The Portsmouth Herald from Portsmouth, New Hampshire on January 10, 1963 · Page 3
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The Portsmouth Herald from Portsmouth, New Hampshire · Page 3

Portsmouth, New Hampshire
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 10, 1963
Page 3
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Deaths and Funerals Funeral Notices CHEVAUKR-R § y m o n d M. Chevalier, age 58, ot Allan- tic Avenue, North Hampton, died Jan. 10. Funeral services will be held Sat. at 2 p.m., from the North Hampton Congregational Christian Church. Friends may call at the Sturgis Funernl Home, Thurs. and Frl., 7-9 p.m. Burial will be In the Center Cemetery, North Hampton. CLOUGH - Mrs. Mabel Clough of, 421 Sagamore' Road, nyc, a former Portsmouth resident, died Jan. 9. Funeral services at Buckmlnslcr Chapel, 84 Broad St., Fr!. morning, 11 o'clock. Friends invited and may call at the ch.'ipel at their convenience. Arrangements by J. Verne Wood Funeral Home. DEARBORN -- George E. Dearborn of Exeter, founder of Dearborn's Express, died in St. Petersburg, Fla., .Ian. 7. Funeral services, Sun., Jan. 13- at 1:30 at Christ Church, Exeter. Friends may call Sat., 7-9 p.m. at the Brewitt Funeral Home, 14 Pine St., Exeter. MATTISON~^T/Uice Matllson, formerly of Union St., Portsmouth, died Jan. 10. Funeral from the Farrell Funeral Home, 684 State St., Sal. morning. Solemn high Mass of requiem at the church of llie Jmmacu- l a t e Conception, 10 a.m. Friends invited. Visiting hours Thurs.. 7-9 p.m., Fri., 24, 7-9 p.m. Farrell Funeral Home in charge of arrangements. PIERCE -- Raymond J. Pierce, age 70, of Pleasant St., Epping, died Jan. 10. Funeral services Sat. at 11 a.m. at the Epping Community Church. Friends may call at the Brewitt Funeral Home, Epping, Fri. evening, 7-9. Burial in Union Village Cemelery, Union Village, VI. Friends are requested lo kindly omil flowers, contributions may be made to the Heart Fund. Mrs, J. Noble Snider NORTH HAMPTON -- Word has been received of the death of Mrs. Mable Snider on Jan. 4 at a Richmond, Va.. hospital. Mrs. Snider, formerly of North Hampton, is survived by her husband, J. Noble Snider; a son, John; two grandchildren and a sister, Miss Hilda Max of Utica, N.Y. Saundra L Black NORTH HAMPTON - Funeral services for Saundra Louise Black, infant daughter of Reginald L. and Frances A. (Cutting) Black of Ptae Acres trailer park, were held at Buckminster Chapel, this morn- Ing. The Rev. Charles Hodgins,- reclor of SI. John's Episcopal Church, conducted the service, at the chapel and the committal at the grave in the family lot in Sagamore, Cemetery. She was born at Portsmouth Hospital Monday. Besides her parents she is survived by her maternal grandparenls, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Cutting ot Portsmouth, and paternal grandmother Mrs. Edna Faurot of Galesburs, 111. Raymond M. Chevalier NORTH HAMPTON - R»y- mond M. Chevalier, 58, of AtlM- Ic Ave., died unexpectedly it hli home this morning. He wu born In North Hampton April 19, 1904, the ion of Lew- Is and Grace (Towle) Chevalier. He Is survived by his widow, Gladys IHobbs) Chevalier; four sons, Richard of Hampton, David, Kendall and Earl, all of North Hampton; a daughter, Mrs. John Hughes of Stratham; one brother, Charles M. of North Hampton; a sister, Mrs. Dudley Kaharl nf Maderla Beach, Fla.; and eight grandchildren. He Is a member. of the North Hampton Congregational Christian Church. He was a leadingman In Ihe supply department of the Portsmoulh Naval Shipyard. Mrs. Charles Clough Mrs. Mabel Clough, 87, of 4Z1 Sagamore Road, a former Portsmouth resident and widow ol Charles A. Clough, died yesterday after a long illness. She was born In Qssipee Nov. 18, 1875, the daughter of the late John and Ella (Jenness) Nichols. She resided here for more lhan 60 years. She attended Ihc Advent Chris- Ian Church. ' Survivors include a son, George S. of Rye; three grandchildren; and several great-grandchildren. Raymond J. Pierce BPPING -- Raymond J. Pierce, 70, of Pleasant St., died unexpectedly this morning at his lomc. Born in Is'orwich, Vt., Oct. 7 1892, he was the son of Myron S and Julia (Bickncll) Pierce. He was a retired division manager of the H. P. Hood and Sons Co., retiring three years ago after 46 years