The Kerens Tribune (Kerens, Tex.), Vol. 65, No. 25, Ed. 1 Friday, June 20, 1958 Page: 4 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
KERENS (TEXAS) TRIBUNE, JUNE 20, 1958
weekly public service feature from HcNRY A. HOLLE, M. D.
Texas State Department of Health. Commissioner of Health
New bread standards go into
effect July 1, to assure that you
get the kind of bread you pay
After that date, if you buy a
loaf of cinnamon-raisin bread
and it doesn’t have raisins in it,
the baker is subject to action.
The standards will require all
bread and rolls to be properly
labeled so as tO' truthfully re-
flect their ingredients and nu-
Patterned after federal food
Standards, they will be adminis-
tered by the State Health De-
partment’s Food and Drug Divi-
sion. A majority of the baking
industry fully supports the stan-
Labeling means much more
than a colorful wrapping around
a loaf of bread. It includes,
among other things, the advertis-
ing claims made by the baker
for his product.
A food is misbranded when its
labeling is false or misleading in
any particular, if it is offered
for sale under the name of an-
other food, or if it is an imi-
tation of another food (unless
its label bears in prominent type
the word “imitation” and im-
mediately thereafter the name of
the food imitated).
Bread is also mislabeled if it
purports to be or is represented
as a food for which a ‘‘stand-
ard of identity” has been des-
cribed and it fails to conform to
Standards not only protect
consumers in the marketplace;
they also protect honest manu-
facturers by assuring fair com-
petition. The consumer may se-
lect and serve standardized foods
with complete confidence in their
composition and integrity.
The law’s basic requirements
for clean handling, informative
labeling and no adulteration
gives consumers an insight into
the purity, wholesomness and nu-
tritions quality of the product.
Bread labels must show net
weight or numerical count of the
product, such as “net weight, one
pound,” or “one dozen dough-
nuts,” and the name of the prod-
uct sttch as “Smith’s Enriched
Bread,” or “Jones’ Raisin Bread”.
While there is no specific re-
quirements as to type size, the
standards do provide that the
label shall be considered false if
the information is not promi-
nently displayed in such a man-
ner that it can be easily read. ‘
You, as a consumer of bread
and rolls, can help make the new
By MRS. M. J. CRAWFORD
Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Rudd,
Mrs. Weston Wallace and chil-
dren visited Mr. and Mrs. Juel
Rudd at Waxahachie Tuesday
land Wednesday. Mrs. Wallace
and children are spending this
week with her parents while
Weston is attending National
Mr. and Mrs. Leon Rudd and
daughters of Dallas visited the
John Wilkins of New Sum-
merfield and son Clifton Wilkins
of Carthage visited the C. A.
Andrews and Mrs. Annie Wilk-
Visitors during the week-end
in the Loyd Quinn home were
Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Fort and
sons and Mrs. Ailene Fort of
Houston, Mr. and Mrs. Tom
Bradley of Trinidad, Mrs. E. S.
Quinn of Kerens, Billy Thorn of
Fort Worth, Glenn Thom of
Irving, and Grady Quinn of Dal-
Rickie Reese of Kerens spent
Sunday night with Tim Crawford.
Mr. and Mrs. Denver Lancas-
ter and children and Mrs. A. J.
Perry of Kerens spent Sunday
with Mr. and Mrs. Ben Lancas-
standards work by carefully
reading the label on the bread
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Andrews
and children, Mr. and Mrs. B.
B. Bennett spent the week-end
in San Antonio and Austin.
Week-end visitors in, the Don
Morton home were their daugh-
ters and family Mrs. Mary
Townsend of Eagle Lake and
Mr. and Mrs. Felda Johnston
and Don of Athens.
Mr. and Mrs. Keith Rendon re-
turned to their home in Fallon,
Nevada Tuesday after a two-
weeks visit with their parents
the Homer Rendons and the C.
C. Collins of Corsicana. Mrs.
Doni Young and daughter Mrs.
Leroy Young and daughter of
Dallas visited the Rendons Fri-
Mrs. A. J. Perry is visiting
her daughter Mrs. Denver Lan-
caster who is ill.
Visitors during the week in the
Cecil Johnston home were Mr.
and Mrs. T. A. Phillips and chil-
dren of Dallas and Edgar Earl
Johnston of Austin.
Supper guests Saturday night
in the Winston Johnston home
were 'Mr. and Mrs. Cecil John-
ston, Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Cart-
ledge and daughter and Edgar
Earl Johnston of Austin. Maida
Lynn Holloway spent the week-
end with Janie Johnston. Sunday
the Johnstons were dinner guests
of their parents the J. B. Shel-
tons of Kerens. Mr. and Mrs.
Clint Floyd,Jr. and Leslie visited
the Johnstons Tuesday night.
TRIBUNE WANT ADS GET
You Asked For It~Here It Is!
Mid-Year furniture Glearance
All Prices Reduced -- Store Wide Savings on All Furniture
. ’an'' 1
' - • ' SB
* \ P / $
' ' •"‘“vV
2-Piece Living Room Suite
CLUB CHAIR AND SOFA BED
An Extra Special Buy
ALL OTHER LIVING ROOM SUITES REDUCED
2-Piece Bedroom Suite
DOUBLE DRESSER & BOOKCASE BED
Beautiful Maple Finish
ALL OTHER BEDROOM SUITES REDUCED
Englander Box Spring & Mattress
Reduced To Only . . .
