The Daily News-Telegram (Sulphur Springs, Tex.), Vol. 55, No. 67, Ed. 1 Friday, March 20, 1953 Page: 4 of 6
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PAGE FOUR ~
THE DAILY NEWS-TELEGRAM, SULPHUR SPRINGS, TEXAS
FRIDAY, MARCH 20, 1953.
WANT AD RATES
Figure Year Owe Went
dppfh#.. $ f-
15 or less
16 to 20
21 to 25
1.81 ■ ■
2$ to 30
81 to 35
16 to 40
41 to 45
46 to 50
CASH DISCOUNT ,
Take a 20 per cent discount
from these rates if cash accom-
panies order. Three days allow-
ed for payment where ad is re-
ceived over telephone without loss
of discount Do not pay carrier
boys for classified ads.
Minimum charge (including
cash diseount) 60 cents, without
discount 76 cents.
CALL 140 and a competent ad-
' taker will gladly assist in writing
your Want Ads.
BLIND ADS—We are not al-
lowed to give out information
concerning ads signed by box
numbers. Please do not ask.
CARD OF THANK'S i—One of
the nicest ways <0 tell your
friends “thank you.’ Published
oifty as paid material at regular
IN MEMORIUM — Memorial
eulogies, whether in prose or
poetry, are accepted only as paid
material at regular classified
CANCELLATIONS — If an ad
is cancelled, you pay for the **-
trial number -of days your ad
DEADLINES—All ads must be
in by 11 a. m. of day of publics-
quested ;o notify us immedi
1— Cards of Thanks
2— Florists and Nurseries
6— Ksaey to Loan
#—Lert, Found, Strayed
8— Business Service
9— Beauty Aids
10— Wanted to Buy J
11— Let’e Trade
12— Used Can for Sale
18— Auto Service
14— Tires, Parts, Supplies
16— Male Help Wanted
1#—Female Help Wanted
17— Salesmen Wanted
15— Jobs Wanted
18— Men or Women Wanted
20— Coal end Fuel
21— Good Things to Eat
22— Household Goods
23— Musical Instruments
24— Miscellaneous for Sale
26—Pots and Livestock
26-s-Poultry, Feed Supplies
274-Plahts, Seeds, Shrubs
28—Hay and Grain
30-e-Apartments for Rent
81— Room and Board.
82— Sleeping Rooms *•
83— Room in Hotels
34—Houses for Rent
85—Miscellaneous for Rent
80—Wanted to Rent
89—Farms and Lands
40— Houses for Sale
41— Lots for Sale
42— Real Estate Wanted
WE have new portables and L. C.
Smith desk typewriters. Also
typewriter* for rent J. H. Nunn
Typewriter Service. Church
Street. Phone 788.
ifOR~ WATE5~ well drilling and
servicing see Johnny Folmar Dairy
Supply. Phone: Night Pickton 11
>r Tlfcr 841.
Wanted to Buy 10
WE buy and sell anything of
ealue. Rosson’s Trading Poet, 118
Male Help Wanted 18
GOOD opportunity for mechanic
at Lane Oldshiobile Company.
aged man as sales representative
to sell farm ranch in and around
this section. Must be sober, own
good car and able to devote full
time. To such a person, I have
most attractive proposition, if
you are interested in getting in-
to the real estate business. Call
IE-8320, Dallas, or write I. N.
Barber Company, 1306 South
Henderson, Dallas, Texas.
Female Help Wanted 16
WOMAN FOR General Office
Work. Typing essential. No dic-
tation necessary. Write Box A-
420, care Daily News-Telegram.
V T ;
Household Goods 22
WASHING MACHINES, Maytag
Easy, Thor, Bendix. Ail recondi-
tioned, guaranteed. $39.60 up.
Easy terms. Hagy’s Appliance
Store, 218 Connally Street. Phone
Miacellaneoua for Sale 24
FOR SALE—Used Treadle Singer
Sewing machine. One round bob-
bin, one long bobbin. Excellent
condition. Priced $25 each, terms.
Phono 1121. „
Apartments for Rent 30
FOR RENT TO COUPLE—Mod-
ern furnished upstairs apartment.
Private entrance and garage. 306
College Street or phone 523. Mrs.
?. L. Wilson.
FOR RENT—Furnished bedroom
and garage for working men. Mrs.
Walter Young. 311 Gilmer Street
FOR RENT-—Three-room furnish-
ed apartment. 614 South Davia
Street. I’hone 83.
FOR RENT TO ADULTS — New
furnished four-room garage apart-
ment. Attic ventilation. Inside
stairway. Garage and storage
room. Phone 1468-W or see Mrs.
