The Daily News-Telegram (Sulphur Springs, Tex.), Vol. 57, No. 56, Ed. 1 Tuesday, March 8, 1955 Page: 6 of 16
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Los Alamos Strives
Fort Worth, Mar. 8 W»—Cattle
2,500; slow and about steady;
calves steady to strong;' good and
choice, beef steers 18.60-23.00;
beef cows 11.50-13.00;' canner
and cutter cows 8.00-11.00; bulls
9.00- 18.00; good and choice
slaughter calves 18.00-21.00; me-
dium and good stocker and feed-
er steers 14.00-20.50; medium and
good stpcker steers calves 14.00-
Hogs 600; butcher hogs opened
steady to 25c lower, later sales
steady; sows unchanged; choice
190-235 pound butchers 15.75-
16.25; choice 245-350 pound hogs
14.00- 15.50; sows 12.00-14.50.
Sheep 3,200; slaughter lambs
and ewes strong to 50c higher;
feeder lambs steady to strong;
good and choice spring lambs
23.50; good and choice shorn
slaughter lambs 19.00-20.60; good
heavy wooled slaughter ewes 9.00;
feeder lambs 16.00-20.00.
(Continued from Page One)
Sulphur Bluff 4-H Club.
The Hereford class was judged
by Waiter W. Rice of Fort Worth.
Senior Bulls—Pat Groom, Mt.
Vernon, first; Jim Massey, Sul-
phur Springs, second.
Senior Yearling Bulls—Ablo-
wich Hereford Farm, Commence,
first; J. Harlan West, Sulphur
Summer Yearling Bulls—Jim
MasSfcy, Sulphur Springs, first.
Senior Bull Calves—S. R. Mc-
Whirter, Campbell, first; Ablo-
wich Hereford Farm, Commerce,
second; Fritz Korth, Fort Worth,
third; Jerry Bennett, Saltillo,
Junior Bull Calves—Ablowich
Hereford Farm, Commerce, first;
Murray Dawson, Nelta, second;
Charles Strickland, Nelta, third.
Grand Champion Bull ;— P*t
Groom, Mt. Vernon.
Reserve Champion Bull—Ablo-
wich Hereford Farm, Commerce.
Two-Year-Old Heifers — Lon-
nie Beadles, Commerce, first.
Junior Yeariing Heifers—Mur
ray Don Dawson, Nelta, first; Tod
Stone, Como, second; Jim Massey,
Sulphur Springs, third.
Summer Yearling Heifers—Pat
Groom, Mt. Vernon, first and sec-
ond; Henry Stojie, Como, third;
Pat Attaway, Como, fourth; S. R.
MrWhirter, Campbell, fifth; Ver-
non Stanley, Cooper, sixth.
Senior Heifer Calves—Murray
Dawson, Nelta, first; Lonnie
Beadles, Commerce, second; Pat
Groom, Mt. Vernon, third.
Junior Heifer Calves — Pat
Groom, Mt. Vernon, first; Charles
Waldrup, Saltillo, second; Ablo-
wich Hereford Farm, Commerce,
Summer Heifer Calves—Lonnie
Beadles, Commerce, first; Pat
GrOotn, Mt. Vernon, second and
; Grand Champion Female—Mur-
ray Don Dawson, Nelta.
Reserve Champion Female_ —
Pat Groom. Mt. Vernon.
Get-of-Sire (best 3 animals
from one bull)—Pat Groom, Mt.
Best Five Animals—Pat Groom,
' Aberdecn-Angu* Bull*
. Bulls Calved Before Apr. 30,
1952—Arvi! Gray, Saltillo,, first.
•" Senior Yearling Bulls —t Dick
Cheek, Jr., Longview, first.
Junior Yearling Bulls—Clem-
gil Farms, Forney, first; Jim
Leaeh, Fort Worth, second.
Senior Bull Calves—R. W. Bur-
met, Gladewater, first
Junior Bull Calves—4 Wynnes
Angus Farm, Kaufman, first;
Homer Peakios, Longview, sec-
ond; Dr. F. J. tittle, Greenville,
Summer Junior Bull Calves —
R. W\ Burnet, Gladewater, first;
4 Wynnes Angus , Farm, Kauf-
man, second., ; -
Grand Champion Bull —Clem-
gU Farms, Forney.
