The Daily News-Telegram (Sulphur Springs, Tex.), Vol. 57, No. 54, Ed. 1 Sunday, March 6, 1955 Page: 4 of 20
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THE DAILY MEWS-TELEGBAM Sunder, March 6, 1955.
L. T. McAfee of Texark-
her mother, Mr* J.
Hrs. Wade Scott was in Com-
merce Friday to visit with her
grandfather, W. B. Thurman, who
Mrs, Dwayne Irby of Ft, Worth
is visiting her mother, Mrs. Paul
Irs. Harry Mayer of
. ending the week-end
her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Marvin Myers, Jr.
Mrs. Mary Mayo has as guests
her daughter-in-law, Mrs. Phillip
Mayo and children, Bet'ty and Bill
of Ft Worth.
Mr*. W, M. Reed and daughters,
Gay and Linda of Ennis are vlsit-
ing her mother, Mrs. M. A. Neal,
71# Houston street
Bona Hardaway has returned
from McKinney where he has been
undergoing treatment at the Vet-
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Bilheimer
and daughters, Babs and Betsy of
Dallas are spending the week-end
With her mother, Mrs W. H. Ellis.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. Olota Jenkins of Tulsa,
Okla., is visiting her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. A. J. Jenkins of Sul-
G. W. Turrentine has been dis-
missed to his home at 128 Col-
lege street from St. Pauls Hos-
pital in Dallas where he under-
went major Rurgvy several
weeks ago. He is slowly improv-
Visitors with W. J. Harris dur-
ing the last week have been Jim
Kerbow and F. J. McBride of
Klondike; Raymond Mills, super-
intendent of West Delta Schpol,
Klondike; Goebel Templeton,
county superintendent of Cooper
Schools and Albert George of
' ‘ ■’ ' *■*■'-*
Mr. and Mrs. Jack -Byrd were
visitors in Farmersville Saturday
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack H. Byrd of
Colorado City are visiting their
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Byrd
and Mrs. W. M Chandler.
Mr. and Mrs. Everett Alexander
son, Dwayne and, daughter, Pam-
ela of Waco are the week-end
guests of his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Reece ^exander.
Mis, R. A. Pearce, Miss Iona
Peirce and Marvin Pearce are in
San Auguilftte today to visit their
new great-grandson and great-
nephew the baby sop of Mr. and
Mrs. Lucius Matthews.
| * * —» —.
Mr. and Mrs. Don Brice and
children, Ricky, Donna and Gary
of Pittsburg were here Friday to
visit his grandfather, Alex Brice,
patient in Memorial Hospital, and
with their parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Eugene Brice and Mr. and Mrs.
Forney C .Wester.
On Farm Price,
Support Plans ’
... Minneapolis, Mar. 5 iyi—Chair-
man Harold Cooley of the House
Agriculture Committee predicts
another showdown fight in con-
gress over restoration of farm
price supports to 90 per cent of
Appearing at the annual Min-
neapolis Farm Forum, Cooley said
yesterday the only major congres-
sional dispute on a federal farm
program is the leval of price sup-
However, the North' Carolina
democrat said he is not certain
which way congress will move on
his bill to restore 90 per cent of
parity supports for basic crops.
Another speaker, Republican
Senator George Aiken of Ver-
mont, laid there is small liklihood
that the current law providing for
flexible supports would be chang-
Vienna, Austria, Mar. 5 W>—A
Czech newspaper received in
Vienna claims an American Army
officer has asked for political
asylum in Czechoslovakia. The
Communist newspaper gave his
name as Marion Nadler but TJ. S.
Army headquarters in Heidelberg,
Germany, said it hag no man with
that name on its rolls.
To Hear Speaker
Ladie* of the First Baptist
church will hear Mrs. Marshall
j - D. Barnett of Dallas at * i spe-
cial ladies' night program Mon-
i day evening, March 7.
The activities will begin at
6:46 p m. with' a covered dish
supper in the educational annex.
Mrs. Barnett, a very charming
'speaker, who teaches a ladies1
1 class at the First Baptist church
in Dallas, has traveled widely in
the United States and several
In 1988 she visited Alaska,
j • which will be her subject for dis-
- cussion with special emphasis .on
mission activities there.
She will show picture slides
and other, items of interest which
she has collected. The church din-
ing room will be decorated in
keeping with the Alaskan theme.
Special music will also be a part
AH Baptist la-
♦ ♦ ♦
(Memorial Hospital visiting
hours i 2 to 4 sad Tislp m.)