•J. R. Sickles at 845 South Davis
FOR RENT — Available soon,
five-room apartment. Located at
920 North Davis Street. Call G.
S. Johnson. Phone 721 or 21.
Houses for Rent 34
Four-room house, bath. Cheer-
fully decorated. Close-in.
SEE J. HARLAN WEST
Phone 826 or 1044
TOR RENT — Four-room house
and bath. Goodman Are. Heat-
ing facilities. See Slim Hager.
FOR RENT — Combination store
room and living quarters with
conveniences, located 304 New
Jefferson. Will, Harris,
FOR RENT — Five-room houae.
All modern conveniences. Located
707 Brinker Street See Wilbur
Hill at 208 Beasley Street or
FOR RENT —Four rooms, bath.
Newly decorated inside. Onc-haif
block Austin School. 701 Cran-
ford. Call 1635-W.
Fan* — Supplies
Wiring end Repairing
Main Street Phone 3
Storage Space—Inaured Trucks
Local, Long Distance Moving
Phono 957-J or 882—Night 882
Sulphur Springe, Toaas
LUMBER > r
F. H. A. Title 1 Loon
Baild Anything—Repair—Add A
Room—New Both, Build Grade,
‘A’ Bara—Hoy Barn, Oswego,
up to $3,000.
West Building Supply
If It’s Elactrical
401 Gilmer St.
Official Snfaty Inspection Station
, 104 Jofforson St. Phono 013
FOR SALK OR RENT — House
and lot. Four rooms and bath.
Venetian blinds, garage and stor-
age room. Inquire at Randolph
Houses for Sale
FOR new roofing, asbeatoa siding,
a new garage, Grade A dairy barn,
bay barn, painting and papering.
Thirty-eix month* to pay, no down
FOR SALE, — New home on
177x100 lot, in Caldwell Addi-
tion. Six rooms and til* bath.
Central heating system. Attic
fan. Wood burning fireplace.
Phone 1576-J. Sec R. H. Vick.
payment We have the best deal i F0R ^AUEr-Two-bedroom frama
for you. Jack W. Byrd Lumber house. Large screened porch.
uemtMDy. 11381 Yantis Road. Call 879-R.
■ >i *400.00 MONTHLY
We will select a reliable person from this area to refill and col-
lect money from our new automatic merchandising machines.
No selling. To qualify, applicant must have car, good references
arid 4600, working capital, which i* secured by inventory. De-
voting 8 to 16 ho’ir* a week can net up to 8400. monthly with
an excellent opportunity of taking over full time. We will allow
the person w# select liberal financial assistance for expansion.
For interview write giving full particulars, name, address, ago
L- r-t ,^a
4908 Dclroar Hlvd.
Suite 226, Dept. G
St. Louis 8, Mo.
Easy Terms. Fro* Demonstration
in Your Homo.
W. K. (Bill) MILAM, Local
Safes Repress otetivs
919 Gilmer Street
■ - •’tr
*Wa had to put a skirt on him—one of the monkeys got
loose yesterday with a pair of clippers!”
Commerce — Promotions in the
air force ROTC at East Texas
State college include the names of
four Hopkins County men.
In the list of advancements,
named by Lt. Col. Gordon Paul-
son, professor of air science and
tactics, are two from Cumby and
two from Sulphur Springs,
Henry L. Browning, 837 Col-
lege, Sulphur Springs, received his
cadet • sergeant, stripes and was
assigned to the color fuard of the
Trees — Shrubbery
Cattle — Termites
JACK W. BYRD
Build A Grade A Bern or Garage
No down payment—38 me. to pay
Call Us for Free Estimate*
Bennett Lumber Co.
Cooper Hi-Way Pb. 907-J
ELECTRIC MOTOR REWINDING
Repairing and Rewinding
Any Siae Electric Motor
Pickup and Delivery
Hogue Electric Shop
408 Old Jefferson Pb. 246-J
Gntter — Downs, ut
208 North Devif Phene 754
Cleaning, Recoring, Rebuilding,
Ysers ef Experience on Radiators
Oely, Prompt, Courteous and
Efficient Service to All.
Ph. 350 Sulphur Springs, Turn.
Supplies and Appliance Repair
If It’s Electric
Cell 1325—226 Connelly
“You phone us and we will
• Machine Sew Filing 0 Lawn
Mowers Sharpened and Repaired. P1
0 Cabinet Work • Furniture*™
Repair. Satisfaction Guaraatood.