employment. He has been a resident of Ep ping for the last three years, and was formerly of Melrose, Mass. He was a member of the Wil iam Webber Lodge of Odd Fel ows of Melrose, and a member and trustee of the Epping Com munity Church, and a member of ils finance committee. He is survived by his widow Mrs. Ruth (Parker) Pierce; three daughters, Mrs. E. J. Richards of East Longmea'dow, Mass. Mrs. Gordon H. Swift of Kensington, and Mrs. L. E. Reed of Scene; nine grandchildren and Iwo sisters, Mrs. C. H. Batehcl- dcr of Seabrook and Mrs. Sybi Porter of Norwich. Thomas D. Loughlin Funeral services for Thomas D. Loughlin Jr. were held this morning -from the Farrell Funer al Home. A high Mass of requiem fol lowed at the Church of the Im maculate Conception celebralec by the Rev. T. Joseph McDon ough. Seated in the .sanctuary wa the Rt. Rev. Phillip J. Kenny o ·Manchester. Mrs. Howard C. Jackson, or ganist, directed Ihe liturgica choir. In attendance were the Sister of Mercy, Sisters of Providence employes of Ihe Loughliu Boltling Co. and Ihe Morlcy Co., and representatives of the Pepsi Cola Co Solos Tax Hiko- The prtfMMd $l«'/i million In general fund bondi would pay for moving the Boyt' Trauilni Center rom South Portland, *i million; University of Maine expantion, $4.1 million, about half of it in Portland; an Augueta-Waterviile area airport and other airfield mprovementi, $3 million; teachers college construction, $3.1 mil- Ion ;' vocational construction and mprovement, $1 million; Other state *uilding repair maintenance, $1.8 million; state park expansion and Improvement, 11.5 million; expansion and im- rovement at the three state men- al hospitals, $1.6 million; and several other project* of lower individual cost. In 1961, Reed also asked for a one-cent increase in the sales tax rates. Ait opposition developed, he cut the request to half a cent, and 'inally settled for a partial cut in M budget and tax increases on cigarettes, liquor and wildlands property. General fund department heads asked for appropriations totaling $170 million for the next two years, so Reed's recommendation was nearly $22 million short of the departmental demand. Today'* presentation dealt primarily with the general fund, which supports most major acivl- ties other than highway service, In his brief reference to sic highway fund, Heed recommended that this legislature approve a $5.1 million bond issue so that planning for fiscal 1965-«7 may be done in advance. Reed noted that despite substantial increases in highway expenditures and several bond issues, the net increase in highway bonds outstanding will be about $7 million in the 14 years from 1953 to 1987. * * * The governor did not present a general fund budget balanced wilhin current revenue. His staff said there seemed to be no realistic way to trim the demands for additional funds to bring the total within the $130 million available. Instead, Reed listed a "basic budget" total of $143.4 million-about $1314 million more than available revenue-- to cover costs generated by existing programs and statutes, and a supplementary budgel of $5.4 million for what he regards as necessary new or expanded services. The latter, he said, "are the minimum i m p r o v ementa we should strive to achieve in the coming biennlum." The new programs include, besides the educational, salary and welfare advances, such things as a foreign trade division and a poultry vaccine testing program in the -Agriculture Department; more industrial and recreationa advertising of the state and open ing of a Boston tourist office to promote Maine; a new division of outdoor recreation in the Park Commission; and a lobster re search program hi Sea Shore Fisheries. The capital budget would in elude buildings or renovations for all thf state educational institu lions; major renovation and safe ty projects at the state hospitals acquisition of property for a new state park in Graf ton Notch; ant major park developments at Cres cent Beach in Cape Elizabeth Kittery Accident KITTERY -- Minor damage was caused in a rear-end collision between two cars on Route 1 here yesterday. According to police a vehicle operated by Mclvin Hutchins, 73, of 465 Woodbury Ave., Porlsmoulh, had stopped for a school bus wlrft headed north when it was slruck in Ihe rear by another vehicle. Police said the driver of this car was Mrs. Delta French. 