Mrs. Dewey Clifton of 914
Church street has been admitted
to Memorial Hospital for medical
Earl Adams of 460 Connally
is a medical patient at Memorial
Mrs. J. D. Tubbs of Dike,
Route One has been admitted to
Memorial Hospital for medical
David Gibbons of Robertson
avenue underwent a tonsilectomy
Saturday at Memorial Hospital.
Jimmy Edward Peugh of Sal-
tillo, Route One is undergoing
medical treatment at Memorial
Johnny Jones of Route Two is
a medical patient at Memorial
Mrs. B. L- Sanders of Route
Two hits been removed to her
home after medical treatment at
rs. J.T’.’Tlims of Glover av-
enue has been removed to her
home on Glover frbm Memorial
Hospital where she has been a
Mrs. Mabel Summers has been
removed to her home at Como
from Memorial Hospital where
she has been a medical patient.
Dorothy and Johnny Irby have
been removed to their home on
South Davis from*Memorial Hos-
pital where they have been un-
Mrs. Lonzo Groves of Craig
street has been removed to her
homo following medical; treat*
ment at Memorial Hospital.
Mrs. Lillie Callender of Pick-
ton has been removed to her
home after medical treatment at
Emmett Waggoner of Route
One has been removed to his
home following medical treat-
ment at Memorial Hospital.
Mrs. E. A. Dyer of North Jack-
son has been removed to her home
after medical treatment «t Me-
Robert Lee of Route Four has
been dismissed to his home from
Memorial Hospital where he has
been a medical patient.
Mrs. J. W. Boyer of Pickton has
been removed to her home after
medical treatment at Memorial
Mrs. B. J. Dunavin of 140 Cali-
fornia has been dismissed to her
home after treatment at Memor-
Mrs. Wayne Buchanan of
Church street has been removed
to her home after medical treat-
ment at Memorial Hospital.
Mrs. A. L. Miller of Yantis has
been admitted to Memorial Hos-
pital for medical treatment.
By KAY LAWRENCE
Wherever Britain's Princess
Margaret has gone on her present
tour, her beautifully colored and
designed costumes have won much
favorable comment. And the Prin-
cess, who loves clothes, has a good
color sense. She often chooses
violet blues that heighten the
beauty of her eyes, or shades of
other colors that play up her
chestnut hair or flawless English
complexion. Occasionally — when
she gets a sun-tan — the princess
wears white, ice blue, or some
other color that will emphasise
her golden tan.
The first morning Princess
Margaret arrived in Kingston, Ja-
maica, she wore a rather long mid-
calf self-striped white taffeta and
organdy dress with small char-
coal dots. The dress was very full-
skirted. The costume looked very
much like an American . girl’s
classic cocktail dress — sleeveless,
with V-neck surplice and a wide
crushed midriff. It looked so in-
formal that many who saw the
Princess wearing it thought it was
made of cotton.
Another dress which seems to
be a big favorite with Princess
Margaret is a blue sheer splashed
With large white flowers.
Many of the outfits worn by the
princess were given fresh, danity
touches by the addition of white
accesories. She often wore a white
hat, white shoes, above-elbow
flared white gloves, and carried a
white leather bag. Her smartest
shoes were slender heel pumps of
vinylite and white leather. And
her favorite jewelry item appear-
ed to be a 4-strand pearl necklace,
which she wore with various cos-
Color Will Sparkle
Judging by all the latest fa-
shions^ color will sparkle in the
spring fashion picture.
Gold and yellows are big fa-
shion favorites. The newest style
in earrings, incidentally, are gold
en wedding bands that clip to the
ears. These promise to prove as
popular as the dramatic brace-
let earrings. The new gold wedding
band style earrings are especially
smart with the new tailored
dresses, and the wide brimmed
Speaking of hats — wide brims
of shiny black straw are designed
to wear with spring prints and
crepes. These either follow the
season’s slanting lines with no
break between crown and brim or
are rippled in wavy shallow sil-
houettes. These were featured in
a recent fashion show, 4w
other important straws o
and white. Beige was used in vary-
ing tones, from a creamy off-
white to almost the golden depth
of toast. White was suggested in
crisp small shapes to complement
spring’s navy, black and neutrals.
Color contrast was the key to
some dress designers’ collections.
Sharply contrasting hues were
combined in jacket and dress en-
sembles, or several graduations of
one color were used to achieve an
ombre effect. Black and wheat-
toned linen was combined in sev-
eral Very smart costumes.
