The Ennis Daily News (Ennis, Tex.), Vol. 64, No. 149, Ed. 1 Friday, June 24, 1955 Page: 4 of 6
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ENNIS DAILY NEWS
We Doubt it He Hooks Very Many Fish
THE BUS LINE
Ennis organizations are
NOW IS THE TIME many
changing officers. Just last night, we attended »>e fimi W-
atallation ceremonies for the new otfleers of the ENNJb Or*
TIM1ST CLUB. , ... . ..
To all of the new officers of Ennis organizations, tin
staff of The Ennis Daily News extend our congratulations
and wish you success in carrying on the splendid work th<
clubs of Ennis have been doing for the community.
As a matter of policy, The Ennis Daily News vsant^ t(
FRIDAY. JUNE 24, 1955
Vol. 64. No. 149
THE TIME OF YOUR LIFE
The ready-to-leave vacationist who ac-
tually heeds friendly admonitions to “take it
old Lake Nuthatch sometime Monday, rather
than looking upon tho highway as an obstacle
course to be completed by 9;27 Sunday night,
easy”, is likely to be an intelligent, thought-
ful individual—a man who is on the side of
the angels. He seldom is called upon to prove
the truth of the negative and questionable
philosophy that time heals all wounds.
| He realizes that from the time the fam-
ily car, laden with children and other vaca-
tion paraphernalia, leaves the driveway until
it is reberthed in the garage, he must keep
his guard up, alert for the unexpected and
Time is perhaps the greatest of all vaca-
tion safety factors, according to studies made
by accident prevention specialists of Employ-
ers Mutuals of Wausau. Time enters into al-
most every phase of those “two weeks away
from the salt mine.”
I You don’t need a stop watch to time
your vacation travel. A calendar is preferred.
It’s safer and much more relaxing to plan
an unhurried trip designed to get you to good
come hail or high water.
In short, look upon your travel time as
an enjoyable part of your vacation. Should
some member of the entourage ask to stop
for other than the usual reason, it’s pleasant
to know that you aren’t a slave to a split-
help all of Ennis’ fine organizations carry on
programs. . .
That's why we are asking you, the new officers, to help
us help you.
When you appoint your new publicity director, reporter,
or whatever you choose to call him, please inform The News,
so we will know whom to contact when we need information
concerning your activities.
Have him call us or bring in reports when you have news.
Have your members and committee chairmen keep him
informed. Recently we have had to call as many as a half-
Once there, take your time while acquir-
ing a sun tan. Although some interesting
contrasts can be developed by an overdose of
hours in the sun the first day and the next
ten days nursing an awesome set of painful
Don’t overdo your outdoor activities.
Take time to get back in shape. The fact that
your vacation spot may be the rugged out-of-
doors doesn’t change you overnight into a
superman with the combined abilities of Davy
Crockett and Johnny Weismuller.
Plan, too, on taking plenty of time for
the homeward trip. Whether you are coming
or going, the same number of highway risks
The family who enjoys a safe, leisurely
vacation will return home rested, relaxed and
refreshed. And that’s much better than ar-
riving home damaged, dissatisfied and dis-
A vacation is something to anticipate,
enjoy and remember happily. It is not intend-
ed to be a two-week period of devil-may-care
freedom from responsibility.
THE ENNIS DAILY NEWS
____IN SIXTY-FOURTH YEAR
Published daily except Sunday by the United Publish-
ing Co., Inc., which also publishes The Ennis Weekly
Local and The Palmer Rustler.
Entered at the post office in Ennis, Texas, as second
class mail matter under the Act of Congress of March
Ch&rles E. Gentry ..................................... ........ Manager
Daniel W. Bus ................................................ Editor
Elizabeth Parsons ....................... Society Editor
“a more equitable and realistic^
price of at least five and a half on
six and a half cents per pound ... J
would have saved the taxpayers
more than $10,000,000.”
He noted that “while this saled
program was in progress and fon
some time prior thereto, the1 de-
partment disposed of rather large
quantities of infested, caked, ■ on
otherwise damaged milk” at; 7.71
the fact that for approximately the
same bushel capacity, one procure-
ment cost the Commodity Credit
Corporation $20,250,000. The differ-
ence between the two procurements,
therefore, reflects substantial sav-
ings of approximately $2,250,000."
A company with connections in-
side the Department of Agriculture
got special treatment when it bid
on a contract for ventilating ma-
chinery to be used in storage facili-
ties. according to Huston’s report.
After all the bids were submitted,
the favored company was called on
the telephone and allowed to change
its offer "so as to supply the fan
and motor assemblies with 16-gauge
steel instead of the 24-gauge con-
tained in its offer.”
Most damaging revelation in the
confidential document concerns a
special deal whereby the Commodi-
ty Credit Corporation allowed man-
ufacturers of animal feeds to buy
dried milk for three and a half
cents a pound. The CCC had paid
sixteen and a half cents a pound
for the milk when acquired under
the price support program.
