The Daily News-Telegram (Sulphur Springs, Tex.), Vol. 55, No. 67, Ed. 1 Friday, March 20, 1953 Page: 3 of 6
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FRIDATvMARCH 20, 1953,
THE DAILY NEWS-TELEGRAM, SULPHUR SPRINGS, TEXAS
R. L. Clapp was* a,'business
Vtsij;ar in Center Thursday.
Joe *A. Worsham pf Dallas is
the guest of his sister, Mrs. J.
Bogus and Mr. Boggs.
Mrs, Johnny Rhodes is in Dallas
daughter, Mrs. Melton Smith and
Mrs. Wallace Humphrey is re-
ported to be doing nicely at Bay-
lor Hospital in Dallas where she
is a medical patient.
Mr. and Mrs. Moore Rhodes will
be host to their bridge "blub this
evening in their home on Airport
Mrs. G. W. Tice, who has been
critically ill at her home on Kyle
street for several days, is reported
to be slightly improved.
Mrs. Albert Helm of Pittsburg
and Mrs. Allen Helm of Sulphur
Springs were visitors in Greenville
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Alberts have
received word that their son, Cpl.
Troy E. Alberts, who has been
serving in Korea is enroute home.
Mrs. W. A. Hughes, Jr., has re-
turned to her home in Decatur
after severtd days visit here with
her mother, Mrs. Emmett Thorn-
ton and other relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Wash Chapman
of Cooper will be guests of her
sister, Mrs. Duke McPinney and
for several days visit with her
family this evening, >
Mrs. Jeff AndersterflS reported
to be doing nicely at Phillips
Clinic in -Greenville where she
underwent recent surgery. She
hopes to return to her home here
the first of next week.
.Mrs, B.,F. Tanfcersley will re-
turn to Dallas Friday where she
Will undergo medical, treatment.
Mr*. Lucy Scott of Dallas is
visiting her niece, Mrs. Jack Ken-
nernur and family on North Davis.
A. L. Prptt has returned from
several days. business visit in
Tommy Jones, student of State
University at Austin is spending
the week-end here with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Billy Jones.
Mrs. Roy Noles has gone to
Houston to take her mother, Mr#.
O. L. Moore for a medical check-
up at a hospital there.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul HarreLson of
Dallas are spending the week-
end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
D. B. Kimmons.
Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Failey and
children, Carolyn and Fred are
spending the week-end at Arkan-
sas City, Kan., their former home.
Mr. and Mrs. I. T. Harper and
sons, Bob and Ike are spending
the week-end in Houston visiting
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Henderson.
Mrs. Frank Gafford has gone
to Greenwood, South Carolina to
visit her new granddaughter, the
infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Ray Massey. Mrs. Massey is the
former Julia Gafford.
Mrs. Jess Spencer was in Paris
Friday to visit her husband, medP
cal patient at the Paris Sanitar-
ium. He is' rtpoftetf to be improv-
ing nicely and hopes to return to
his home here during the week-
Mrs. R. L. Clapp will be hostess
to the rpembers of the Vita Voto
Sunday school class of First Bap-
tist church at a social this even-
ing in her home on Church street.
Mrs. Clapp is teacher of the class.
Dr. and Mrs, Joe B. Wood and
children of Dallas are spending
the week-end with his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Joe Tom Wood and his
sister, Mrs. Eugene Chamberlain
Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Onley and
daughters, Patricia and Cathy
have moved to Sherman where
Mr. Onley has accepted his former
position on the faculty of the high
school. He has ju.-t recently re-
ceived his honorable discharge
from the U. S. Air Fores.
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Kiaten-
maeher and daughter, Betty, are
spending the week-end in Delhi,
la., with their new grandson and
nephew, Edward "Kistenmaeher
III and his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Kiatenmachcr, Jr.
(Memorial Hospital visiting hours:
2 to 4 and 7 to 8 p. m.)