Reserve Champion Bull — 4
Wynnes Angus Farm, Kaufman,
Aberdeen .,Angu* Female*
• Two-year-old Heifers — Idle-
~wyld Angus Farm, Frisco, first.
Senior Yearling Heifers—Byars
Royal Oaks Farm, Tyler, first;
J. V. Hampton, Fort Worth, sec-
Juriior Yearling Heifers—J. V.1
Hampton, Fort Worth, first;
. Byars Royal Ogks Farm, Tyler,
second; R. W. Burnet, Gladewa-
ter, third; Jerry Mac Gray, Sal-
Summer Yearling Heifers —
Byars Royal Oaks Farm, Tyler,
first; J. V. Hampton, Fort Worth,
second; Sdlewyld Angus Farm,
Fme* arird. J
Chicago, Mar. 8 Itf! — Salable
cattle 6,500; salable calves 300;
prime cattle virtually absent;
quoted nominal)’ steady; good and
choice steers and heifers rather
slow; generally about steady; "in-
stances 25.50 lower than early
Monday on choice medium weight
and heavy steers; cows steady;
bulls and vealers fully steady;
load top on steers 28.25; for two
loads choice Nebraska weighing
1,365 lb.; most choice steers and
yearlings 24.50-28.00; good to low
chioce grades largely 20.00-24.00;
two loads commercial to mostly
low good 1,125 lb. steers 19.75;
few utility and commercial steers
15.50-17.50; most good and choice
heifers 18.50-23.75; two loads
choice around 1,050 lb. heifers
24.25 and 24.50; part load choice
and prime mixed yearlings 28.00;
utility and commercial cows most-
ly 11.00-13.50; canners and cut-
ters 9.00-11.00; utility and com-
mercial bulls 13.75-16.00; good
qd choice vealers 21.00-26.00;
utility and commercial grades
10.00-20.00; stockers and feeders
By LEO ANAVI
Washington, Mar. 8 Of — Ten
years ago an explosion took place
in the Los Alamos area. It herald-
ed the coming of the atomic age.
Now we have the city of Los Ala-
mos and it’s unlike any other city.
It consists of 13,000 people con-
centratig on a job. It was less
crime and more civic authority
than most towns, but it’s the birth-
place of the most hideous weapons
It looks so peaceful, though.
The white bungalows and build-
ings are clustered among nodding
pines between two steep canyons.
Across the valley are tinted moun-
tains standing against the bright
New Mexico sky.
From Los Alamos, in a single
decade, came the first atomic
bomb, and all the nuclear wea-
pons that followed. In Los Alamos
the powers of destruction were
multiplied many thousand times,
and then re-multiplied.
And there is more to come.
There are instruments that dwarf
the imagination, not just bombs.
Nobody talks about them. Nobody
gloats. Everyone knows the nature'
of the race going on between east
and west, and the tendency is to
In appearance, nos Alamos is a
bewildering combination of a col-
lege campus, a mountain resort
and’ a typical American suburb.
Little is visible thit indicates its
point and purpose. It has a hand-
some shopping center, two movie
theaters, a lodge, a beauty shop, a
launderette and even a curio store.
Beyond, on curving hillside
streets, are the residentina! areas
... 2 and 3-family flats from
earlier, days and the ranch houses
that came later. Further beyond
are the golf course and picnic
All this has a single purpose . .
a single function. It’s to serve
and support the laboratory. The
town bears the same relation to
the lat) as everything in a battle-
ship to the guns. Los Alamos has
fully steady; few loads and lots only one in(Justry-r-. . ideas. Theie
medium and goocTTseding steers 1,76 T1<"> factories. The town has no
and yearlings 17.00-21.00. poverty or unemployment. No beg-
gars, no charity cases. Until last
month it had gone six years with-
out a major crime..
Los Alamos conforms to pattern
in having quite a traffic jam every
afternoon. There were 807 convic-
tions for traffic violations last
year. The speed limit all over town
is 25 miles an hour. In any other
town the traffic offender would'
Kansas City, Mar. 8 HP—Cattle
6000; calves 300; load high choice
steers 24.041-26.00; good to lo\y
choice 19.60-23.50; choice mixed
yearlings 24.00; good and choice
heifers 18.50-23.50; utility and
commercial cows 11.00-13.00; top
commercial hulls 13.50; good and
choice vealers 19.00-23.00; (^ood
and choice stockers 22.50-23.50.
