The Paris News from Paris, Texas on October 4, 1960 · Page 4
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The Paris News from Paris, Texas · Page 4

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Paris, Texas
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Tuesday, October 4, 1960
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THE PARIS, TEXAS, NEWS TUESDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1960 On Legion Members And Friendly Ads Gleanings from the Paris scene. . . The American Legion, a worthy organization which provides service and fellowship for our nation's veterans, is launching a membership campaign in Lamar County. II "goes without saying that the Legion has been of great service to the veterans of this area, both individually and collectively, The present Commander, Chuck Da\vson, has the physical evidence in his file of cases compiled during work as County Service Officer. There are many reason. 1 ? why veterans should join the Legion, few if any why they shouldn't. Some 7,000 veterans in Lamar County are now eligible for membership in the Legion. Considerably less than that have joined. And this is a good opportunity for non-members to join up From the good, we turn to the had. The incident in which four stained glass windows at First Christian Church were shattered,by beer bottles last Friday night is deplorable. We're ashamed that such a thing could happen in our city. Police are working to apprehend the culprits. They have hopes of early arrests, The punishment should match the crime, and any citizen seeing anything which might lead to similar incidents in the future should notify the police promptly. hip, Church Damage, by Friendly Paris... Paris has no room for this sort of thing. ... Good deeds bring their rewards in many different ways. For a Paris service station, and auto service store, it came in the form of a letter to the Chamber of Commerce from John Sukup, 830 Misty Glenn, Dallas. We quote: "Dear Sir; "When people go out of their way to help a stranger who is having difficulty, 1 believe the least I can do is to express my appreciation to them through your organization. "Last Sunday, September 25. I had the misfortune of having some car trouble and had it not been 'for the ,1. T. Stephens Texaco Service Station and Mr. Gough from the Babcock Supply Company, I would not have been able to get back to Dallas that night. At considerable inconvenience to him, .Mr. Gough secured some parts which were needed to repair my car. 'T would want both Mr. Stephens and Mr. Gough to know their cooperation and kindness was very much appreciated by both Mrs. Sukup and myself." Sincerely. John Sukup. The Mr. Gough referred to is Eddie Gough. assistant manager at Babcock Brothers store here. Such" actions by Paris citizens give our city the friendly reputation it has, and are.to.be commended. . . . Con This Be Love? "" •• '^;^c^ : ^Hfcl^ Our Highways Fine, Lstferbugs Nof Editorial food for thought, from the mowed regularly, and could be a model East Texas magazine, and concerning all in this particular as they already are in of us. ... Texas, with the best highways in the entire South, has little to be proud of when enforcing the law? quality and maintenance practices. Why then can't we make the picture complete by compared with the cleanliness of the rights After driving 2,400.miles through the of way of highways through .Mississippi, South we were glad to be back in Texas \vith Alabama, Georgia and Florida, where a its good highways, designed for safe and stiff fine is imposed upon anyone throwing comfortable travel, but we just could not litter of any kind from his automobile.