The Paris News from Paris, Texas on October 5, 1960 · Page 8
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The Paris News from Paris, Texas · Page 8

Paris, Texas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 5, 1960
Page 8
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THE PARIS, TEXAS, NEWS WEDNESDAY, OCT. 5, I960 Nikita Wants to Control United Nations Yet Communists Don't Even Pay Dues The Wonder Pill The manner in svhich Nikita Khrushchev seeks to establish a bullish control over the United Nations borders on the ridiculous to the average observer in Paris, Texas. Soviet Russia is a member, alright. the Reds don't pay their dues. We knew from past disclosures that the United States is paying a great share of the cost of operating the U. N.. while Russia is contributing a mere pittance. But it remained for the current issue of U. S. News snd World Report to add fuel to the fire. Nikita Khrushchev and his Communist dictators, the story says, are refusing to pay their dues to the United Nations and are sitting back and letting the U. S. taxpayer pick up their checks. Russia and eight other Communist countries have not paid a ruble on their share of the bills for the United Nations force trying to keep peace in Palestine, The I". S. and Britain, however, agreed to pay not only their full shares but also an additional" contribution—3.2 million dollars from the U. S. and S275.000 from Britain. The U. N. General Assembly decided that this gift should be used to pay up half the assessments of those countries which cannot—or will not—pav. As a result, S452.656 of the U. S. and British taxpayers' money now stands credited to the account of eight Communist countries. Total amount still owed by Khrushchev and Company to the U. N. on this and other accounts: S23.803.661. For this year the U. S. will pay about 200 million for the U. N-, its Army in the Congo and its various agencies. Russia will pay— or owe — about 1? million dollars. The situation is outlandish about what you'd expect from munist.s. Their credit apparent! about as much as their word. WORLD TROUBLES PROPER PERSPECTIVE. JUST GULP IT DOWN WITH fc BOTTLE o' POP '.'lY.Vli'-A'" •')"''•' ' ''•••'- '*.;•'* ' '. ..v>•<!'•%-,- ; :V: _••'','':• bul just the Cornis worth There Was Another Issue in 1928 Republicans who are sayi.ig that a voted Republican. Their wetness overcame Catholic cannul carry Texas and citing 1323 L ' r . e j r Republicanism that Year, and all but as proof, are stoutly refuted by two eminent ' hv o of the 10 "German, coin-tier voted for Al Smith and the Democratic ticket. Senator John Kennedy has a factor on his side Smith did not have—a Texan run- political experts. Recollections 32 years old are sometimes poor. But former Governor William P. Hobhv and Professor McKay of Texas Tech, whose history of Texas politics v,as '""2 mate. Hoover carried most of West and North Texas, and all counties to z line Waco. This is "Johnson written with the refreshment of reading . hack to the times, both conclude that the f""^\^' the Senato mP j 0r j t .. leader wet and dry issue was paramount when counin \\here tne ienau m-jorn., ic«uer Quaker Herbert Hoover beat Catholic Al Smith in Texas. A studv of the election returns bears has, always run well. East Texas stayed with the Democratic ticket in 1928 almost solidlv. but could not out their recollections. U shows in general quite overcome the heavy dry votes 01 West that the counties which were dry-minded ™<* - N ' OJ l h ana Central Texas. ^Hoover on beer and liquor in 1928, and which for carried Texas by a slim margin ct 26,008 the large part remain dry today, voted Re- votes, publican that year. The counties which are wet today almost all voted for Smith, who had come out for repeal of Prohibition. The strength of this issue is noted by Party by the biggest majority of any state. H didn't take Texans long to realize their mistake. Alter four years of Hoover- ism, thev turned back to the Democratic (From the Scropbooks of the late A, W. Neville, Editor of The Paris News, 1936-1956) October 11, 1931 Frank HaUon, old-time printer, called on me a few clays ago and recalled his residence in I' a r is sixty years ago, when he was a type setter on the newspapers here. Hatton was born at. Clark.s- ville and learned the trade there in the old Standard .shop, a n (! worked later for Hamilton and Swain when they establiihed the Clarksville Times. He v-urked many years in the government | printing off.ce in Washington and j j is now retired. j | His recollection of iIK- early-day publishers and printers in Paris is very clenr. and he talked about Riily Fnrey. Cap;. A. P. B o y d. Cap!. W. 1!. U'\vis ,-inrl Colon c I Dchoncy, a!! of whom a IT dead no'A. He hs.