The feed manufacturers reaped
profits, since, in spite of the money
they saved when they bought the
dried milk from the CCC. the price
of animal feeds didn’t drop later.
On the contrary, it went up.
Huston learned that the three-
and-a-half-cent price "was set fol-
lowing an informal conference with
representatives of the American
Feed Manufacturers Association
held in Washington March 24, 1954.
"A substantial profit was possible
as a result of the low price at which
this vast volume of dried milk was
sold," he declares.
Ostensibly the dried milk was sold
to the feed manufacturers as a sub-
stitute for soybeans, which were in
short supply that year due to bad
crops. However, Huston found that
The Washington Merry-Go-Round
...... ■ »y DREW PEARSON ■ . .
All coifimunications of business and items of news
should be addressed to the company; not to individ-
uals. Any erroneous reflection upon the character,
standing, or reputation of any person, firm or corpor-
ation, which may appear in the columns of this paper,
will be gladly and duly corrected upon being brought
to the prblisher’s attention.
By Mail Outside County—Same rates as in City by
Carrier. Single Copy 5c.
SPECIAL FARM RATES
By Mall in Ellis County, one year in advance $5.75
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION
One Year (in advance) . ........... $11.50
By Carrier in City
One Month $100 Six Months $6.00
LOVE AND MARRIAGE
Whither thou goest, 1 will go\ and where
thou lodgest, I will lodge; thy people shall be
my people, and thy God my God.—Book of
Washington.—Now that the GOP
national committee has greased the
skids for Secretary of Health Oveta
Culp Hobby and even picked her
successor, it can’t get the obstinate
lady to resign.
Her patient replacement, Marion
Folsom, is waiting like a gentle-
man for her to make the first move.
But she won’t budge.
Though she originally threatened
to resign over the Salk mix-up, she
has exercised her feminine preroga-
tive to change her mind and now
seems determined to see the Salk
battle through to the end.
Mrs. Hobby first spoke to the
White House about resigning be-
fore the polio problem hit the head-
lines. She gave her husband’s ill
health as her excuse. Then she sud-
denly found herself in the middle
of the Salk whirl.
After a presidential scolding for
her handling of the problem, she
burned to a crisp and threatened to
go back to Texas. Her advisers
warned, however, that it would look
bad for her to resign under fire. So
she stuck to her desk. But every
time she opened her mouth, the
politicians at GOP headquurters
I chose my wife as she did her wedding
gown, for qualities that would wear well.—
Department of Agriculture "per-
sonnel in charge of the sale of dried
milk under this program have taken
credit for a superlative accomplish-
ment—‘having sold more dried milk
at a greater overall loss to the tax-
payers than eyer before in all his-
Senators who now have hold of
Huston’s remarkable document think
the American people should know
about it and will ask either the gov-
ernment operations or agriculture
committee of the Senate to conduct
BY HAL COCHRAN
A GOOD summertime tip; Dpn’t
—when you're out in a canoe
"She blandly belittled the Salk
problem when the papers were re-
porting children dying from bad
complained one top Re-
publican. "Now she associates those
who are . against socialized medicine
with the whole Salk mess. Before
you know it, she’ll have people be-
lieving maybe socialized medicine is
a good thing."
Meanwhile, she is brushing off the
polite suggestions from Republican
headquarters that she ought to re-
sign right away for her husband's
It hasn't been advertised as part
of the GOP farm program, but Sec-
retary of Agriculture Benson has
been paying cheese subsidies not to
the dairy farmers but to the cheese
Home gardening is worth,
while, sags an expert, though
lots of trouble after all. Yep—
after all the weeds come UP-
BUICK SPECIAL 2-Door, 6-Passenger Riviera, Model 46R
Fascell, Democrat of Florida, and
Rep. Clare Hoffman, Republican of
Michigan. Chairman William L.
Dawson of the House government
operations committee has designated
the three Legislators to look into
growing charges that federal depart-
ments are suppressing and distort-
ing information about their opera-
tions and are hampering newsmen
in their work of keeping the Ameri-
For a real pack of fun, fnost
any time is a good time to ^tart
loading that vacation trunk.
& Newest MM GIjbiboi^^
li; Appliance in AmericuLVf!
"farm support" pro-
gram has enriched a few big produc-
ers. while the farmers have col-
lected next to nothing.
Yet the whole idea of price sup-
ports is to help the farmers.
The great cheese scandal was un-
covered by House investigators, who
have been mousing around in the
government’s cheese. As an example
of what has been going on, they re-
ported in. a confidential memo to
the House government operations
"During March, 1954, the Com-
modity Credit Corporation purchas-
ed approximately 180 million pounds
of cheese at 37 cents per pound. In
April about 90 million pounds of
this clftesie was resold to the origi-
nal manufacturers at 341/4 cents
a pound. Thus the loss to the gov-
can people informed
ment doctors are
with medicines they
counteract the effects ol atomic ra-
diation . . . U.S. international legal
experts have found a sleeper in the
Austrian peace treaty. The Russians
managed to slip in a clause forcing
Austria to trade in strategic ma-
terials behind the iron curtain.