Accepted by US
Washington, Mar. 8 (Apt — The
Federal Civic Defense system has
announced new and simplified sig-
nals to warn the public in the
event of enemy attack.
The new system, effective at
once, makes the alert signal a
steady blast of 3 to 5 minutes on
public warning devices.
The take-cover signal will be a
wailing tone or a series of short
blasts, lasting 3 minutes.
The new system supersedes pre-
vious warning signal arrange-
ments—and has been agreed on by
the US and Canada. Civil Defense
Administrator Val Peterson says
the new warning signal will be
easier for the public to recognize.
Tn most target areas, the alert
signal will mean evacuation; In
most areas which aren’t targets;
the alert signal will mean that
Civil Defense forces must mobil-
ize. In^botK cases, prompt and spe-
cific instructions will be given
over Conelrad radio frequencies of
640 and 1240 on standard AM
radio dials and by all other pos-
sible means of communications.
The take-over signal will indi-
cate an attack is imminent and
the public should take the best
Houston, Mar. 8 ——A former
mayor of Cleburne who repre-
sented Johnson County in the
state legislature was killed in a
Harris County traffic accident
He wkas E, E. Hunter, who now
owns a building supply company
in Baytown. He was involved in
a two-car collision on the Hous-
ton-La Porte highway east of
Hunter moved to Goose Creek,
on the coast, as city manager in
1942 and served until the town
consolidated with Baytown in
1947. He was Baytown corpor-
ation court judge for two years
until he resigned in 1949 to en-
luw me intuit uucuuci nuuiu .. , -
plead guilty rather than go through]tel Pnva*e business,
Chicago, Mar. 8 Lfi—Wheat —
Mar. 2.15; May 2.10Ti-ll; July
Coin — Mar, 1.41; May 1.43%-
%; July 1.45%. '
Oats - Mar. 72Vi; May 69Vi;
July 86 Vi-67.
Rye — Mar. 1.05 Vi; May
1.08 Vi-Vi ; July l.lO'A-'i.
Soybeans — Mar. 2.69-69 ’i;
May 2.60Ai-61; July 2.56 Vi-56.
To Highway Post
Austin, Mar. 8 i/P—A Carrizo
Springs man was named to the
state highway commission today
by Governor Shivers. He is Her-
bert C. Petry, Jr., a past presi-
dent of Lions International. Petry
replaces R. J. (Bob) Potts of
Harlingen, who was praised by
the governor for rendering out-
standing service to the state.
In Auto Crash
Houston, Mar. 8 i/Vt — Two
brothers were killed in a head-on
automobile collision on a mist-
shrouded highway near Houston
about midnight last night. They
were Clyde Benjamin Dominy and
Henry Lloyd Dominy, both em-
ployees of a milk distributing
Wynnes Angus Farm, Kaufman,
first; J. V. Hampton, Fort Worth,
second; R. W. Burnet, Gladej
water, third; Jerry Mac Gray,
Junior Heifet Calves — Byars
Royal Oaks Farm, Tyler, first;
4 Wynnes Angus Farm, Kaufman,
second; Byars Royal Oaks Farm,
third. ' • \
Summer Junior Hieifer Calves
—Byars Royal Oaks Farm, Tyler,
first; 4 Wynnes Ailgus Farm,
Kaufman, second; Homer Deskins,
Grand Champion Female —
Byars Royal Oaks Farm, Tyler.
Reserve Champion 'Ferndu —
J. V. Hampton, Fort Worth,
Get-of-Sire —’J„ V. Hampton,
Fort Worth, first; R. W. Bur-
net, Gladewater, second.
Best 5 Animals By One Ex-
hibitor — Four Wynnes Anguk
Farm, Kaufman, first
J. J. Spencer, Sulphur Springs,
a lot of trouble arguing a fine
but not in Los Alamos. A scientist
is apt to come to court loaded with
graphs and charts and a slide rule.
He has a lot of elaborate calcula-
tions about his car and the slope
of the hill . . . and all to prove
he couldn’t have been going 35
miles an hour. Strangely enough,
he sometimes gets an acquittal.