« been vi.sitin;; in first, if not the very first, br i c k dwelliiif! in Paris. Not many men have lived in Lamar coimly longer that Mr. Mc- Hnin and it is a pleasure to talk with them and hear their recollections ol the nld times and t h e men and women who made La mar county and Paris out of an almost wilderness. (Note: The Plaza Hotel is now incorporated, as an offic? build- in;;, with Kirsl .National Bank's drive-in anno.). 13 YEARS AGO Sunday, Oc'ohor 5, 1947 I'Ui.-imv-s nivl Professional Women's Chin of ParL' opened observ- C'arksvilSe and was on the way to , ""«• "f N.'iiiunal Business Worn- L'i Paso to visit relatives there. . ^'^ ^ r ^ lv 'i") M!'••;. Frank Con- His sister, Mrs. Emma Hilde-: (l 'ay as genera! duiinnan.. Miss brand. li\e> in Paris and he •''•i-'tnita Dunn was the club presi- .stopped here to visit her also. dent. I have had a vL-it voni anolh-: j,. ss Mcr.ill K;is ,,j t iured a ( u , f cr old-timer, not a primer- J.T. , j. (li:r states Fair in Te.xarkana McHam. born and raised t h ree | v .ith his uT:ind dr.impion Aberdeen miles east of Pari? on the darks- ; APIIUS hull. Bluebonnet Marshall, ville road- Mr. McHam makes his i his female entry, Wuebonnet BbclJ home now \viih hi? son, Hui'ord ; cap. also beins champion in iiei McHam. on South Twenty-: h i r d' c;a-.v street '3rd SE» He is 74 yenr« old and not able to do much work hut. Crockett Cirulr rcsidenls a il- likes to talk about the ri:ivs uhen (l! ' (1 SM'd an open letter, via The GEORGE Professor McKay in his study of the counties in which Texans of German ancestry In 1932. the Democratic ticket of Roosevelt and Garner carried Texas bv an over- predominate, and which have traditionally whelming majority. The Paris News is an independent Democratic newspaper, supporting what is believes to be right and opposing what it believes to be wrong, publishing the news fairly and impartially at all times. You Might Ought to Try This on Your Own Spouse I he teamed in and around I' a r is land did as much uork as any | man. I Mr. McHam is a son of \Vy a I t j McHam. an early-day settler. He says he did not hrsve much school- ling, having attended school briefly j j at Moore's Sprinss when il was j taught by John Rountree. He went! I to work early, farming and haul- J'ar'.- N'e\v~. 10 a lo'itlonse. m u le v. hich had been fea^iiiv; on flow€!•'• and .viru.'v; in I hat neighborhood. Bible Thought .Seest Ihou n man wise In h ( WASHINGTON - For an incur- had enrolled Helen Hayes, Ire n e t ing of Business and Professional j ing. and his "entire life" has been: 0 ) 1 " con f c " ? thrre is m ° rc h °P e : able jokeslress. my wife is an j Dunne. June Allyson, D ina Mer- Women's Clubs: easy prey to jokesters. The other! rill. Jimmy Stewart, Dick Powell,! | lived within. about t\venty-f i v e • you \vill forgive me I'm ?o- i ' ° of Paris. For a while he lived : THE WORLD TODAY Khrush Destroys Stalin Image To Creat Another of Himself day, Presidential Assistant Homer j Robert Taylor and Gary Cooper. ij ne to'lalk to you very seriously." | east of Detroit and has beer hack; ' JH. Gruenther telephoned her from (Not listed were Helen Gahagan; '| wonder if they forgave him? j 31 "^ iortn from there to Paris as!?,' 1 ,", i Douglas and her husband. Melvyn' Qn off-white. Volunteers for Ni:<-1 time wem or >- Most of his hauling l the White House and .said: "This is the Internal Revenue Service. Tell your husband to quit i his deficit spending." I can't convince her it wasn't a bona fide warning. Douglas—although the latter is j O n-Lodge announced ii had "pro-i was lumber and bridge and raiM'j starring in n Broadway play, "The . Best Man," and Ceiebritief for ! [here wi'I be survivors. .,., an explosion." It is hopedi road timbers from mills enst of i ^1' of n fool Ihnn of him.—Proverbs 2(5:1:!. The conceited man has wisdom is con.sciou* lhat he is wise so that he ref' advice and conn- He i.s hated even by his o w a kind. i Paris. Among his prized posses-! Nixon claims it has Ihe best men.