- enjoy them as much as we had before be- And this is a good thing, cause of a comparison which presented an Paper, beer cans, bottles and trash of ugly picture. every description may be found on our The Highway Department does its best, highways from one end of Texas to the I'm sure, to keep this litter picked up. but other, in spite of a state law prohibiting it. why should they have to? Why should we be In those states mentioned, highway paying multiplied thousands of dollars in signs proclaim the amount of the fine salaries to men whose job it is to keep the which runs from S25 to S100. And their trash picked up from our highways when system must work for it is next to impossi- we could be enforcing a law which would ble to see any evidence of a violation of it make such employment unnecessary? as you drive through them. . Yes, our highways are fine, but the Texas highway rights of way are wider, litterbugs are making' them look bad. BACKWARD^BGLANCES * * (From the Scropbooks of the late A. W. Neville, Editor of The Paris News, 1936-1956) The Paris N'ews Is an Independent Democratic newspaper, supporting what is believes to be right and opposing what it believes (o be wrong, publishing the news fairly and impartially at all times. Gospel of Hard Work Not Popular, But Real Answer sonnv PAUL HARVEY a Nixon or Kennedy image. But I can't conquer misgivings i over (he upsurge of youngsterism. The influence of youth see m s (o be all-pervading this unusual year of 1960. It comes from un_ , , expected directions. For instance, There is no gospel wmch is less j forth from barren acre: only alter, esscstia! to the survival of the! ] have been striving to maintain GEORGE D/XQN Writer Has misgivings U.S. Surge of Youngsterism WASHINGTON — The accent on my fears that trie accent on youth of elective officialdom by inform- youth seems to be setting a bit b being overdone. Thi.s apprehending an advice-proffering voter: j thick. 1 trust it does not porte n d sivene.ss blew up 10 alarming pro- "You're out of your mind, Busier " ' that tbc/Kiddies are about to take portions when the television debut: Bul he a ddre'«ed thi« appeal to over entirely. ! of the Kennedy heiress was f o 1-! the enrollees of 33 Ohio universi- I am not launching an anli- -°' Ae " »>' an announcement ironitj f . 5 an( j college^: youth movement, or anli-ute. as : Stephen .M. Young of Ohio that; ".\- xve are [j v j ng in a grim per , they say in the aboriginal hinter-: >«?'•> asking college students to ad- j oc ] n . international anarch'/ it lanes of Brooklyn. I am almost i vise him. : has occurred lo me tha . it ,;. ou!d reconciled to^the imminent nec«- The Democratic Senator Youngjbe moa helpful to me as a public sity of exorcizing the Eisenhower , is a noble statesman, but he is not servant if you would give me ihe "father image" to make room for'noted for requesting advice from benefit of your \ieu.