U cup sugar
'a teaspoon vanilla
Wash, halve and pit cherries.
Combine ' cup sugar and water
and boil until syrup spins a thread.
Pour over prepared cherries und
let stand. Whip cream and add su-
gar gradually. When stiff fold in
vanilla. Spoon cream in a circle a-
round outer edge of one layer of
cake. Place 2 cups of sweetened
cherries on the plain layer of cake.
Cover with cream topped layer. Fill
the center of the top layer with the
remaining cherries. Will serve 6 to
Powdered silver and wine are le-
gendary ingredients in the mortar
cementing together the stones of
the massive church at Valencinna
in Mexico, the National Geographic
We arc proud to announce that Chester
Poston has been appointed representative
for Singer Sewing Machine Company, for the
Breckenridge area. Mr, Poston is an exper-
ienced sewing machine mechanic. Please call
on Mr. Poston for service at any time.
803 W. Jeanette Phone 721-L-2
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 10, 195S—BRECKENRIDGE AMERICAN—*
t TOLD you... bOW EVER
RUN our OF GPANO PRIZE!
Enjoy the beer with
Real Beer Flavor
Gulf Brewing Co., Houston, Texas
ROEBUCK AND CO
Buy FIRST Tire
At Regular Low Price
Of Only S20.90
__ __ Size
2 Tires Regularly 41.80
2 Tires This Sale 31.35 b.OOxlo
YOU SAVE 10.45
Plus Tax And Your Old Tires In Exchange
BUY FIRST 6.50 x 16 TIRE AT REGULAR PRICE
OF ONLY 24.95
2 Tires Regularly
2 Tires This Sale
Plus Tax And Your Old Tire In Exchange
CHECK YOUR SIZE AND SAVINdS HERE!
SIZE | 2 fire Reg. | 2 Tires This Sale [ You Save
1 Lifetime Guarantee a-
gainst all defects in
materials and work-
2 Policy Guarantee of
teed or your money
Plus TTax And Your Old Tire In Exchange
122 W. WALKER PHONE 144
9 tOO to 5:30 Week Days
9100 to 8:00 on Satnrday
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Breckenridge American (Breckenridge, Tex.), Vol. 33, No. 110, Ed. 1 Wednesday, June 10, 1953, newspaper, June 10, 1953; Breckenridge, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth134576/m1/3/: accessed January 23, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Breckenridge Public Library.