Englander Air-Foam Mattress and
Box Spring. Reduced to $89.50 Set
7-Piece Chrome Dinette Suite
LARGE se^xeo” TABLE — 6 COMFORTABLE CHAIRS
ALL OTHER SUITES REDUCED
9 x 12 FELT BASE RUGS
LANE CEDAR CHEST
As Low As $43.50
21” CONSOLE RECEIVER, only _ ....... $229.95
21” TABLE MODEL SET WITH
MATCHING BASE, only ------------------------------------------$199.95
IF YOU HAVE NO TRADE-IN THEN CARROLL^ WILL SELL YOU EITHER
OF THESE SETS AT THE REGULAR PRICE AND GIVE YOU THE ANTENNA
INSTALLATION ABSOLUTELY FREE!
For over ten years now those
who have been in the fore pro-
moting the giving away of some
$50 to $70 billion in foreign give
away schemes, have been saying
that such handouts from the U. S.
taxpayer have not gone unappre-
ciated and in r™ * *
due time these
multi - billion
nesses would be
* * *
es had to be
faith, as there_
seemed to be a C. W. Harder
lack of tangible evidence.
* * *
So it remained for the son of a
dictator of a little Central Ameri-
can country which has already
received well over a million in
give away funds to demonstrate
that these millions taken from
U. S. taxpayers are doing some
good in this troubled world.
* * *
Miss Zsa Zsa Gabor is undoubt-
edly a well known American who
became one through immigra-
tion. Besides being beautiful, she
undoubtedly has many talents.
* * *
But sometimes immigrants
have a hard time in this country,
and there has always been some
question as to whether or not
Miss Gabor in her new home
land was able to keep herself
adequately clothed to protect
herself against the climatic rig-
ors of the New World.
* * *
At least in most photographs
appearing of her, Miss Gabor
has appeared so ill clad that she
courted if not severe pneumonia,
at least a very bad chest cold.
* * *
Now the son of this dictator
whose country receives U. S. gift
money to help develop the coun-
try; a man with a wife and sev-
© National Federation of Independent Business
eral children, noticed apparently
the plight of Miss Gabor, and
decided it was high time for him
to show gratitude for the gifts of
tax money to his pa.
* * *
So he forthwith bought Miss
Gabor some $17,000 worth of lux-
ury furs to protect her against
the elements. Of course, he has
expressed some hurt when it was
charged that this item, plus mo-
torcars given to Miss Gabor and
other lovely American ladies who
were presumably hitherto im-
poverished pedestrians, came
out of the money given his pa
from American taxpayers to de-
velop his pa’s country.
* * *
This little incident has again
thrown into bold relief, entire for-
eign give away program. Is it, as
some wags around Washington
say, a five point program, or a
sex point program.
* * *
Testifying recently before a
George Burger, vice president of
the National Federation of In-
dependent Business, pointed to
the vast amounts of foreign give
away funds going to Iran, other
oil rich nations, where oil devel-
opments have brought into those
nations, riches and wealth be-
yond the dreams of Midas. Yet,
the U. S. taxpayer, even during a
shrinking economy, is expected
to supply the money needed to
develop these nations, promote
their peoples welfare. In the
meantime, the absolute rulers of
these nations are busy building
new wings on their harems.
* * *
Some predict Congress will in-
sist that some fearless agency
such as the FBI be turned loose
in a top to bottom investigation
of the foreign aid programs.
* * *
There are dark and dire rumb-
lings that once this is done, one
scandal after another will rock
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert R. Gen-
try and son David of Austin
were week-end visitors in the
Earl Seale home. Other visitors
in the Seale home were Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Simmons of Jack-
sonville, Florida, who were here
visiting old friends and his sis-
ter Mrs. Maude Goines.
Visitors in the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Weyman Price last
Week-end were Captain and Mrs.
Jimmie Maniatis of San Antonio
(Mrs. Maniatis is the former
Phylis Arhos), and Drs. Joe and
Pat Hrissikopoulous of Corpus
Christi and Mrs. Dan, Freeman
and children of Houston. Mrs.
Freeman and children remained
for a week’s visit.
Mr and Mrs. Richard Weed and
children visited Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Hulan Tuesday, Wednesday
and Thursday. Carol Jean re-
mained for her summer visit.
THE KERENS TRIBUNE
NEW BLACK EASY-VISION
2V (diag. measure)
You’ll love the Hoffman
Look! It’s the look of qual-
ity in ever facet of receiver
design—in selection of
materials, in careful engi-
neering for dependability.
And you’ll love exclusive
tuning. Pick yours today!
KILGO RADIO & TV
These smart center crease Milans
are featured Stetson Straws for
summer. They're made of light-
weight imported natural fibers
and trimmed with decorative bands.
Keep a cool head... step into
summer in a Stetson Straw Hat
Gray & Reed Inc.
I. G. (Tad)
(Paid Political Ad.)
PHONE EX 6-2962
(Paid Pol. Adv.)
REAL ESTATE NEEDS
Phone TR 4-5583—TR 4-8862
115 W. Collin St. Corsicana
SAVINGS INSURED T"SI0,000
JACKSONVILLE BUILDINGS LOANAflN
I P.O.BOX911 ' JACKSONVILLE.!EX.
Scot Towels, roll
Rath Pare Lard, 3 lb.
Sugar, 19 lbs.
Dixie Mellorf ne, 3 gal. $1
Crackers, Sunshine, lb. 25c
ICE COLD WATERMELON, CANTALOUPES
Peas, Okra, Tomatoes, and others
SPURLOCK FOOD STORE
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
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.
Kittley, Wayne W. The Kerens Tribune (Kerens, Tex.), Vol. 65, No. 25, Ed. 1 Friday, June 20, 1958, newspaper, June 20, 1958; Kerens, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth810340/m1/4/: accessed September 23, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Kerens Public Library.