' Despite its character and limi-
tations, Los Alamos is not unlike
other American towns in many re-
spects. Children in Los Alamos are
like children elsewhere. They may
be more precocious perhaps, but
it doesn't show up in their con-
It's all due to the temperament
of Americans and the system un-
der whieh they operate. Los Ala-
mos mky lie a special place but the
people in it behave like .^rn.eyi-
eans. They want the best for their
children, and they believe in their
In Kentucky Lake
Fort Campbell, Ky., Mar. 8 MB
—Four officers from the 408th
Airborne Quartermaster Com-
pany were reported missing today
on Kentucky Lake near Paris,
Colonel Edward L. White, post
provost marshal, said the men left
their homes Sunday afternoon to
go fishing. He said they rented
two boats at Leatherwood dock
and moved out into the lake which
was described as cairn.
A search party was orgartized
when the men failed to report for
duty Monday morning. The boats
were found along the shore of the
lake. One of the boats was miss-
ing a motor; 4 G.pfst Guard unit
and an engineering company from
the post are dragging the lake in
an effort to locate the men, be-
ljeyqd to be drowned.
If You Miss
If you fail to receive your
copy of The News-Telegram by
5:30 p. m.,. please phone 140
or 481 before bp. m., and a
copy will be seht to you by
special carrier after 6 o'clock.
The News-Telegram office i*
open between |:16 and 8:30
a. m. Sundays to receive deliv-
ery ppmplalnts. Special deliver-
ies are made after the office
closes at 8:30.
Special delivery service can-
these hours. I. T. Harper, cir-
Two cars involved iri a traffic
accident late Monday afternoon
in Sulphur Springs were only
slightly damaged, and both driv-
ers escaped injury.
The accident involved a 1952
Plymouth driven by Virgil Brown,
Winnsboro, and a 1949 Pontiac
driven by Mrs. .J. R. Hendrix, Sul-
phur Springs. Brown crashed into
the Hendrix car as Mrs. Hendrix
was attempting to turn into a
driveway on the Cooper highway
just inside the city limits.
Police Chief Vaughn Deaton
and Officer Arthur Snow, who in-
vestigated, said the Brown car was
dumaged to the extent of some
$25 and the Hendrix car about
Claimed by Death
Corsicana, Mar. 8 MB—The city
engineer at Corsicana died today
in the Veterans Administration
hospital at McKinney. He was T.
R. Newton, who suffered a cere-
bral hemorrhage last Friday.
(Continued from Page One)
Church, 908 Wright Street,
Greenville, where servioes will be
conducted at 2 o’clock Wednesday
afternoon. Her pastor, Rev. Cecil
E. Vaughan, will officiate at the
rites, with the -Rev. Fred Moore
.Graveside rites will follow at
Shooks Chapel, south of Sulphur
Springs, where interment will be
made. These services will be at
about 4 o’clock.
Deacons of North Baptist
Baptist Church will act as pall-
Mrs. Co,nnally is survived by
her husband; son Cotjy Greer of
Sulphur Springs; t h r e;e step-
daughters, and two grandsons,
B6hby Jack and Co^y D. Greer,
Jr., j both students at the Univer-
sity of Texas, Austin. '
The body will remain overnight
at Tapp Funeral Home. —_i
Old? Get Pep, Vim
Feel Full uf Vigor; Yum Younger
MONEY SAVER — Gal with
mail problems is Mona Free-
man, newly appointed chief in-
vestigator of correspondence
for the Hoover’ Commission
probing the government’s paper
work. She’ll study ways of re-
ducing the 4,000,000 letters
mailed daily by the govern-
ment at an average cost of $1
per letter. . She and the com-
mission hope to save taxpayers
$255,000,000 annually. (NEA
. JOE AMES enjoyed the Dad-
Daughter Banquet sponsored by
the Girl Scouts Monday night, but
he went home with a cold head.
Somebody through mistake > took
his hat. They left another that
wasn’t quite his style. He'd like
to have his own hat back—at least
for the remainder of the s
he said. **
STUDENT BOOK reviews at
ET8TC, Commerce, are popular.