Ideal Cabinet Shop
H. L. PURVIS
S. of Pratt Packing Co.
26 Years Continuous Service
Day Phone 104-Nite 489 A 458W
CLAUDE A HENRY McCORKLE
103 College St.
Rear Carnation Show Corner
M. C. BAILEY
REAL ESTATE INSURANCE
The eldeet abstract and rani
estate firm in Hopkins County.
cadet corps. His parents are Mr.
and Mrs. Jewel L. Browning. He
is a junior business administra-
Lee Roy Harry;-152 Moore, Sul-
phur Springs, was advanced to ca-
det corporal and assigned as guid-
on bearer for his squadron. A so-
phomore, he is a physical educa-
tion major. His parents are Mr.
and Mrs. Roy Harry.
A1 Ray Bulls, route 1, Cumby,
was appointed cadet technical ser-
geant. He is a senior industrial
education major and the son of
Mrs. Alice L. Bulls.
Valton Glyn Holley, route 1,
Cumby, was promoted to cadet
major. He serves as special ser-
vices officer. He is the son: of Mr.
and Mrs. Clyde C. Holley.
Cars for Atom
(By A forint rd Prtu)
Las Vegas, Nevada, March 20—
All the 69 automobiles loaned to
the federal civil defense adminis-
tration for Tuesday's atomic test
will l>e returned to their dealers—
cven'if the cars have to be scoop-
ed off the provong ground with a
shovel. The dealer* still will have
to pay the freight home. That’s
iart of the arrangement between
lie government and the dealers
and manufacturers’ associations
which provided the cars. Civil
defense didn’t have enough money
to buy them and asked that they
be donated. ,
The dealers all over the coun-
try who offered the cars were
promised only a view of the atom
shot and the right to display the
cars in their show-rooms.
There also will be complete ci-
vil defense information designed
to teach the public the best ways
to protect themselves if they’re
caught on a street during a real
Dr. Vader M. Loomis
1004 Cbarek Street
JUNK IRON A METAL
Fey Top Prices
Seutk Davis Street
1130 Cbnrek St.
DR. G. W. GRAY
Want-Ad Order Form
Run This Ad_________________________Days
Enclosed Find $___
For your convenience in sending copy for a want ad wo
urge you to nae this form. The coat la easily arrived at
Check the table at tha top of the claasified column to find
the coec of your ad. Count all word* and abbreviations. Give
yourself a 20 per cent discount if cash accompanies order. Bo
sure to Include your namo and address or telephone number.
Mail or bring order to The News-Telegram.
(By Associated Preys)
"Amarillo, Mar. 20—A fire in
Amarillo last night'destroyed an
estimated 10 tons of food when
a cold storage building at Amaril-
lo Air Force base burned. About
3,000 airmen helped fight the
flaRlek and sav.ed another 10 tons
Total loss has not been estimat-
ed but the damage to the build-
ing exceeds 2200,000.
Drowns in River
(By Associated Pram)
San Antonio, Mar. 20—The
body of an escaped inmate from
the San Antonio state hospital has
been found, floating in the San
Antonio river. He was identifed
as Jesus Navejar of Cotulla, fa-
ther of three children.
Navejar had escaped from the
hospital Wednesday. Police found
his clothing piled under a tree on
the bank of the river. He was
found two and one half feet of
water. A verdict of accidental
death has been returned, from evi-
dence indicating Navejar fell 20
feet from a child's tree house in-
to the river.
In Good Shape
. /A* A—neftrd Pryn)
Chicago, March 20—Here’s a
brief progress report on the sur-
viving Siamese twin—Rodney
Brpdie. He’s in good and improv-
ing Condition in Chicago. Hi» twin
died after the drastic operation
which was necessary to separate
Rodney was 18 months old this
week. They say he celebrated the
ohedaRnv.by clapping his hands in
tfibit to ^ome western music play-
Zhukov’s Star Shines
Again in Red Russia
Who Went AWOL
To Gel Action
(Bn A for tat id PrtUi
Washington, Mar. 20.—A deco-
ration for valor, the Bronze Star,
has gone to the young man some
time ago Went AWOL to fight in
Korea. This is Corporal Robert
Von Kuznick, the fellow who was
teaching Army classes about fight-
ing in Korea just before he went
AWOL to fight there himself.
When they caught'up with him
he’d seen plenty of action, and,
undef the very special circum-
stances, his punishment was only
Not long ago he returned to
the United States and was mar-
The Bronze Star was given to
the corporal for an action in. Oc-
tober of last year, when he was
a private. He volunteered to drive
an ammunition truck through
heavy enemy fire, up to some al-
lied tanks which were running out
of shells. He made it.