39, of Haley Road, Klltery. Alert firemen SEABROOK -- Twelve local men responded to the disaster alert test which was sounded yes terday in Newburyport at the high school. Those who went were Fire Chief Henry S. Kenderick, Horatio Lattime, Richard Beckman, Ronald Eaton, Myron Felch, William Felch, Charles Felch. Ernesl Sanborn, Furmer Eaton. Clarence Fowler Jr. and Herbert Fowler. Planners Without Quorum FortuMtely for the Planning Bo*rd there was not much bull- nes on IU tgend* which required formal action Itit night. The meeting wai one member short of · quorum. Only four members attended besides City Planner Albert C. Wannberg. Board Discusses New Bridge Here Among matters discussed was ic proposed new hi(h level bridge across the Plscataqua Riv- r between Portsmouth and Kit- ery, of prime concern to the board since If built It will swallow ip several hundred tcrej of city and. The construction would affect, mong other things, the new city toning ordinance now being pre- areii. Sailed Last Nlrht: Tanker USNS Pccos. Sailed Tod.y: T a n k e r M S Moordrecht (Dutch). Stork Quotations A son, Edward Mark, to Airman l.C. George Lariviere and Mrs. Lariviere of Zaragoza, Spain, Monday. Maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Fran cis Hett of 17 Staples St., Eliot. Paternal grandparents arc Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lariviere of 26 Summer St., Portsmouth. Exeter Hospital: A daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Bernard of Newmarket Jan. 3. A daughter fo Mr. and Mrs. Robert Laprise of Exeter Jan. 3. A son to Mr. and Mrs. Francis Ferreina of Hampton Jan. 3. A son to Mr. and Mrs. Robert Buttny of Newmarket Saturday. A son to Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Murphy of Exeter Sunday. A son to Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Biladeau of Exeter Monday. A daughter, Karen Lee, to Mr. and Mrs. Carlton Beckett of North Berwick recently at the Osleopathic Hospital in Portland. A daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Matthews of North Berwick recently at H.D. Goodall Hospital in Sanford. A daughter, Tammy Jean, to Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Burke Jr. of North Berwick recently at Frisbie Memorial Hospital in Rochester. Maternal grandmother Is Mrs. June Sailings of North Berwick. A son to Mr. and Mrs. Paul Armell of North Berwick recently at the Wentworth- Douglass Hospital in Dover. A son, Brian George, to Mr and Mrs. George A. Trefethen o: Sarasota, Fla., recently. Paterna: grandparents are Mr. and Mrs Arnold C. Trefethen of Clark Road, Rye. A son to Mr. and Mrs. Harry Woodard of 49 Washington Ave. Haverhill, Mass., recently. Mrs Woodard is the former Dorothy Bassett of Portsmouth. and the Canada Dry Co. Bearers were James Buckley, Harold Sullivan, Charles Adams, Richard Evans, Peter Goodwin and Jack Rhodes. Burial was in the family lot in Calvary Cemetery, with the Rev. Lawrence Hannigan conducting the committal. Missed the Boat A 27-year-old Spanish sailor who told police he missed his ship last night was turned over to immigration officials this morning. Police said Roberto A. Amigo told them the Dutch tanker MS Moordrecht was gone when he returned about midnight to its berth it Sprague terminal. How Amlgo could have missed his ship, however, posed a bit of a mystery -- because the Moordrechl didn't sail until about seven hours after Amigo said it was gone. Firemen Hear Report on Party RYE -- At the regular monthly meeting of the Rye Volunteer Firemen, Joseph Vozclla gave a report on the children's annual Christmas party held in Decem her. The group voted to send a letter of thanks to the Hye Spin- drifters Square Dance Club and the Rye Girl Scouts for their help. Thomns Mallory was ncceplert «s a new member of the volun tecr firemen, afler meeting the necessary requirements. Hnr Whiiptn with th« til new ZINITH SENTRY ZMHh, HM Mr*)**' Hwrim Ahfi The Eye Glass Shop Peter Beals submitted a letter of resignation as treasurer snd Richard Eaton was volcd into the office to replace him. Chief Charles Gordon spoke on the state training program start Ing this week. Slate Instructor Donald Lane will teach a class of 15 firemen on rescue breath