= and advice In fact he stunned ail ; on world problems—" October 10, 1934 Alibis are popular and are used in a'l sorts of cases, such as during court [rials, as reasons for doing something or not doing some- thins the doer or neRlecter is un- wiJiing to acknowledge was hi; fault, for not keeping an engasn- nien!, for not paying a bill—for a!l sorts of things. One of the lamest alibis I ever heard was that offered by'a man who had a home on a street where the city council had been asked to order concreie sidewalks built. This man had. a nice home with a big yard and a wide front and was opposed to bavins ;o build his pan o- the walk Talking with me ahou; i: ho said thai he was in favor of public impruveiv.ents, and did nc: °M:> much ob'ecl lo cos, to build his part but he wa= afraid fh.'i v hi-;i the children played on the ua:k i hey would fall down and hurt •.''lemsc-'.ve? or, the hard concrete. He seemed to think ibr sidewalk v. as the proper playground although he had a large yard. A nn;n v.ho once had a business school in this section sold out and opened a school in a large northern city. After a year or two he came hack and started another school. He gave slewing accounts of the large school he had operated in the north and when I asked him why lie left it rind came back io Texas he said it was because he had so many students and had !o rent such large quartets fur them lhat the expense a'e him up. I suggested that ho might have stopped enrollment before it became so large, but hr did not seem to take kindly io the idea. He preferred his a'ibi. Folks get funny ideas sometimes and sometimes express them, not knowing thai, they are funny .to other people. I recall many years ago the old board of trade was having a campaign to establish * canning factory and it was thought that tomatoes would be the best crop to grow and c;in. A lot of truck growers and farmers were asked u> a meeting at which the matter as discussed and t h e farmers were asked to agree to plant a definite acreage so the factory would lie 'sure to have enough to justify its establishment. Thi.s was done and the factory finally established and for a while was prosperous. At this meeting, however, there was one man who asked what price would be paid for ihc tomatoes at Uie factory, llardin llagland, who was secretary of the board, told him that cou'd nut 1>" determined—that the price would be based on tlv market price of the canned prod- net. she size of (lie crop and other things and that no guarantee of a certain price could be given. "Well," said Ihc inquirer, "unless 1 know before hand what 1 am to get tor the crop I won't plant any tomatoes," Then Hardin asked him what guarantee he got for the price of cotton before he planted, but the man said that was an altogether different matter. And that ended Ihe conversation. Reminiscent of the schemes of Colonel Mulberry Sellers, made famous by Mark Twain, was the idea advanced by a wag soma yearn a^o when escape* from the county jail were' rather frequent The escaping men usually ctit down a rope on the west side of the courthouse, after get- ling out a jail window in the top story. This fellow said he believed ho would gel the privilege of erecting some seats on the lot across ihe street and sei! tickets to people who were desirous of witnessing a jail escape. He was quite a joker. boy '< anybody. ON YOUR SCREEN READERS' VIEWS: Lamar Should Honor Its Cotton Growers To the Editor: You have had good stones and ; pictures in three recent issues of', The Paris \ews emphasizing the importance of cotton growers to • Lamar County. Thank vou. ! popular than the gospel of hard •work. f could ask you today to demonstrate your faith in America by handling poisonous snskes, and many would. I could outline a fundamental Christian code of conduct which strictly forbids the use of stimu- lanLs, sedatives or the wearing of jewelry- And many would, wilJ- ingly and without question, accept and be bound by such abstinence. they hi sweat!! had been wateied w i t h-civilization: sweat, Not an even political balance, which is perspiration. I