Jackie DuPriest of Route Five
underwent a tonsilectomy Friday
at Memorial Hospital.
Forest Scott of 800 East Broad-
way is a medical patient at Me-
Mr. and Mrs. Billy Armstrong
of 313 Jarbo announce the birth
of a daughter, Friday March 20,
at Memorial Hospital. u
Mrs. J. K. Brutop has been re-,
moved to her home on Route Five
following medical treatment at
Mrs. La Verne Long has been re-
moved to her home at 110 Hodge
following medical treatment at
Mrs. T. C. Wilburn has been re-
moved to her home, city, follow-
ing medical treatment at Memor-
Reba Nell Hooks of Route Two
is a medical patient at Memorial
Larry Glenn Hooks of Route
Two underwent a tonsilectomy at
Memorial Hospital Friday-
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Jones of 121
Jimmy Medders of 404 Hodge
underwent a tonsilectomy Friday
at Memorial Hospital.
Mrs. Hershel Stephens of Rt.
One has been removed to her
home following medical treatment
at Memorial Hospital.
Tommy Snow of Hawkins Rt.
One has been dismissed to his
home after medical treatment Me-
O. P. Morehead of Route Four
has been removed to his home af-
ter medical treatment at Memor-
Commerce, March 20—Program
for the area VI meeting of Future
homemakers, of America has been
announced. The convention wilt
be held in the East Texas State
college auditorium March 3>1.
Registration will be under di-
rection of the Como chapter, and
the executive meeting at F:15 will
be directed by Betty Sue Gross of
Cumby, area vice president. Tal-
ent time wiU be presented at 9:30
a m. Louise Wright of Hooks, area
song leader, will preside, and the
Varisity Four, musical organiza-
tion of East Texas State college,
will sing several numbers.
Linda Ann Lancaster of Coop-
er; area president, will direct the
session which will begin at 10
a.m. The invocation will be read
by Thomas Ray Barnard, Future
Homemakers association president
of Daingerfield high school. Dr,
James G. Gee, president of East
Texas State, will welcome the
guests to the campus.
"Planning for a Happy Family
Life” will be the subject of a talk
brought by the Rev. Stone Rising-
er, pastor of the First Methodist
Church of Bonham. Musical sele-
ctions for the morning will be pre-
sented by the Bel Canto chorus
of Boles home, John Robert Fras-
er, vocalist of Greenville, and Kay-
Willis, Greenville organist.
Miss Cross will preside over the
afternoon session. A “FHA Pal-
ette of Ideas on Living in Famil-
ies” will b,e presented with chap-
ters from Bonham, North Hopkins,
Commerce, Talco, Hughes Springs,
Arp and Tyler taking part. A
dance drama in three acts, “From
Rags to Riches” will be given by
the dance club of East Texas
State college under direction of
Miss Gertrude Warmack.
New officers will be installed
at the conclusion of the afternoon
Variety Stressed in New
These Were made
c#s and skirts of :
Rath waist was circled
There’s plenty of Vdrtfty bv ths to sprirrgle over a
new toys, judging by those pre- orange*. They’re
viewed at the American Toy Fair.
As one toy consultant, Dr. Walter
Peters, points out, there are Some
that are designed strictly for fun,
while others have true educational
value. And there’s « big increase
in the creative toys department.
This expert finds that top manu-
dish of sliced
for staffing baked apples — and
children often like raisins in ap-
Today’s dinner menu suggestion
tails for raisins (n a dessert that’s
a family favorite—raisin pie.
For the main course, serve meat
loaf, baked potatoes, creamed car-
one in the fashion show
skirt and scoop-necked
over a. frilly, nylon bli
faeturers nowadays are paying rots, and an apple and celery
FOR HEROIC ACTION—Pvt. Courtney L. Stanley, 20, of Mansfield,
La., awarded the Silver Star March 19 for his heroic action during
the battle of Little Gibraltar Hill in Korea. Though wounded him-
self, Stanley stood guard over his wounded battalion commander
and two other casualties, killing at least nine attacking Chinese Reds.