ing. Lily Bay on Moosehead Lake and the Rangeley Lake State Park. The central Maine area airport would take about $2.7 million in state funds. The federal government would pay an equal amount plus the full cost--about $1 million--for navigational and traffic control aids. The governor also suggested a detailed study of Maine's harbor and port advantages with an eye to future traffic in the nation's expanded world trade program, "It has been my objective in presenting this budget to strive for the continued progress Maine, realistically meeting the increased requirements placed upon slate services, while effecting all possible economy in government operations," Reed said. Portsmouth Naval Hospital: A son to Airman l.C. Joe E Lawson and Mrs. Lawson of 10 Hanover St. Dec. 30. A son to Navy Lt. Matthew C Swanson and Mrs. Swanson of 1' Coakley Road Jan. I. A son to Air Force T. Sgt. Joseph Adams and Mrs. Adams o 78 Hemlock Drive, Pease AFB Jan. 3. A daughter to Air Force Capt Thomas E. Byrne and Mrs. Byrm of 154 Little River Road, Hamp ton, Jan. 3. A daughter to Airman l.C Franklin R. Roddy and Mrs. Rod dy of 22 Love Lane, Kittery, Jan. 3. A SMI to Airman l.C. Martin C. Break for Parents WASHINGTON ( A P ) U.S. Rep. Louis C. Wymin, R-N.H., filed his first bill ynterdi; on the openlnr day of the 88th Coniress. His measure called for tax relief for parents who are educating their children. The bill -- not confined to secondary or college education -- provides for a $600 exemption for each $1,200 expenditure for school or college expenses. "I feel that this exemption Is more Ulan justified," said Wyman. "It would be a long needeu benefit for parents who today are faced with the highest educational costs In history." Berlin Parents - (Continued from Page One) One thing members agreed upon was the paucity of definite Information on UK.' line the bridge would take. Not even the slate could- offer much more detail at present, Wennbcrg said. It was agreed, howevi-r, to Invite Robert Whitaker, deputy commissioner of the New Hampshire Highway Department, to address the board at some lime in the near future, with members of the City Council and the Board of Adjustment present. City Manager Robert C. Violette, a member of the Planning Board, said he was in favor of holding a public meeting on the bridge plans at the earliest possible moment. .;. · » Until more definite information was available, members agreed, it was impossible for them to express any firm views on Ihe nial- ter one way or the olher. The informal meeting fixed Feb. 13 as the date for a public hearing on a rezonlng referral from the City Council affecting property on the southerly side of the Interstate highway. Attorney Francis J. Riordan is representing property owners Ray C. and Louise C. Webb hi the application. Wennbcrg produced for members' inspection a four-page duplicated report on street nsming and numbering with recommendations on improvements to the present ordinance. C. of C. Sponsors Mooting Tonight On Area Economy An Introductory meeting to discuss formation of t. Greater Portsmouth Area Economic Development Committee will be held tonight at 8 at the Simplex Wire and Cable Co. The meeting is being sponsored by the Greater Portsmouth Chamber of Commerce, according to Chamber President Thomas M. Prentlss. Prentiss said the primary ob- it* I io, (Ml PHA to Rent Building To Banke for Storage The Portsmouth Housing Authority last night approved renting of a concrete block building It owns on Newton Avenue to Strawbcry Banke Inc. The Banke will use the structure (or temporary storage of materials from the Goodwin House, when that structure is moved. Authority members approved _ one relocation payment from the jective" for"which"the""chinbA-l Marc y- Washl) . n g ton s ] Tefls area was organized Is to promote the I * * growth and general prosperity of I A discussion of the 1963 salary 'schedule was held, but no decision was made at this time on possible pay raises. Edward J. Abbott, executive dl- Ihe Greater Portsmouth area. Recognizing this, the Chamber's board of directors empowered formation of an advisory committee to study plans for the area economic development committee. As an end result, It was recommended the area economic development committee be organized to