mean Ihe darn difficult see-sawing because and am that there is one fcrtiliz e r i by hard physical work. POTOMAC FEVER has (Jtclared economic war on the West. . . That our government can't baii us out of it- . . That our only chance for survival is to get off our dead centers and get lo work. . . I'd be lucky if you'd let m e finish. I'm going io test my luck today. You see, I don't happen lo be running—for or from anything— end that makes a difference. The pregnant skyline of America was set in place one brick at a time. That represents a lot of cal- louses. Somehow, recent years, a twisted lie was conceived which convinced many Americans that "the world owes us a living." That'?, not what the Bible says, ft says \ve reap only what w e sow. "America Lhe Beautiful" is not an accomplished fact guaranteed to remain intact. "God shed his grace on thee. . •" to be sure. But this was wasteland when God had it to himself. He handed man a hoe and said, "You want another Eden? Earn it!!" And all that's necessary for the weeds to take over again is for you rmd me to lay aside lhat hoe. We arc on the right track, but if we sit down on it we arc going (o get run over. We tell our young people how our country was "carved out of the wilderness." Our nation svas not "carved" out of the wilderness, -ft was hammered and hoed and chopped and dug and clawed out of the wilderness by barehanded men who asked nolhing for nothing!! America did not /start, out .with on agricultural production (Jiat is the envy of the world. It was seeded first by sod-biirslini? farmers who fought Indians and ranch- ervand cold and heat and drought and Inigs find flood—and 1 each other, "The fruited plain" sprang The more history I study, ours | kind of steamy, streamy, salty j the other end of our family teeter- id others, the more certain I i sweat that's wrung from a man! toltcr j s loaded with Democrats. But it enablpgjne Lo view the first Nixon-Kennedy debate impartially. However, my balance was completely overcome a few nights later when the Kennedys' two-and-a- ha!f-year-o!d daughter Carol i n e entered the campaign via television. Caroline Kennedy did not stand up in debate against the Misses 'Tricia and Julie Nixon. She didn't need to. to rivet my attention. All she had to do. really, was stick her finger in her mouth. Even I can do that, with practice. But not for one instant while she was on camera did my attention wander to either her beautiful mother or her ordinarily-arresting father. 1 think I would have remai n ed indulgent had she put down h er nursery book and extracted a pledge from her father that she would be his Secretary of State. Miss Caroline's- smashing appeal, however, tended to increase WASHINGTON D. C. — One thing about communism. It's the onjy system in which a guy can stay in New York inde- Our leaders could readily rally j finitely on an unlimited expense account and incn ?o home and you to fight and die for your j shoot the auditor, country, as they have many times, ' * * * • and you would again. ' D ,, ( : f , ,. j, .. .. . ; Castro calls Kennedy and Nixon a couple of ''beardless But if I shou.Jd write that! Uds „ ^ olher endorsernenl ]ikc that and lhcy .,, bo!h wjn by a razor-lhin majority. If Gov. Barnett's "unpledged" electors win in Mississippi, the eight votes wUl go to the candidate best able to stand up to Chief Justice Earl Warren. * * * Kennedy gained slightly on Nixon last week. He went 24 hours without making E speech. V V It Fidel Castro is remembered in New York as a man who invented the indoor