Woman Qeologist Proves
Worth With Oil Company
i street announce the birth of
, Friday, March 20, at Me-
Visitors are welcoltne at the ser-
vices of the First Christian Church
of Sulphur Springs on North Da-
vis Street. “Eyewitnessesses of
Majesty” is the title of the sermon
by the minister at the morning
worship Sunday March 22. Special
music at this service will be a solo
by J. D. Hammond.
The time for the beginning of
the evening worship has been
changed to 7:30. “Christ at Noon
Time” is the.sermon subject at
Special services are being plan-
ned for the evenings of the week
preceding Easter, March 29 to
April 5. There will be preaching
at each of these services except
Thursday evening April 2. On
that evening there will be a Com-
munion Service commemorating
the Last Supper of Christ with his
Apostles, when the Lord’s Supper
was Instituted. The Christian Wo-
men’s Fellowship has also planned
special services for the mornings
during Easter week.
King models a new bathing
tun which has the familial
mushrooming clouds of an
atomic blast reproduced to
white on the upper half ol the
suit Candy caused a fashion
“explosion” at a Las Vegas.
Nev . swimming pool.
(Nim and 4mt» from Annual Birthday
Calandar pobllabod by St. Phtltp'i Epfc
pal Church. Sulphur Sprint*.)
The Daily News-Telegram ex-
tends greetings and contgratula-
tlons U the following, who observ-
ed a birthday today:
Friday, March 20 — Mrs. Lois
Tate, Loyd Wright, Jr„ Richard
8. Brice, HiUie Perkins, Dr. J. T.
Williams, Mrs. Otto Ashley.
Today in History
Highlight In ■History
One hundred years ago today,
what was, perhaps, America’s best
seller was published in book form
Uncle Tom’s Cabin.
It had appeared as a serial in
a Washington magazine, “National
Era”. When it appeared as a book,
3,000 copies' were sold the first
day. In the first year, sales hit
the 300,000 mark. Uncle Tom’s
.Cabin became the first American
ndvdil to have a sale of more than
one million copies.
In the north, it became the
Bible of the Abolitionists. The
South rejected it as a distorted
picture of slavery, and several lit
erary replies were penned. But
none ever became so popular, or
wielded so much loffuetir*, as did
Uncle Tom, Simon Legree, Little
Eva, Topsy . . , even Tlfe Blood-
On this day In 1802, the Dutch
East India Company was formed.
On this day in 1727, the Eng-
lish mathematician, Sir Isaac New-
ton, died. He discovered the law
On this day in 181S, the so-call-
ed hundred days of Napoleon be-
get*- . >
.On this day in 1828, the Norwe-
gian dramatist, Henrik Ibsen, was
On this Day in 1940, Edouard
Daladier resigned as premier of
On this day in 1942, General
Douglas MacArthur said, in Aus-
tralia, “I came through, and I
Church school classes will meet
at 9:45 a. m. Sunday" morning at
the Wesley Methodist Church,
with Superintendent Don Young
"Up In Heaven” will be the
topic of the sermon for the 11
o’clock worship service as the pas-
tor, Rev. Earl Harvey, brings the
The young people of the church
will meet for their evening meet-
ing at 8 p. m. The boys' and
girls’ group will meet at 0:80;
At the 7:80 evening service
Reverend Earl M. Jones, District
Superintendent of the Sulphur
Springs District, will bring the
The Woman’s Society of Chris-
tian Service will meet Tuesday
evening at 7:30 p. m. at .the
The Fourth Quarterly Confer-
ence Witt be held Wethrs*
the church at 7:80 p. m. Rev.