They have a regular schedule
drawn, with' students giving the
reviews in the Student Union
Building, with the public invited
to hear them. Next Friday, March
18, W. H. Wisner of Sulphur
Springs will be presented in the
review of Thomas Hardy’s ‘‘Judge
Bern, .Switzerland, Mar. 8 —
Swiss police have disclosed that
four Romanian anticommunists
who invaded their country’s le-
gation in Bern on February 15th
had crossed over from Germany
the day before the attack in which
one diplomatic staff member was
The four men have been under
questioning for the past three
weeks. Three surrendered after
holding out in the legation for 42
hours. A fourth was captured
while attempting to escape with
Authorities declined to identify
the men, who, the authorities said,
had given so much false informa-
tion they doubted whether they
knew their real nanu*s. However,
the general version given by the
four was that plans were made in
November for seizing the legation
and getting the documents for use
against the Communists.
BRODY W. TYLER of Sulphur
Springs has been pledged to Beta
Delta chapter of the Alpha Phi
Omega, national service frater-
nity, at ETSTC, Commerce.
A PRETTY COLLIE about 15
months old is awaiting the beckon
of someone who wants it. Picked
up and placed in the city pound at.
Dr. Bill Gray’s, no one put in a
claim for it during the legal hold
period. Now, Dr. Gray will place
the male dog with someone to
avoid destroying it.
MR. AND Mrs.' Millard Glover
are in College Station for the
37th annual Texas Water Works
and Sewerage Short School. Mr,
Glover will serve as a member of
the panel of instructors for the
Eglin Air Force! Base, Fla.,
Mai:. 8. tffb-rA Victoria air, base
sergeant was wounded at Eglin
Air Base when hit by two 50 cali-
ber machine gun bullets. He is
John Balicngor, who-was wounded
while men were working on a
The U. S. death rate per year
has been under 10 per 1,000 peo-
ple for the past 10 years.
PLEASING BLEND A- Japa-
nese Dancer Ryuko Uakahara
blends East and West very ef-
fectively fis she appears in h
Tokyo nitery, the 21-year-old
beauty’s kimono shows such
foreign influences as a split
skirt and a fringed hip line,
and she wears western-style
shocks and earrings. (NEA).
OUT OF town relatives fi'fffi
friends who were here Monday
to attend the funeal of S. A. Dan-
iel were J. P. Daniel and daugh-
ter, Lester Daniel, Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Daniel, Elbert Daniel, Lonnie
Daniel, Sumpter Daniel, Bryant
Daniel, all of Fail-lie; Mr. and Mrs.
Waiskell fiotramel, Maurice Gore,
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Dannelly and
children, Coy Tennison, Mrs. Cliff
Hanson, all of Dallas, and Mrs. L.
N. Putman of Altus, Okla.
THE WSCS of Wesley Metho-
dist church will meet Wednesday
night at 7:30 in the church instead
of Tuesday night. Mrs. Earl Har-
vey will give the first lesson on
the study of Jesus Concerning
™JLN PREPARATION of the re-
vival which begins at First Bap-
tist church Sunday prayer meet-
ings will be held in the following
homes this evening at 7 o’clock:
Mrs. Estelle Craver, 520 North
Davis. Bob Pyle, leader; Mr. and
Mrs. J. Newt Owens, 726 Houston,
David Lemon, leader; Mrs. Bob
Minter, 328 College, T. T. Sa-
paugh, leader; and Mr. and Mis.
T. I). Parkins, Radio Road, Joe
MR. AND Mrs. Gene Goff of
Tulsa, Okla., who have been in
Australia for the last three months
in connection with his business,
are due to fly to their home March
12. Mrs. Golf is the former Verna
Lee Dildy, sister of Ben Dildy and
daughter of Mrs. W. S- Mitchell of
LAMAR P-TA will meet, at 3
o'clock Wednesday afternoon with
Dr. Darold H. Morgan as guest
Speaker. Theme of the year’s
study is “We 'the People.” Dr.
Morgan will talk on “Promoting
the General Welfare Through
Community Facilities for Educa-
PVT. MURFAYNE Leewright
arrived in Sulphur Springs Mon-
day from Ft. Hood to spend a
three-day pass with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Delphia Leewright.
4 ll W JBm
I \ *
■ m -' ■%
GUEST SPEAKER at the revi-
val scheduled at the Oak Dale
Baptist Church, between Birth-
right and Sulphur Bluff, on
March 13-23, will be the Rev.