If you look pretty in pastels,
you’re lucky this year, because
there is nothing more gala nor
smarter for mid-winter parties
than delicate pastel costumes. And
now that washable wools are avail-
able thia fashion is as practical as
it is pretty. You don’t have to be
an expert to cut and sew a jumper
or simple separates. Choose pale
pink or blue flannel, or cream
beige, or whatever pastel shade is
most flattering to you. Separates
and jumpers made of this wool
flannel can be hand or machine
washed, without any . risk of their
shrinking out of fit. Pastels need
never get dingy looking, and if
you spill something on such a
dress, you’ll find that a quick
washing and ironing has it ready
for the next party.
dows, points up the importance of
patterns that filter light while
providing privacy for large glass
areas. Fabrics are shown in a
wBlte-walled setting with white
tiled floors, plenty of big green
plants, and walnut finished furni-
Our beauty hint for today is for
the woman whose hair is silvering:
Make the most of this beautiful
hair color. A smart, soft and na-
tural looking coiffure is most be-
coming to the mature woman
when her hair is turning silvery.
You can get plenty of color-
and delicious flavor, too—in a
refreshing frozen fruit salad. An
advantage in its use, say* home
economists at the University of
Kentucky, is that it can be pre-
pared in advance and held in the
freezer for serving.
Give your family a real treat
today—serve a frozen fruit salad
with a main course of baked
chicken With dressing, gravy, but-
tered squash and celery and car-
rot sticks. For dessert you might
have small cupcakes—plain or
Cbm For Cooks
Doesn’t strawberry velvet cream
sound like a luscious dessert? It’s
as colorful and pretty as it is
good. Serve it at a company meal,
with crisp cookies, and you’ll find
it easy to do—especially since it
it prepared ahead of time. To
make strawberry velvet cream,
prepare one pint of strawberry
flavored jello and allow to cool old tapestries is one of the inter-
until it’s the consistency of egg
YMUte, then beat until light and
fluffy. Adel one pint of vanilla
ice eream, and continue beaffhg
until well blended! Pour into a
large attractively shaped mold, Or
individual molds. Chill until firm,
but do not freeze. Unmold ahd
garnish with rosettes of whipped
Grapefruit, oranges and tan*
gerines team well in a colorful,
healthful salad. While the color ox
the grapefruit skin doesn’t make
much difference in its taste, you’ll
find that grapefruit with a smooth
textured skin are apt to be better
eating than those with a rough
skin. And remember when buying
grapefruit to choose those tMit
feel heavy for their size. Follow
the spme general suggestions
when you pick out oranges. But
for tangerines, look for a deep
orange color. That’s when they're
best. . v.
Melted butter or margarine and
lots of finely chopped parsley
make a delicious sauce for pan-
fried or broiled liver. It's good
with mashed potatoes, too, and
adds a nice color accent.
Rice baked with tomatoes and
cheese’ makes a tasty dish, simple
to prepare. The United States De-
partment of Agriculture suggests
•sting designs on display in a col
lection of new handwoven fabrics
by craftsmen over the world.
Among Hie charming examples
shown is a subtly colored tapestry
in Which blocks of blue, gray and
dull gold, black and white form
an open, airy pattern. Its wool
threads consist of white ones in
one section of the panel, arid black
ones in a smaller section.
A nubby brown yam is used in
another tapestry, imparting a
misty look to the panel. It is punc-
tuated with occasional woven tri-
angles and oblongs of the brown
These > typfes of tapestries, by
the way, are excellent to use as
Washington, March 6 W*
Democratic Representative. Clar-
ence Cannon of Missouri hus
Withdrawn his opposition to
building another super-carrier.
He thus removes one of the ma-
jor obstacles to congressional ap-
POLIT1CS TO BLAME—Dr. John L Beard, right, charged that
state Democratic politics was behind hi? unexplained dismissal as
superintendent of the Irving, Texas, school system which resulted
in wholesale walkout of teachers, Charles E. \ oung, left, presi-
dent of the school board, said he could not comment at this time
on the charge. (NEA Telephoto).
this recipe: use one cup uncodk- proval of the huge vessel.^ Can- PrGSid6Ilt
About Aid Plans
ed rice, 2 cups canned tomatoes,
3-4th cup grated cheese, one-3rd
cup of chopped pimientos, and
salt and pepper to taste. Boil the
rice until tender and drain. Com-
bine with the remaining ingredi-
ents and bake In a greased baking
dish for 30 minutes in a moderate,
oven—360 to 370 degrees Fahren-
heit: Serve hot.