Earl M. Jones will preside, and
every officer and member of the
church ia urged to be present for
this important meeting. Reports
will be given for ail phases of the
work of the church for the past
Tee years ago today, American
bombers struck the Japanese-held
island of Kiaka hi the Aleutians.
Five years ago teday, in a
reversal of policy, the big three
suggested returning Trieste to It-
One year ago today, the U. S.
Senate ratified the
_A three-act comedy will be pre-
sented at the Miller Grove school
Friday night at 8 o’clock.
The play entitled “Oh Aunt Ju-
rushua” will have the following
cast of characters: Miss Jurushua:
Marie Gorman; Uncle Billy Bib-
cock: Dock Hatcher; Barbara
Jebbs: La Nolle Woods; Susie (the
brat) June Gorman; Roy (Susie’s
brother) Leon Renehaw; Mrs.
Sniffling: Mrs. Barnett, Mrs.
Hatfield (the burin
Mrs. Ellen Posey Bitgood of
Denver has an unusual job for a
woman, she is a geologist. Fur-
thermore, she’s a very good , one,
and has won high praise from men
in the field. Even though many of
them were mighty surprised at
first to find a woman invading
what used to he considered strict-
ly a man’s field, they now say
she’s one of the top geologists in
the United States. As consulting
geologist of a big company in Den-
ver the attractive woman is so
competent in her joh she has won
the admiration of tool pushers,
driller and roughnecks from Kan-
sas to Texas.
She’s as much at home watching
the drill cuttings that may signal
the approach of oil as She is at
home with her husband and 11-
year-old son. “""
Mrs. Bitgood may spend days at
a well site, interpreting the min-
ute signs that tell the story of the
drill probing thousands of feet
underground. She finds it a fas-
cinating, exciting life, although
she admits that to many people it
may seem an odd career for a wo-r
Cuts Teeth On Bit
Mrs. Bitgood thinks it was quite
natural for her to go into thiB kind
of work. In her words, “I practi-
cally cut my teeth on a drilling
bit.” She was born near the Paolo,
Kansas, Oil Field where her fa-
ther was a cable tool driller. And,
as Mrs. Bitgood egplftns; "she’s
been around them even since.
When she was ten, the family
moved to New Mexico. And it was
here that young Ellen first show-
ed a great enthusiasm for geology.
She had always liked to gather
whet she called “pretty rocks,”
but it wasn’t until she watched
the Aztec Indian (jigging* that she
began to get rcallSi serious.
In 1830 she left the University
of Oklahoma with a B-S degree.
She started Out as a development
geologist. Life was a little rugged
at first, because the men she
'worked with thought it was fun-
ny, a girl trying to do a man’s
job. They tried out a few practic-
al jokes, like doctoring her sam-
ples. They admit now that their
jokes fell flat because Ellen could
not be fooled. One man told about
the time they got a little sand and
slipped it into a sample bag, just
to see what would happen. They
watched gleefully from a distance,
as Ellen looked through her micro-
scope. But their faces fell where
she nonchalantly said, “well, boys
I don’t know what you can do
about it, but the Arkansas river
bed has just moved into the bot-
tom of that hole."
A ftor that, they gave up trying
to trip her. And before long they
”T] came to have great respect for her
work. Soon her reputation as a
paleontologist also began to grow.
According to one company office
ial, whenever a specimen Came in
that had everybody puzzled, they
didn’t bother to work on it—-they
just sent it to Ellen, who Could
identify it at a glance. Today she's
regarded as one'of the outstanding
palenthologists of the Southwest.
Her inexhaustible energy amaz-
es people. They see her jump In
her car and drive three or four
hundred miles and then do a day’s
work that would be 'difficult for
most men. As one of them said,
"she never heard of a time-clock
and she can rough it with the
Most people from Boston are
constantly being told, "Oh, 1 could
tell where you were from right
away—by your Boston accent.”