James Thompson, pastor of tfie
Tabernacle Baptist Church at
Pickton. Services will be con-
ducted at 7:30 nightly.
LOUISE MASON, food and nu-
trition specialist with the Agricul-
tural Extension Service, spent
Tuesday in Hopkins county.
MRS. W. B. THOMAS of 427
College street suffered a fractur-
ed hip in a fall at her home early
Tuesday morning. She has been
admitted to Memorial Hospital for
treatment and observation. Mrs.
Thomas, one of Sulphur Springs’
pioneer citizens, observed her 91st
JOHN BAILEY j Champagne,
infant son of Mr. and Mrs. A. C.
Champagne of Lafayette, La., un-
derwent. major surgery Monday
morning. The baby was reported
to be doing as well as could be ex-
pected Tuesday but will be several
days yet before he is out of dang-
er. He is the grandson of Mrs. El-
vis Hurley who is there with her
daughter and family. His aunts,
Mrs. Byron Di<*kerspn of Sulphur
Springs and Mrs. Billy Myers of
Garland returned from there
Premiums Collected — Claims- Paid
Through this Local Office on Our Life,
A. Sc H., Hospitalization and Polio Iaswr-
See Or Call
WM. A. (Bill) ROTE
INTERNATIONAL FIDEUTY INSURANCE CO.
226 Connally 15tJ L. B.T
Wendell Supaugh was in charge
of the program at the Lions club
luncheon today presenting John
Henry, assistant county agent of
Hopkins County, who had with
him Miss Grace Evelyn Moncrief,
the Queen of the Northeast Texas
Livestock Show now in progress
at City Park.
Miss Moncrief gave a very in-
teresting talk on 4-H club work
and talked about the show as the
representative of the 1,018 4-H
members of Hopkins County.
Mr. Henry also had ' with him
Murray Don Dawson, who is ex-
hibiting the grand champion Here-
ford cow in the senior group at
the show. Both Miss Moncrief ami
Dawson were given an enthusias-
tic reception by the club.
Truman Drake, principle of the
high school, talked briefly of Pub-
lic School week and invited the
club members to visit the various
schools during the week.
The luncheon invocation was
spoken by Ralph Rash. Dudley Al-
len, club president, presided at the
Guest of the club was Sam Jef-
fries of Sherman.
Wife May Testify
Richmond, Va., Mar. 8 tP—A
federal appeals court has ruled
that a wife may testify against
her husband in a criminal case
where violence is not involved.
The court described as ‘‘outmor1
ed” the common law rule that
spouses may testify against each
other only in cases where violence
The court upheld the conviction
and 8-year sentence of 50-year-
old Percy Herman of San Fran-
cisco. He was charged with steal-
ing about $300,000 in cash and
jewels from a 68-year-old woman
whom he had married in Florida,
Mrs. Dyoll Havens of Palin Beach.
Monday after the operation. He is
in Our Lady of the Lourdes hos-
Todays and Wednesday
Screw Flay by AURC0 HATB • Bsted M • novel by OWE 20U
rrofccri by LEWIS J RAC MW it • MrtctsO by FnR lANt
Fort Sill, Okla., Mar. 8 (P —•
Messages from all over the coun-
try are pouring in on Major Am-
brose Nugent at Fort Sill, congrat-
ulating him on his acquittal of
charges that he collaborated with
the Reds while a prisoner in Ko-
And that, says Nugent, is what
makes America great. A general
court martial board of nine col-
onels-—seven of them Korean war
veterans—deliberated just more
than two hours to find the artil-
lery major innocent. Four other
Korean war prisoners have been
tried on similar charges, and all
have been convicted. Nugent says
he wants to resume his 24 years
Army career after a short leave
for a physical checkup.
Students believe that many
children’s counting rhymes are
survivals of formulas used by the
ancient Druids for choosing hu-
Smart Way to
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of quality/ ^Ds /
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. . . •
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Frailey, F. W. & Woosley, Joe. The Daily News-Telegram (Sulphur Springs, Tex.), Vol. 57, No. 56, Ed. 1 Tuesday, March 8, 1955, newspaper, March 8, 1955; Sulphur Springs, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth829526/m1/6/?q=%22e.e.%20hunter%22: accessed August 14, 2022), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Hopkins County Genealogical Society.