cook-out. * * * Litile Known Geography: Australia was originally an English penal colony. The prisoners had no trade, so rather than starve, they took up tennis and swimming. * » • The trouble with gelling away from il all is that t.hn people who got there ahead of you brought most of it with them. — FLETCHER KNEBEL. Bible Thought Let every man be s\Tift to hear, slow to speak, slow (o wrath. — —James 119. Much study, meditation and prayer make for balance and self- control. TheyH. Do It Every Time By Jimmy Hatlo PSST— JOE- EDDIE- IF THAT GUV IS LOOKING FOR ME—I DOHT WORK MERE VOU CX>TT KNOW ME ( TMEC-uy TALKIN6 TO GRACE X AN6LE SCRAMMED OUT OP / IS AN EN6RAV1N6 SALESMAM-^ FLEABAG WfTHOLrr PA/IN6 f AM6LEWORM ISSO FRI6MT- v/ TWE RENT-HE KEEPSSEElM 1 V ENEO HE EVEN DUCKS. K PROCESS SERVERS BEHIND \TWE KID WHO BRINGS TUE/^—r EVERY BUSM COFFEE- ' l AW FOR OUT LOUD,'.' WHY' DOH'T YOU PAY YOUR BILLS? QUIT CXJCKlN 1 AROUND CORNERS.'.' HE AIN'T KIODIN' \/ X TVJlNK WHEN HE SET HE Y SLEEPS HERE DONT WORK HERE- SINCE STOMEY, HE'S SO BUSY HiDfN' THE LOAN SHARK, HE AINTGOT TIME < SENT HIM A TO UNCORK HIS " FOUNTAIN PEW/ HELPING TWE. OFFICE FRHSHTWIG WORRY ABOUT PAYING THE P!PER.» 7UAM AHO A HA7LO HAT 7lP 1523 WlT£ FLAMS ffO.. TUESDAY-WEDNESDAY TELEVISION KRLD-TY, Channel 4 — Dallas TUESDAY 6:CW News <k Weather 6:15 DOUR Edv.-ards 6:30 Shotgun Slade 7:00 Father K.iov.s 7:15 Bet'. 7:.1li DoDle Cilllf 8:M Tom Ewe 11 fhow 8:30 Red Skelton B:00 Garry Moore 10:00 Netvs 10:15 Weather 10:20 People & Places 10:35 Quarterback Cliib 11:00 Chan. < Movie 11:3(1 "Take- It or 13:00 Leave II" •T t7r. '. <-i 1 • ri t UliS ^R7' Or 7: 3D Oar'nnn? (5:00 KRLD-TV Ne'.'x 8:15 Capt Kangaroo 9:00 Jack Lelanne »:3U Video Village !fl:00 1 Love Lucv 10:30 deai Horizon 11:00 Love o/ Life 11:30 Sell (or Torn'rw ll:4i Ciuidme UEhi t2:OU Newt L2:lt t a.- ;uons in t ace« 1? .•;:• \- .Vn-id Tumi 1:00 Full Circlt 1:30 House Party Z:Uu Mlllionairi i :TM .'f. r nic • i oun 3:00 Brightei D»v 3:15 Secrei Storm 3:3(1 Ed?f nf N'ighl 4 :CO Mov-ie 5:15 Party Time WBAP-TV, Channel 5 — Forth Worth ruEsnuo 6:00 Nev.s & W«mhcr 6:15 Huntlev-Brinklev 6:30 l.nrsmie 7:30 Alfred .Hitcncock 3:00 Tr.c Thnllc- :.':fiO Rivak. The ':>:'.;<> Barb, in an IU:nr; I-TJ.I ; Newt 10:1.', .VeaThct (eiefaru in-"'. *.'•«-. rtnal 10:30 Sport: il)-.1;i jack Paar 1. •«] Nrti'r 12:05 Armanar New?r 12:10 MIdnite Mvstery 12:45 :-.Igr- uff PTFri -\ r.>. 1 1 A > 5:55 Almanac Nev.s C:00 Conft. Clif.sr'in. 7:00 Dave Garrov.'av 7:25 Wea.. Garroway 8:25 News. Garrov.-av !l:00 Dough Re Mi 9:30 Plav Your Hunch iu ub Pru;e li Klsi. ' 10:30 Pr^.Gstne Show 10:45 World Series 1:30 Lorft'.a VounE J-OC Di Mnone 2:30 Tneisr Root? 3:00 Mukc Room for 3:15 Daddy 3:30 Here's H'jilvv.oort ' 4:0!) Famil;. Theatre '. 5:30 Teen Uownbeal 5:55 Almanac News KCMC-TY, Channel 6 — Tcxarkana rUESDAT 6:00 News & Weather 6:15 John Dalv 6-.M p World Series 7:00 Special 7:00 Rifleman 7:30 Wyatt Earp R'.OQ Stagecoach 3:00 One Step Beyond 1-.30 Coronado 1 10:00 Tw-illRht Zone 10:30 Rcws fit U'ea(he) 10:45 MOM Playhouse PrCT>"-n5lrA 1 f:(K- fiianr Olc ' )ur\ 7:30 News k Weather 7:45 Matinee 10:00 AS World Turni 10:30 VVsv D) -Ife 11:00 Koer oi Nieht 11:30 Uncovered 12:00 The Texan 12:30 Farm Digest 12:45 News i: Weather I:OU About races 1:30 Queen for a Day 2:00 Uav in Court 2:30 Gale Storm 3:00 Beat Ihe Clock 3:30 IV> You Trust 4:00 American 4:30 Bandstand 5:30 Lone Ranger KLTV-TV, Channel 7— Tyler TUESDAY 6:00 News 6:10 Sports 6:15 FrunUey-Brinklcy 6;30 Lar?mie 7:30 Alfred Hitchcock 8:0(1 Thriller 3:00 NBC Special IU IHi Nrm in-in q»d»f Report 10:25 Fnorts 10:30 TV Specials 10:40 Jack Paar in 55 Weathei 11:00 Jack PI*J 12:OCi Hpndlmei IS •<!.