Well, Jane Morgan is one Boston-
ian who is noted for her French
accent. Seems she didn’t speak a
word of French until she went to
Paris a few years ago as a singer
After a while she learned to speak
French fluently, and then she be-
gan singing some of her songs in
Returning home, some enthus-
iastic publicity man billed Jher as
the popular French Unger',’Jithe
Morgan. So Jane decided she’d
have to at least do some of her
songs in French. Much to her sur-
prise—as a French singer—she
made a much bigger hit with Ame-
rican audiences than she ever did
as Jane Morgan, American. Her
smart, sophisticated gowns from
Paris have alao put her right up
there near the top of the list of
Now she’s going back to Paris,
but says that she hopes she can
rest rain herself this time. And she
wasn’t talking about her singing.
She meant that she'd like to re-
strain herself on her shopping
tours. “Laat time,” she explains,
“I bought so many clothes—and
fifty hats. It’s hard on a bank
Announcement Is made by Mal-
colm E. Boyd, General Superinten-
dent, that the First fresbyteiian
Church School will assemble Sun-
day at 9:45 a.m. with Bible study
classes for all ages. In addition to
the Elementary Classes, the Men’s
Bible Class will be taught by W.
A. Cannon, Jr.
The Women’s Bible Class hy Mrs,
Harold Hines and the Young
Adult’s Class by Gerald Prim.
Announcement is made by the
Session that there will be no other
services at this Church this Sun-
day, as Dr. T. O. Perrin, pastor,
is holding special evangelistic ser-
vices at the First Presbyterian
Church In Waxahachle, beginning
Sunday morning and continuing
thru the following Friday.
f Kills Young Girl
(By AaaocUstad Ptmm)
Fort Worth, March 20—A 17-
year-old drive-in waitress was kill-
ed lo an early morning traffic ac-
cident in Fort Worth. 8he was My-j
rtle Mozelle Penland. A converti-
ble ihe had borrowed overturned
in the Lake Worth area. And she
was pronounced dead on arrival
at a Fort Worth hospital.
Her aunt, Mrs. Ruby Ellen San-
ders, was in the car with her and
suffered minor injuries.
much more attention to the opin-
ions and, advice of child educators
One good trend, he thinks, is
the increasing number of blocks
and building seta. The more mater-
ials a child has to build with the
better his time will be occupied.
This may surprise a great many
parents, but this authority on toys
for children doesn’t think the
youngsters are thrilled with the
space toys as their panents have
been led to believe. As a matter
of fact, he is inclined to list them
as the type of toys that ore de-
signed for adult eye*. Says Drc
Peters, "The new space toys are
designed for adult eyes. Says Dr.
Peters, “The new space toys are
designed to stimulate a child's
fantasies. But young imaginations
need no such special stimuli. Their
world* are already too exciting."
And he points out that a block, a
piece of string, or a box esn in-
terest the unspoiled chiM as mrech
as the most showy and scientific
While glamorous toys like
motorized trains & cargo, animals
and dolls that walk by themselves,
and so on, may Intrigue a child
at first, he is likely to tire of
them. But have you noticed how
the unglamnurouK work toys—the
blocks, tools, building sets and
such—that depend on a child's
creative imagination to look like
something, seem to always re-
Those simple work tools five
the youngster all the freedom ho
needs to develop his own play-
world. And he will find them
workable for n long time.
The wise mother makes sure
that her children get their full
quota of calcium—the chief min-
eral which builds bones and teeth
As nutrition expert Marie Doer-
mann of Rutgers University points
out, smalt children who hav* too
little calcium in their food or
whose body mechanisms do not
deposit the calcium properly have
defective bony structures. Their
legs may be bowed as in rickets.
They may develop smaller bones
or have some bone malformation.
Fortunately, moat children receive
the minimum amount of calcium
needed to develop a well formed
Since milk and milk products
supply the largest amount of cal-
cium of any foods, It is Important
that they be a part of our dally
meals. Yes, Miss Doermann means
the meals that grown-ups eat, too.