The citation that goes along
with his decoration says he unhes-
itatingly drove out alone to move
the ammunition, and that his achi-
evement reflects credit both on
himself and the U. S. Army,
Two Little Girls
In Storage Box
(By Ayyoeiated Press)
Philadelphia, March 20 — A
Philadelphia mailman got into a
ruckus yesterday — accused of
mailing a couple of little girls.
And he’d done it too, in a manner
of speaking... _ _
What happened was this. Post-
man Edward Chromey long had
had his small bothers putting up
with the antics of children on his
route—like all his fellows. The
thing all came to a head when a
five-year-oid ran down the street
to tell her mother that the mail-
man had just “mailed Patsy and
The mother investigated imme-
diately, and found the two little
girls locked inside the big mail
storage box on the corner. She
phoned for the police and the fire-
men, but before they came the
postman had returned. He releas-
ed the two girls.
He said it was just a joke, that
the two bad persisted in annoying
htm 4)*, crawling in and out of the
box while he was trying to sort
(By Aforiated Prtu) *;
New York, March 20-—In the
shakeup after Stalin's death, Mar-
shal Zhukov wound up in the sun
again. He was appointed deputy
minister of war in Malenkov's
Thus, he completed a strange
course from Adulation to Oblivion
—and back again—from Moscow
to Odessa and back. And the turn
of events took a lot of observers
In the first place, there were
those stories that Malenkov does-
n’t like Zhukov. We don’t hear
much" about,, the home life of the
Russian rulers, but there have
been published accounts of a vol-
ley ball game at Stalin’s Villa on
the Black sea. Malenkov and Zhu-
kov are supposed to have got in
a bitter personal wrangle, and
?,hukov’s subsequent banishment
from Moscow has been attributed
to this enmity.
In any case, not many months
after World War Two, Zhukov—
the victor at Moscow, Stalingrad
and Leningrad, holder of 26 dec-
orations—was suddenly fired as
deputy minister of defense and
commander of Russian ground
forces. He vanished from Moscow.
For five years, he was missing.
Where he was and what he was
doing is mere speculation. He wai
seen once in Odessa, on the Black
Sea, attending a funeral. He drove
his own car, a battered old sedan,
and went almost unrecognized.
Returns to Moscow
Then, late in 1951, Zhukov was
back in Moscow. What had driven
him away still was not known,
unless it was that he had become
too popular with the Russian peo-
ple; the Communist rulers have
always feared an independent
military that might become the
real power in Russia.
What was he doing in 1951?
That, too, is a Kremlin secret,
but there have been suggestions
that he was working among the
satellite armies. His return be
came apparent when he appeared
at a big Communist rally in War
saw in the summer of 1951.
A couple of months ago, it
looked as though Zhukov hadn’t
made the grade, after ail. His
name was missing from signatures
at a funeral message. Such om-
missions are likely to be the first
clue to* political downfall.
Looki Like Peasant
But now, Zhukov is back in ht3
old job as deputy minister of war.
He may well be putting the Kps-,
sian stamp on the Eastern Euro-
pean ^stellite armies, turning them
into a Red counterpart of the
Western European defense forces.
He’s in his late 50’s, this veteran
Russian general, the captor of
Berlin and once a friend of Presi-
dent Eisenhower. Aside from his
military bearing, he doesn’t look
much like a soldier—more, in fact
(By Associated i
Miami, March 20—It took the ✓
‘secret service just three days to
find a man with no permanent ad-
dress who., wrote a threatening
letter to President Eisenhower.'
The letter—postmarked Miami,
February 26th, said:
“Let righteousness rule you or
I’ll kill you.”
The secret service tracked the
missive down to Morris Yoder, a
man with no permanent address
and found in a Miami home for
Today he appeared before U. S.
Commissioner Roger Davis, and
admitted he had mailed the letter.
He said he went to Miami seven
months ago from Goshen, Indiana,
and had been a mental patient in
three veterans hospitals.
He told u Miami Herald news-
^Vostai authorities didn’t think “J* “ *e7e.d,_fir?tJn
the thing was very funny. The
Philadelphia postmaster says he’s
reprimanded Chromey, who’s 61
and been with the postoffice for
The postmaster says ho consi-
ders the offense a thoughtless ac-
tion on Chromey’s part, and the
mailman has been transferred to
aiid$htfr route? ’
“The Message That Wins” will
be the subject of the pastor’s ser-
mon at the First Baptist Church
Sunday piorning. The offertory
music wfll be presented by the
girls trio of the church.