A contemporary version of age-
lion is chairman of the House
Appropriations Committee, and
his opposition can be formidable.
He says of the super-carriers that
he still thinks they are too read-
ily subject to atomic attack. But,
he says, the US must have com-
plete unanimity in defense.
One super-carrier has been:
launched — the Forrestal. The
new request would bring to five
the total a-building or planned.
Washington, Mar. 5 W'—Re-
publican Senator Homer Cape-
hart conferred with President Eis-
enhower today and said afterward
they discussed how to put mope
imagination into the handling of
economic aid to Latin America.
The Indiana Senator attended
the Latin American Economic
Conference several months ago.
He described the President as en-
thusiastic about economic cooper-
ation with Latin American coun-
tries. .' .
The President's brother, Dr.
Milton Eisenhower, president of
Penn State University, sat in op
the conference. Dr. Eisenhower
toured South America last year..
The average American drinks
about 17 gallons of beer a year.
New day I New Dodge! New driving discovery!
get the thrill first hand!
You’ll (oil like a king! Your friendly
Dodge dealer wants you to discover
the new Dodge for yourself!
Yeu’ll see whit it’s like to rule the
road in flashing style. Every flair-
fashioned inch siys "Let's go!"
The future Is it your fingertips as
you dip the PoworFlite Range
Selector into "Driv*" position.
Yeu’d never believe a car so big
could handle so easily. Full-time
Power Steering is the answer!
Yea have I "New Outleok" on the
world. Sweep-around windshield
encircles you in e glass cockpit!
You feel ■ proud! This new flair-
fashioned'Oodge is stealing the
There's "mere go per gallon" in this
193-h.p. aircraft-type engine.
Winner: Pan American Road Race.
Surprises come thick and fed!
You discover smoother, safer left-
or right foot Power Braking.
You've feund the “Big One!” A
new Dodge is up to 9 inches longer
than competition. Looks even more!
Pssst! Don't tell anybody! This
big new Dodge costs just a little
more than the “low price three!”
Many of the new decorative
fabrics feature rich, clear colors
on fine linen, as Well as sheer
cottons or blended weaves. New
additions in a collection of prints
include a small-scale motif in
sprightly colors, and large-scale,
airy grass-like motifs. A collec-
tion of sheers, hung against win-
SEE THE LIVE NETWORK PROGRAMS
EVERY DAY ON THE CABLE
Now Four Channels to Watch 1
Our wired television service is now •▼■liable to residents on Col-
lege, Jefferson, Radio Reed end S. Gilmer St. to Radio Read.
Free three dey trial, no obligation. ’’
New Dodge Custom Royel Lsncsr V-t. Vos can keys
PoworFlite automatic transmission, Power Steering,
Power Bnkes, Power window lifts, Power seet
assists st model its eitrs cost-and well wortk ill
Cable Chanasi 1
*:SS Jeck Benny_
T:St~Tssst sf tbe Tewn
8:SS C. B. Theater
BUS " ” *
!ly'A»ps 'j-- . _ _
t:SS Father bees Bast
'• My l.ine—Qoie
Whst’a My I
10:30 " *
11:43 Newt' RoanJup
Sits Frlrtte Secretary
7 :«♦ Ceinedy Hear
Weather end News
Feeyle Are Essay
Doesn’t matter whether you’re even
thinking abqut a new car! We want you to
drive the new Dodge to satisfy your own curiosity about
the car that’s causing so much talk. No obligation.
You’ll enjoy , every minute. Come on ini,
• Lw*.. I
j &i ■
U: sf r
Drfve the New
Life Begin* at M
_ BltV Charms! 1 (Cable Chsnnel g)
I rNPnpb Are Fussy S:M
IBP ! St
Win a Custom Royal Lancarl SO given away—new contest eVery day! At your Dodge dealer’s now I
Iris Drew Pearson
Amis *s Andy S:4t Susdsy News Wire
ttsb Csmminte Shew ISsSf Cbaitse! 1 Thester
T V. CABLE SYSTEMe^OFFICE* mT jef f erseu-Fhe
ED BROCK MOTORS
g . 311 Coftnally St.
Sulphur Springe, tout
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Frailey, F. W. & Woosley, Joe. The Daily News-Telegram (Sulphur Springs, Tex.), Vol. 57, No. 54, Ed. 1 Sunday, March 6, 1955, newspaper, March 6, 1955; Sulphur Springs, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth829098/m1/4/?q=12th%20Armored%20Memorial%20Museum: accessed May 23, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Hopkins County Genealogical Society.