} -r^e last press release I plucked | s: ° ns are a ^ell pulley. a table, On white paper boxed in magen-! from the drift was an announce- \ anc ' a kitchen safe, which Mr.' On returning Lo my office from i ta ' tlle R -P ub ! icarl National Com-lment by Senator Karl Mundt that! Me Hani believes are at least 100 Bv JAMES MARLOW , Hun-arv Lo crush the rebellion i armament and fearful of war, he ja fortnight al the United Nations. • mittec 'I 110 ' 03 ils Chairman. Sena- he had re'urned to South Dakota i years old. and he says the table is: Associated Press' Xews Analyst bloodily" {threatened there'd be no disarma-j 1 almost had to rent a bulldozer to ; tor Thruston B. Morton, as begin- to campaign for re-election. It i ln dail > »se as o dinner board. WASHINGTON W - Four! But Khrushchev went on with his | ™ent unless the United Nations ; cut a passage through the dunes of j nm § a 5 P ecth '° lh = national meet-, was plain yellow, years ago Nikita Khrushchev-by j air of jolly goodfellowship. He 1 yielded to his demands to change ; campaign press releases. The Rector Good Choice For Airman Banquet RI-:D BLn-'F. caiir. i^ _ TIK .152nd Airborne L'arlv U'arnin" denouncing Stalin—tried to demol-1 wanted a summit meeting, part of j the w orld orsanization in such ajspcctucle provided vivid proof ish the terrorisUc image of Russia! ar. obvious desire to mak : NATO ; w " a >' lhat ] - wouid be helpless to -that, if only from a wordy stand- which the old man had created through such moves as the Berlin blockade and the Korean War. Ever since, a bit at a time as failures pile up against him, Khrushchev had been creating the same image in & different form. While Stalin used force, Khrushchev is threatening lo use it. While Khrushchev's goals are the same as Stalin's—the expansion of communism and its influence — Stalin had done two things detrimental to both: 1. He had frightened the West into creating the one thing he wanted least—a military' alliance in the North Atlantic Treaty Organization. 2. He had made Russia such a terror symbol that the rest of the world could expect only naked Russian force at even-' turn. Khrushchev had good reason for trying to wipe out this picture of Stalinist Russia. Times had changed. more barefaced. He | "salmon-colored," and the ladies seem unnecessary and talk the , st °P an -' r future Russian moves ! point, thi.s is a colorful campaign. West into a feeling of security. ; a & a ' n ^t anyone nnywhere. , On paper, which the gentlemen To get the West to agree to aj Seeing he was making no prog- [ in our organization described as summit conference Khrushchev,! r ess. he like Stalin, Berlin little differently. Stalin tried to grab it outright j with a blockade in 1948 before! .alin, put the squeeze on \Vest! frankly said unless the United Na- ; as "Coral Pink," the Republicans j But Khrushchev did it a j l ' ons ' s changed to suit him. Rus- j had deluged me with copies of its! ON YOUR SCREEN WEDNESDAY-THURSDAY TELEVISION h h . when he had accumulated publication, "Ba t t ie j I sia wouid ignore anv U.N. peace-j bellicose . ._, " !..,,„, r ,. . , . . , ... ! WEDVESDAT i ll : r.O ; Line. The tirst one I picked off; 6 .oo Ne , vs & weather \z-tfl KRLD-TY, Channel 4 Dallai ns ,,e Rev. Le.ter J. Maitland. s o me ; rector of St. Pete.'s money he bu.U h, S first brick store | Parish . ,„ he speak . cr al facing the old square, then rruir-;in nirht ried a daughter of Sherrod Mien' uho lived four miles ' " K ' Is a Ail ' lhc pile which Jac on the debater, "Here t Am A Stranger" i 12:30 .Si en Off 7:30 Wanted— ?:45 Dead or Alive Sign On there were any intercontinental' ^ hure aft . e . r another ,' n Ir >-' n 8 '° [ nedy would appear ballistic missiles. Khrushchev! thre f len , ^ s ^ a >' ' nt ° ^' hat he | Kennedy television , merely threatened to shut off the i £ anl , s ., at tne ""'ted Nations. As | plying there was a whole passel! !;§2 ,'ve cm" s«ret!. i-oo ^e^ 0 -. itne failures mount, he gets more! 0 f 'em. i 9'.oo U^. steel Hour ! Sris can> Kan^aro Cll> - . . ; rsrplecc with hie thro^ls i ^_ _' ...i_:_i. .i.. 4. j- 10:00 Nc\v.-, 9:00 Jack Leinnne careless with his threats. He kept up Ihe pressure of threats until President Eisenhow- j er agreed to the meeting. As time 97 700 Fireflies passed, and the Berlin crisis c!id ' ! On paper, which the gents described as "kind of dull blue," and the mesdames, "Eggshell B 1 lie." | the Democrats replied in their RADFORD. Va. 