Supplying the pulpit Sunday
evening in.the absence of the pas-
tor, Darold H. Morgan, who leaves
Sunday afternoon to begin revival
services with the Central Baptist
Church, Italy, will be Rev. Tom
Bennett, instructor in Old Testa-
ment at the Southwestern Baptist
Seminary, Ft. Worth. Rev, ,Ben-
nett will also supply Sunday morn-
ing, March 29, with Rev. Morgan
being back for the evening ser-
vice on that day.
Special emphasis will be given
at the First Baptist Church Sen-
day on two coming events in the
church schedule. March 29 has
been designated Building F u n d
Sunday, and on that day all offer-
ings made through the church will
go to the New Sanctuary Fund,
with the goal being $3,760.00.
April 6-12 has been announced as
the time for the annual spring re-
vival services of the church. The
pastor and educational director
will respectively be the preacher
and singer for thsaq special ser-
vices. Goals in Sunday School and
Training Union have already been
the Tsarist forces, and joined the
Communist a£mw,(n 1918.
Zhukov wentfti- many of the
Russian military schools after the
revolution, as the first step up-
ward. During the period of Russo-
German friendship, about 1929,
he attended German military
schools. Ho survived the purges
of the 1930’s, although most of
the other graduates of German
schools lost tftbir lives.
In 1939, as 4he .culmination of
a long series of border incidents,
undeclared war broke out in Mon
golia. Zhukov commanded the-
Russian troops which destroyed a
Japanese army and won the first
real victory in the history of the
Ho had a small part in the plan-
ning of the Finnish war, in which
the might of vast Russia was al-
ost stopped by the doughty
In World War Two, Zhukov’s
carder hit its peak. The Germans
who opposed him rated him an
outstanding tank commander.
Allies who knew him say he’s
tough, straightforward and rather
blunt. Moreover, he must be an
astute politician, to have risen to
his present stature in the Com-
But the biggest reason for his
success is that he got results,
where the politicians didn’t. That
may be behind his rise to prom
inence once more.
announced for these two Sundays.
April 5 the goals with their slo-
gans will be “Easter Time with
999 and 299. April 12 brings the
Sunday School to an effort of at-
tempting to set a new record in
attendance. The goals for that day
will b« “1103 and Come with Me”
in Sunday School and 303 in the
man “there’s..nothing wrong with
me.” He explained: “Some strange
power forces me to, de things I
don’t want to
In Troubled Iran
(Bo Associated Press)
New York, March 20—Corre-
“ spondent William Ryan of the As-
sociated Press, recently returned
from the Middle East, today has
prepared the third in a series of
articles on that critical area.
His piece today, like the pne
yesterday, is about the ticklish
problem of Iran. Russia is right
next door to Iran, and the most
powerful fifth column which coubl
easily be imagined is the outlawed
Communist party of Iran*___
Ryan notes that things ate such
in Iran that the outlawing of the
Red party is more or less techni-
cal. The Reds in Iran, for example,
publish regular newspapers, often
printed on paper directly supplied
by the Russians.
There is always the possibility,
according to correspondent Ryan,
that the Iranian Reds might make
a temporary common front with
the followers of the religious fan-
atic, Kashani—with each group
figuring to stab the other group
in the back later on.
Ryan indicates that there might
be such a dangerous coalition in
the event of the death of Premier
The Russians and the Iranian
Communists, reports the corre-
spondent, are like hungry cats,
.watching a mouse. . --
He speculates that one major
fear may be holding back a Rus-
sian attempt to seize power in
jfran through the use of the Iran-
ian Communist party. And this,
he thinks, might bevthe Kremlin
fear that the situation might then
get out of hand and lead to a
World War for which the Rus-
sians may not feet themselves
Holds Up Man
At Fort Worth
(By Associated Press)
Fort Worth, March 20—An arm-
ed bandit held up a Fort Worth
man at his home early today.
The victim was C. E. Evans,
who told police $6,200 in cash and
jewelry were taken.
Fort Worth police list some of
the items as a 32-hundrcd dollar
diamond ring, a $660 diamond
stick pin and a $760 wrist watch.
Six-hundred dollars in cash also
was reported taken.
Let Your Traveling
Worries Be Our*—
Air Conditioned Busses.
Five Daily Schedules,
leaving Sulphur Springs,
for Dallas at:
8:25 A. M. 11 >10 A. M.
2:30 P. M. 4:10 P. W.
6:55 P. M.
Making connections in
Dallas for all points
South and West
Also, busses leaving for
and Marshall, at
9:14 A. M. 12:11 P. M.
4:10 P. M. 6:55 P. M.
8:35 P. M
Making connections for
all points East and
For Correct Information
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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/m1/4/: accessed February 17, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Hopkins County Genealogical Society.