•. 'SlCT f Wl IT F: 11 * f - 1 1 » T 7:00 T3a-.-c Garrry'.ay 1:27, E-Tcx. Report 8:00 Dave Garrov.ay •1 2: fv'ti* r-rvir R:30 Dave Garroway fl.'OO Doush Re Mi 9:30 Plav Vain r.nnrh 10:00 Price Is Right 10:30 Concentration 1 1 :00 Lov'e of t.lfe 11:30 It Cmild Be Vou 12'00 Open House 11:15 News. Wea. Spts. 12:30 Quf-cn for a Day 1:00 Jan Murray 1 :3'i Un«-lta \nunp l:OX- D? Maionf ••?< rn»«p HnnO 3: IV) Make Rnom For 3:1.". Dndriv 3:30 Here's Hnll\-,iood t:0« Am. B.-indstana 4:2.'i Weather • l :3n ,-\rn. Bandstand 5:00 Uncovered 5:3:1 HI-Dirlrll". Diddle 5:50 Headlines 5:55 Radar Report WFAA-TV, Channel 8— Dallas TUESDAT 8:00 S'ev;.i 6:15 \Veather B:23 Sports 6:30 World Series 7:00 Ppcctal 7:00 fi'flenian 7:30 Wyall Enrp R:00 Stagecoach Weil 9:00 Alcna Presents 9:30 Rrov. Br»nni£an 10:00 Nev.-s 10:15 Weather iO:23 Snortj 10:30 Rough Riders ,i iu, Tit-. I'nealr* 11:30 "Crv The 12:00 Helovccl 12:15 Counlrv" 12:30 SIETI Off IT - - \ Y 7:2."> Devotional 7:30 Tnllx the Cal 8:00 Romner Room 8:30 Earlv Show Helm Julie Brneil 11:00 My Llltle Marrte 11:30 Life of Rlley 1 55 N'ewshreak 12:00 Restless Gun 12:30 Queen for a Day l -lni Annul Farej, 1:30 Way of Life i:0v D»v tn v_nun 2-3' Gal' Storm 3:0(i Beat ihf Clock J:3n Whr V'ou Tni»l l-W \p--i Hjnl.lUl S:00 fiohln Hood 5:30 Lone flanker KTEN-TV Channel 10— Ado Tl'KSnAY B:00 News & Weather 6:15 Jnhn Dalv 6:30 World Serins 7:00 Special 7:00 Rifleman 7:30 Shnlfftm Slarte 8:00 Stagecoach "West 9:00 Trackdov;n 9:30 Four Jus,t Mm 10:00 Nrws fc Weather 10:15 Nit-ht Show WKDNF.SDAV 11 :30 Mornlnq Shovf 12:00 Restless Gun 12:30 Queen for a Day 1 :00 Ahotit Faces 1 :3(l Aftrrnoon Show 2:00 n,iv in Court 2:30 Galr Storm 3:00 neat the 1 Clock 3:30 Who Vou Tru.it 4:00 Amcr. Handstand 5:30 Action Strlo KX1I-TV — Channel 12. Sherman, Denison, Ardmore TUKSDAY 8:00 New* AT WeAltier 8:15 Himtlcv.nrlnklev (!:30 Lnrainir 7:30 Alfred Hitchcock 8:00 Thriller tl.-M mVjtk. The n:.",0 RnrharUn J0;00 rlrvriroorn 10:17 Wenlher IO:2Ii Sportf 10-nii tacV i'»nr 12:00 SiRn Off ,i IM.-....MM Y v.W DoiiRh Rr Mi 9:3" Plav i our Hunrh in 0" Pur' \t -h 1 1(1:30 Trc-Gam'. Show IOMS World Serlcc 1 :3fl Lor»tt;i Venn* 2:0(1 Dr Mainnr 2 '31' Thr-f Root? 3:00 >fal<e Room For 3:15 Daddy 3:30 Here's Molly w'd •1:00 ("ompass 4:30 RIR Picture s mi Kuirtif" Komir 5:30 Current Cotton is still the number one industry in the county, according to County Atjent Loyd Neal. However, production has gone down in recent years. The economy of the cities in the county and of Lamar County can ill afford losses of a declining cotton acreage and dc- clininc yield. Each new dollar passes through an average of five hands before coming to rest in a bank or savings account. Lamar County needs these dollars. Paris and Lamar County cannot dp much to change the agriculture situation. Schemes for town dwellers each lo buy a bale cf cotton did not cure the farmers' plight a generalion ago. Volunteers might be found who would buy a train lead of fertilizer for free distribution, but there :s no assurance that thb device would be any belter than similar experiments". Agriculture problems are national in scope and defy permanent .solutions. Since they do not rai s e cotton, though they profit from it. what can non-cotton farming city dwellers do to help cotton production? Encourage the farmer! But how, if not with a free sack of fertilizer? Simply in words. Understanding, appreciat i o n and recognition will work