provide a community service for the active promotion of industry, commerce, business and civic progress throughout Hie communities of this area. Representatives w i l l attend from Portsmouth, Newington, Greenland, Rye, New Castle, North Hampton, Hampton, Kil- tery and Eliot along with representatives from various associations and organizations from the rector, reported housing for the elderly unjK^construclion is now there TammM are 34 per cenl complete. Abbott said the "score 1 It was shortly after Christmas hat George suffered severe noss !eeds. The day before New Year's he was rushed down to Children's Hospital. He s»n apsed irfto a coma. Then he died --of leukemia. Pigeon borrowed a car and the couple drove down lo the home of friends in suburban Somervillc, Mass. Within a half-hour the car was stolen. But the Pigeons had to get back home soon. They have two other' children, Claude, 10, and Diane, 5. So they made the long ride In the hearse with the body of their ittle boy. "I wanted to be with inn, anyway," the mother said. The undertaker's driver who came down from Berlin was a classmate of Mrs. Pigeon's. On the way home, the parents ihought often of Christmas Day, of how happy George was. "I'm glad 'he got all the presents he wanted," said Mrs. Pigeon --her eyes filled with tears. "He wanted a tent and a bright big red Wagon." The bright big red wagon stood alone in a corner today. Stratham PTA STRATHAM -- Vance Kelly, who has recently returned from Poland where he spent a year under the youth exchange program, will speak to the loca' PTA tonight at Stratham Memo rial School. Kelly is a native of Manchester. The meeting scheduled for 8 p.m. Bank Official Lawrence E. Mulloney was reelected vice president of the Portsmoulh Trust Company at a recent meeting rather than mortgage officer as erroneously reported yesterday. Mortgage officer of the bank is Henry B. Margeson. Among « the » * most important and future projections for the area wall keynote the evening's program and will instigate pre- changes proposed was the adop- ion of a uniform system of house numbering, and the avoidance of duplicating the names of existing streets, irrespective of the use of the suffix name "street," "avenue," " b o u l e v a r d , " "drive," 'place," "way" or "court." Such duplications do exist hi a tew cases in the city at present. Present at last night's meeting was Edward T. Burnham, chairman, and members Henry W. Jerounsky, David Sanderson, and Violette. iiminary formation of a sustain- priating $231 worth of furniture ing committee to actively foster I from Kline's Furniture Store here. and plan for the economic growth and prosperity of the Greater Portsmouth Area. Eliot Tax Rate ELIOT -- A proposed new fie menlary school for Eliot may increase the town's tax rats by $11.80. It was mistakenly reported yesterday that School Board mem' XTS have estimated the tax rate hike at $1.18 for the school, but this figure should hav« been $11.80. Meadows, M units ire under construction and 100 unlti In development planning. Of these 284 units, 120 will be specifically designed for the elderly. In his report on the urban renewal program, Abbott had thll to say: "We successfully relocated S7 families, 24 Individuals and 11 businesses. Ninety-five per cent of the families and individuals «re now living in housing equal to or much better than they formerly occupied. * » * "Contrary to charges that we drove people out of town because of urban renewal, only seven of as of now is 124 units of low-rent hous- ng In operation at side of Portsmouth and with the exception of one of these they moved to the Portsmoulh suburbs Gosling of Rye and New Cast]c ,, Abbott said the authority has purchased 50 of the 81 parcels in the Marcy-Washington Slreels area and have options on two morn. The director said these owners "have not charged that they have been treated unfairly or been given an unfair price for their properties and to date we have paid out Charge Dropped Against Employe Of Furniture Store An indictment charging a York man with laking furniture from his employer has been dropped in 15373,000 for Ihe real estate pur- same area. Discussions of progress, Rockingham County Superior Court for lack of evidence, plans County Atty. Lawrence W. Gup- chased in the area." dropped the charge against William M. Smilh, indicted by the grand jury last April for appro- Card Party Chairman of the St. Catherine's card party to be held at 8 p.m. tonight is Mrs. Germaine Brigham. She is assisted by Mrs. Catherine Kane, Mrs. Alice Mullaly, Mrs. Beatrice Hanlon, Mrs. Theresa Chandler, Mrs. Lillian Aikens and Mrs. Tosca Zamarchi. The party will be held in the parish hall. Bay Stater Due In Court Here A 57-year-old Winchester, Mass., man was charged with driving while under the influence of intoxicating beverages yesterday after an accident on Islington Street.