In her words, ^Adults often make
the mistake of thinking they don’t
need milk after they are fully
grown and developed. But we do.
Whether old or young we need
calcium daily to keep the whole
human machine running smbtftti:
She adds, "Because cefciui
needed throughout life to main-
tain strong bones and teeth, the
daily quota of two eUps of milk
or its epuivalent is a dally reguirs-
Raisins—now so plentiful on the
market—can be used with a sur-
prising number of dishes at any
meal. Moat children like rabdns,
too—whether they eat them "right
out of the box,” or combined with
Press a raisin or two on top of
the cookies you make for the
youngsters. Or sprlngle raisins
over a dish of ice cream or aoft
For filling sandwiches, raisins
springle a few on the bowl of
hot breakfast cereal—sr the ready
prepared cereal — you serve for
breakfast. And have you aver
tried including raisins with cooked
prunes? It only takss a jiffy to
add them to the breakfast muffin
Tou can use raising to fill the
center of a half grapefruit—or
Cues far Casks
If you want to fancy up a meat
loaf for company, try this: frost
the meat loaf with mashed pota-
toes, then put it hack in the over.
When the potato peaks are lightly
flecked with brown, the dish is
foody to serve.
You’ll find that when you’re
Using raisins in cakes and breads.
iy’H spread their sweetness and
they u spread their sweetness and
flavor better and be less likely to
slhk. If they are chopped. For
chopping raisins, use scissors dip-
ped in hot water. And tq help keep
chopped raisins buoyed up during
baking, first dust them with part
of rU’-id dry ingredients.
1’ork, beef and lamb liver are
equal, and may even be superior,
in food value to more costly cal-
ves’ liver, says food* specialists at
the University of Illinois. Pork,
beef and lamb liver can be ground
and used In meat loaves and cas-
seroles. This nourishing meat can
be combined with ground beef or
used alone In these dishes. Scald
the liver first to make it easier to
Children will eat salads more
readily if they ore finger salads
One they’ll like is plump cooked
prunes, pitted and stuffed with a
spoonful of cottage cheese ot pea-
Now for some helpful hints for
To get cod liver oil stains out
of a washable fabric, pour gly-
cerine or one of the soapless sham-
poos on the fresh stitn. Rub lightly
betweeh the hands to loosen the
stain, rfaM well in cold water,
wash In warm soapsuds.
Your Car Will
® ufim Last Longer—
—if properly serviced and kept
in repair. Our service ia the
type that adds life to can!
DOUGLAS CaRNES. Service Manager.
South Davis wad Spriag Streets L fka*# HI sad Ml
Children are taking the spot-
light In now* of thi* table setifhgs
shown for 1953. One new child-
size set of dishes turned out by
one designer gives special atten-
tion ton the diet and dexterity of
two-to-ten-year-old*. The set con-
sists of a small mug with identa
lions for easy holding, and all-
purpose bowl discreetly scaled to,
•void spill* and a deep luncheon
)dst* designed to keep food on
the plate jm much is possible. The
designs are available in six color
Why not try ironing animal pat-
ches on your child’s clothes. These
little patches will cover warn or
torn spots and help serve es splin-
ter protectors, especially at the
knees. Gay-colored animal patches
ere attractivet too. And they can
be washed In seep end water.
' Explain Medicine
When giving children medicine,
don’t indicate by look or voice
that it is disagreeable. And don’t
say that you'll reward him If he
takes it Instead, do It the matter -
of-fect way, explaining if possible
the relationship of the medicine
to his lllaese.
Most children find that getting
over tty flu it a hard task—but
You can find way* to help him pas*
the time more quickly. For In-
stance, let him do some finger
painting. All young fry think
finger-painting is fun. They en-
joy squeezing paint through their
fingers and watching the colors
- Use a glazed or shiny paper on
which to do thq^paintlng. Shelf
paper is ell right. Oil cloth also
can be used, hut the picture* can-
not be saved. The paint used in
finger painting Is washable, you
know. ______ ■ ',
A recent fashion show-pointed
np the feet that nowaday* mother
*hd daughter can easily dress
alike. Big and little sisters also
are favored, with matching Items
available in everything from red
straw berej* to tweed coats.