—Grain Bin Trouble Again—
A full-dress congressional probe
of the Agriculture Department’s
mismanagement of the nation’s sur-
plus farm products is long overdue.
However, it may come soon.
For a secret report prepared for
the House appropriations commit-
tee reveals how millions of the tax-
payers’ dollars have been wasted on
how storage bins for surplus grain
were bought at unnecessarily high
prices in an effort to "spread the
business” around among political
The report was written by Harris
H. Huston, chief investigator for
the House committee. House Dem-
ocrats took no action on it, however.
They went along with their party’s
then policy of "getting along" with
the Elsenhower administration.
Today that policy has shifted
somewhnt and the report may final-
ly be acted upon.
Meanwhile, this column has ob-
tained a copy of this revealing re-
port and can disclose that Huston
tells how one company got a con-
tract to erect 1,750 grain-storage
bins—though another firm had of-
fered to put them up faster and for
$260,000 less cash. When asked about
this, a Department of Agriculture
auditor agreed that "before this
thing is ended, many heads will be
Huston also explains how the cost
of grain-storage bins dropped mys-
teriously after he began his investi-
‘This was indicated," h# siys, "by
who have moved Buick more solidly than ever into
the charmed circle of America’s top best sellers.
Ijut why? Why this phenomenal swing to Buick
on the part of people who can choose any new car?
Because Buick’s a huy—definitely.
And because it’s a bold beauty that catches the eye
and holds it—that’s for sure.
And certainly because it’s supremely level of ride
—and a sweet joy to handle —and a mighty bundle
of high-voltage V8 power to melt away the miles
and the high hills.
] in i most of ulj, because Buick this year is a perform-
er like no earth-bound vehicle ever was before...
Because Buidfcrand only Buick—has the airplane-
principled magic of Variable Pitch Dynuftow* where
you switch the pitch for big gas savings in cruising
-»or for wlujf-quick getuway response and accel-
eration when you need a sudden safety-surge.
It’s sheer thrill, and pliire pleasure, and a big boon
to your gasoline budget —and you really ought
to try it. ;
Come visit iir Soon-this week, at the latest-and
see for yourself why this is the car folks just won’t
do without-the biggest-selling Buick of all time.
* Dvnaflou’ Dritt is stanJarJ on Roadmasltr, option J at t.xtra cost
on other Struts.
T)EOPI.F. say success makes success - but we say
X people make success, and how!
It’s people —just like you —who are snowballing
Buick sales this year to an all-time peak.
It’s people—just like your neighbors down the street
—who are snapping up these gorgeous new Buicks
almost as fast as we get them from the factory,
and causing Buick production to climb to new levels
every month, to handle the unparalleled demand.
And it’s people—just about from every walk of life
-who keep Buick sales soaring without letup and
ernment on the purchase
transaction was apparently $2.5 mil-
In other words, the cheese produc-
ers bought their own cheese back
from the government and made
nearly three cents per pound pro-
fit on the deal within a month.
. ON TOP .
COOL COMFORT FOR HOT WCATHER DRIVING WITH
(A genuine Frigidoire)
Automatically cool* down the hot interior quickly—and keep* it cool,
even in slow-moving traffic. Continually replenishes insida oir with
fresh supply of filtered outside air. Lets you ride in dean, quiet com-
fort with windows closed on dusty, windy, and rainy days, even
when cooling Is not required. Available in all 4-door Sedans and
Riviera models ot extra cost—and well worth it in cool, cool comfort.
more shocking, the
cheese never so much as left the
transaction was carried out on pa-
per, and the manufacturers collect-
ed their profit without moving a
pound of cheese.
Like most other farm policies, the
cheese program was adopted with
a minimum of advice from farmers
but after careful consultation with
the cheese Industry. In other words,
this plan to enrich the cheese man-
ufacturers came largely from the
manufacturers. One of those con-
sulted. for example, was Carl Berst,
whose big Wisconsin Cheese Com-
pany promptly sold 5,275,116 pounds
of cheese to the government, then
bought it back for more than $150,-
Borden and Kraft executives were
also consulted In advance about the
cheese subsidy program. Afterward,
Investigators report, these two chgtse
7 HUGE 120-LB. >
L ON BOTTOM >
with Afhnlrml*» Exclusive
"Magic Ray" Lampl
You cm ewe an Admiral Be*
frigs rater for as little ee..
A mors tfcss cover
WEEK dews pey—M.
.ley eesled, filtered air
tr lees then you think
I i gen nine Frigidoire
213 Wtst Avemra
216 SOUTH DALLAS STREET
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Bus, Daniel W. The Ennis Daily News (Ennis, Tex.), Vol. 64, No. 149, Ed. 1 Friday, June 24, 1955, newspaper, June 24, 1955; Ennis, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth786135/m1/4/: accessed November 19, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Ennis Public Library.