wonders. Any person will respond to this. Discouragemenl, on the other hand, causes more good works to cease than anything else. H a r d work and risk are no! obstacles for the man who knows there arc others who believe in him and appreciation his efforts. A cotton farmer may not listen lo HIP first half dozen people who tell him he is crazy for growing cotlon. No one ever says he is important to the community; no one ever seems to understand thai he likes io farm and Co farm cotton; and no one ever sa\s that he is proud of him for his role in being a vital part of Lamar County's number one industry, After awhile he begins to think he must be foolish to continue. He quits, and we all lose. Cotton growers are important. Let's encourage them. I would recommend a special recognition of cotton and cott o'u farmers. Such a day as the Evening Lions Club sponsored Lamar County Day could be set. Perhaps, it could be added as a feature of that annual event. Yours Irulv, ELMER L'ROY 13 YEARS AGO Saiurda.v, Orloher -!, 19(7 Pnris .News cnrriers. ciled as Liitlc MoiTlinnts, were .cjiven roc- ognjlion on \e\vspnpcr Boys Day, diirlnp National Newspaper Week. The Paris Kiri'men's Union, ,-\F of L Local No, 889. had joined |lic Central Trades Council of Par^. C. K. Carpenter heinc president of the local. Henry Gordon Braswcll. son of Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Braswcll. who was n student at Paris Junior College, was Junior Rotarian for October'at Ihc Paris Rotary Club. Music-to Clean By BRANFORD, Conn. ',r, -The case of the musical vacuum cleaner was solved here recently, when a repairman found a small liar- monicn stuck in the floor nozzle. The c eanrr's owner complained ine machine was producing weird music. THt DINNER HORN) THE NORTH TEXAS PUBLISHING COMPANY PARI« Published Daily Except Satnrda'v ' i.nlercd as Second Cia^s Mail Matter at the PostofMce at Parlc -ft-,,. under Act ol Congress March. 1879. ' lcxas W. W. Bassnno Publisher Bill Thompson, Managing Editor SUBSCRIPTION HATF.S— By Mail—One Month $ 1.30 By Mail—Three Months.,. 3.50 By Mail—Six Months 15,50 By Mail—One Vear Jill.50 OUTSIDE TUXAS~ Ry Mall—One Month $1.30 By Mail—Three Months 3.75 Rltlon Kills .. libt. f,. Cox . Dlrecior of Adv. . .Circulation. Mgr. TEXAS ANt) OKLAHOMA Delivered by Carrier in Cily '/.one ....... 40c Week By Carrier Outside u' ly , 7 V nnc ............ :!0c Wcck Wcelt Days-5c Sundays— ]Sc ny Motor [loulc— One Month J1.30 AND OKLAHOMA D.v Mall— Six Month,? ..... f 7.00 Hy Mail—One Year ...... ..'12.75 Any erroneous reflection upon (ho character, stnmllnE or reputation 0 The N*w wil h m ° r C0 , r ' ) ( >rntion which, mny nppenr In the columns 01 Ihe News will he corrected upon being brought lo. attention of the , „ T'"ii t ?" riS Ncw ? '" not responsible for the return of tin-solicited manuscripts or photoKraphs, The Paris Newa Is not responsible for copy errors, typotfrnphlcn! errors or any unintentional errors (lint mny occur In ntlvcrtisinir other thnn to correct In next Issue nfler It Is brought lo their attention. All advertising orders nrc accepted on thU hnsis oni.v. ">»' sin.Munii OP Tiir: ASSOD,\Trii pur.ss, TUX AS II.AM.V NKVVSI'AfRfl ASSOCIATION. SOUTJIMHN NP.WSPA r'KIt PUMMSIIF.RS ASSOCIATION. TICXAS CMJA1.ITY NIJVVSl'Al'KUS AM) AUIHT HUKKAU OK CinCltl.A't'KIN. The A;.%ncl«ted Press Is rnlltlrrj cxrhnivrly lo >ise for rrpubltcntlon ot all Incnl news pilnlcfl in lhl.t paper ns well as all AP newt dispatches. 4 _ THE PARIS NEWS, TUESDAY, OCT. 4, 1960

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