The red berets, wear* show-stpo-
pers, worn with pretty Moose-
slip* of red and white dotted Swiss,
ruffly and peeping from beneath
cerrular navy skirts.
Unusally fresh and crisp were
mother and daughter dresses of
nytWH MWWWt rttlU
this suit Twd it* own checked
Today's beauty hint U one that
youngsters might follow, os well
Us their elder*. Remember that
}>e scalp should be loose Jo allow
good circulation. "Message It often
with the finger Ups.
During the Lenten Season the
choir of First Methodist Church
ha* given appropriate attention to
the selection and preparation of
the anthem*. 'Each Sunday music
especially fitting for this season
of the year has been presented in
a beautiful and inspiring manner.
The choir ha* been studying new
Easter music for Sunday, April
Next Sunday morning In the
10:85 service the Anthem by Han-
del, “And the Glory of the Lord”
will be sung. Mrs. Verdon Ota e*
will present a vocal solo os \ be
special number for the ever) g
service. This service begins) t
■ The pastor, Rev. John S. Rid -
will preach in Heth service* SIA h
The Board of Education wil
have Its monthly meeting et
Monday, evening in the church
parlor. The chairman, Robert
Lockhart, urges every member to
be present ;
The Annual Spring Banquet of
the Crusaders Class will be held
Tuesday evening in Fellowship
Hall. Plans have been made for
a delightful occasion. .
Earl L. Ward, who Mis been
secured as the evangelistic singer
and youth worker for the special
pre-Easter services, will arrive
Wednesday. He will m*W with the
Evangelistic Visitation committee
at 6:00 Wednesday evening for
supper. Mr. Ward will also meet
with the choir Wednesday evening
to make plant for the song set-
viee the following Week.
On Thursday evening a Youth
Meeting will be conducted in the
parlor. Parehts are urged to give
fuR co-operation in helping the
young people to be in this meeting
with Mr. Ward at 7:30.
Beginning Palm Sunday, March
29, the pastor will conduct ser-
vices each evening. Mr. Ward will
lead the singing. Infants will be
baptized In the morning service
of Palm Sunday.
A sped*] service for the re-
ception of children Into the church
will be held et 8:30 Easter morn-
ing. The hour of the regular ser-
vice is 10:55.
IBt AtmtUUi Prtu)
Kansas City, March 80—Form-
er president Truman, His wife,
and their daughter, Margaret, are
heading westward for a Hawaiian
vocation. The Trumans left Kansas
City last night on the first leg of
the journey. They are traveling
in a private ear of Averill Har-
riman, Union Pacific railroad of-
ficial and former Mutual Security
The former president said he
was slatting a 30-day vacation on
which he hoped to hive a good
time, see a lot of scenery, and
do as little work as possible.
The Trumans are schedaled to
arrive in San Francisco tomorrow.
Entire Stock at Groceries
and Faad ta Be Sold at
Public Auction at
IRA MOORE GROCERY
- Located • Mile* South
On Highway 1M
AUCTION TO BE HELD
Friday, March 20th
TtfO P. M.
ADAMS and YOUNG, Auctioneer*
Patterns in Denim
100% DuPont Nylon
Navy, Brown and
Why Pay More!
Acroea From The
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Frailey, F. W. & Woosley, Joe. The Daily News-Telegram (Sulphur Springs, Tex.), Vol. 55, No. 67, Ed. 1 Friday, March 20, 1953, newspaper, March 20, 1953; Sulphur Springs, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth812325/m1/3/: accessed September 21, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Hopkins County Genealogical Society.