- Hugh F. McCarthy was released on $230 bail and is scheduled to appear in Municipal Court Jan. 16. According to police, McCarthy was the driver of a car which struck the rear of a car driven by Dorothy M. Cole, 42, of Portsmouth Avenue, Stratham. The woman said she had pulled into a line of traffic about 4:30 p.m. and stopped when her car was struck from behind. McCarthy said the woman stopped suddenly and he was unable to avoid hitting Guptill said insufficient evidence was coupled with the furniture store owner's withdrawal of a complaint againsl Smith in his decision to drop aclion on the indictment. Two Portsmouth area men, meanwhile, were arraigned in Superior Court this week on indictments handed down by the grand jury last week. * * * Bryant Puffer of Stratham was given three years probation and ordered to make restilulion of $1. 175 after he pleaded guilty to a bad check offense last August in Hampton. Richard C. LeClair of Epping was placed on prohalion for one year after he pleaded guilty to a break with intent to steal last Dec. 5 at an Epping filling station. Both cases were marked continued for sentence. MASONIC NOTES The Masonic Pre-burial service 'or the late Brother Frank P. Sowell of Meridan Sun Lodge No. 20 of Craftsbury, Vermont, will be leld Thurs. evening at 7 p.m. at Buckminster Chapel, Broad St., Portsmouth. All brethren and sojourning brethren are requested her car. McCarthy was also charged with drunkenness. to attend. adv. FRIDAY SPECIAL Baked Stuffed Haddock Potato and Vegetabl* 55e JARVIS RESTAURANT 3 Congreii St. Portsmouth 01 6-5411 6S4 Matt St. Port»mo«rt londtd Moniiminh GE M744 OE 4-3377 11N Lifiyett* Rd., Portimouth Levergood and Mrs. Levergood of Lafayette Road, North Hampton, Jan. 3. A daughter to Airman l.C. John F. Cody and Mrs. Cody of 195 Rockhill Ave. Jan. 4. A daughter to Air Force Capt. Edward T. Lynch Jr. and Mrs. Lynch of 7 Coakley Road Jan. 4. ·SKILLED HANDS CREATE ENCHANTING- HAIR STYLES . For A LOVELIER You A Long Lotting PERMANENT Let George's style your hair in its most flattering lines. You'll win compliments galore in your wonderful new coiffure. george's BSEAA LO T N Y Over Duncan Jtwelry (2 Entrances) S MARKET STREET GE ft-HU 15 DANIEL ST. Here's your chance to stock up...and save! JANUARY CLEARANCE fi Newspapers--Magazine* Cigars--Cigarettes Books--Lending Library WINEBAUM'S NEWS AGENCY 72 Congrtti St. Portsmouth CASSELL MONUMENT CO. US Still Rd. KHttry, Mllm Til. ID MISJ WINTER DISCOUNTS YOUNG WORLD'S JANUARY CLEARANCE BARRE OUILD GUARANTEE MIRACLES . an not our builnlit Your htilth UI lut ·mating ntw davitopmtntt In mtdlcol scimu «n«kl« ogr phirmiclits t* (III ymr docttr'i pnurtptlMt . . . f«r ntar-mlticv- Itvi Ntvlti. Trust In us! UCALEY'S PHARMACY AMTMUM 4. HCAUOV. MM. PtlMM. X^STflVICt r-OBTm 8KK" ^ PORTSMOUTH «nd RYI CENTIR REDUCTIONS OF 20 TO 507o| THROUGH ENTIRE STORE ALL COATS SNO SUITS JACKETS 25% to 50% OFF ALL DRESSES SUBTEEN fr CHUBBETTES INCLUDED too With Purchase of Ont At Regular Price Young World 124 Congress St. Open Friday Nights Portsmouth, N. H.I SALE WOMEN'S QUALITY SHOES Hundreds and hundreds of beautiful shoes - good shoes nationally known shoes-taken from our regular stocks --now at Clearance prices! What a wonderful opportunity . . . what tremendous savings . . . in this timely clearance. A wide selection of sizes and widths, but not every style every size and color. Women's SHOES Regularly to *14" Regularly to $10.99 Regularly to $12.99 87 PAIRS OF WOMEN'S SLIPPERS And Drtssy Flats Values to 5.95 NOW Nolurolisers - Enno Jertick - Cobblers - Pierre Rhyrhm Step - Cotillion CAMPBELL'S 76 CONGRESS ST. PORTSMOUTH, N. H.

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