'APi—Radford .'equally-truculent publication. "'Cor- lost, but the per capita s c o r e ! rectio'n, Please." that one Kenne- was good. A local group caught i d " would be enough: for any num- 37,700 fire flies in a contest ber of N'ixons. too, the West began to feel more self-confident. Weeks before the summit, Secretary of State Christian A. Herter and other Western statesmen began making it clear Khrushchev woirJd get no concessions at j caught 13.750 "lightning b -i g.s" sake!" and '"Robin's Egg," the the summit. The subsequent shooting down i to a million people, won the con- ! estimates at Kennedy turn-outs, sponsored by a firm which uses On paper contradictorily-de- them for research. Ray Boyd. \?>. scribed as "just blue, for Pete's caught 13.750 "lightning b -i g.s" sake!" and '"Robin's Egg," the j by himself. Baltimore, with close Republicans questioned the crowd over Russia of the American U2 j test with 205,000. spy plane—just before the sum- Since both nussia and the Unit- j mit—gave Khrushche^ a handy ed States were developing long- range nuclear weapons outright Russian military conquest had to be laid aside as too risky. A new tactic was needed. Khrushchev tried soft taJk. If it worked it might persuade the West NATO was no longer needed. Meanwhile, Russia could seek expansion through various pressures short of shooting. Khrushchev's abandonment of Stalin's crude tactics was never complete and nev;r real. In 1956, the year he downgraded Stalin, he sent Russian troops into satellite 11 in. ^ avt\.im.v a 1101 n i jr j »^ » excuse for wrecking what, for his! Retreats encouraged purposes, was already wrecked. I From that moment Khrush-1 \VASHLNGTON <.?>- Air Force chev's tactics have reverted more t chaplains are conducting a series and more toward those of Stalin, of although with a difference. Where Life Conference'' retreats at key site.s around the na- Stalin created terror' by force, i lion - Regulations permit Prote.s- Khrushchev has sought to create ! tant officers, airmen and their dependents to attend at their own expense — without the time being charged against their accrued leave time. terror by intimidation. He has boasted of his missile strength, threatened lo use it. He began putting the squeeze on Berlin again just before coming to the United Nations in September, ! There are 1.226 Americans list- looking for concessions. ed as permanent residents of implying with restrained sympathy that the Kennedy crowd-estimators were suffering from double vision. On paper variously identified as ''Steel Blue" and "Gunsmo k e Gray," the Democrats questioned the statement of Vice President Richard M- Nixon lhat he never resorted to personalities by recalling attacks he made upon Helen Gahagan Douglas when he heat her for the Senate in 1950. Not to be outdone prismatically, the Republicans snapped back in "Moss Green" they were launching "Operation Snap," I fancied Snap might be a sinecure, but it 10:15 Weather 10:20 Peoole & Piaces 10:30 Dailss Texans 11:00 Channel 4 Movie 9:no Video Village 10:00 I l.nvp c.uc\ 10:30 Clear Horizon 11:00 Love of Life 11:30 Sch 11:45 GuildiriE Liehl li:CKJ Neu-j 12:15 New.sreeei 12:30 As World Turn* 1:00 Full Circle 1:30 (louse Partj 2:00 Millionaire 2:30 Veralct U Yourt 3:00 Bri|>htei Da.T 3:15 Secret Storm 3:30 EdRe i' N'lsht 4:00 4 O'Clock Movie 5:13 Party Time I Broad home for years and th a for Tonv™ | burned in the fi.e'of 1016. "it stood '• ^^ '° Hawaii ' ™ »" V/BAP-TV, Channel 5—Fort Worth 6:00 News fit Weather 6:15 Huiitley-Brinkley 6:30 Wacon Train 7:30 Price I* Hleht ?,:00 Perry Com n 9:00 UN Gen. Asmby. 9:30 Top Plays 10:00 Ntwj 10:15 Weather 10:25 News Final IQ:.?!) Sports 10:35 Jaci: Paar 12:00 Miflnlght News 12:05 Almanac Newsrl. 12:10 Midnight Mvstcrv 12:45 Sign Off 5:55 Almanac N'ews 6:00 Com! Classrm 7:00 Davo Garro 1 . 1 . ay 7:2.i Ne'.vs 7:.'iO Dave Garroway B:S! W (•'..;; ToQS'. B:30 Dav<> Gavroway 9;&0 Dough Re Mt 9:30 Plav Your U;'n'-h 10:00 Price Is Ri^hl 10:30 Pre-Game Sho'.v 10:-I5 World Scries 1:3U Loretla Younf 2:00 Dr \Jalone 2:30 Thcsf Roots 3-.0() Make Room 3:15 for Daddy 3:30 Here's Hollvwood 4-00 F^mil'. Thealre S:30 Pnpeyc 5:55 Almanac News. KCMC-TV. Channel 6—Texarkono S:00 News Ac Weather 6:15 John Dalv 6:30 Aquanauts * 7:30 Trackdnv.'D 8:00 Hawaiian Eye fcOO Bing Crosby 10:00 Millionaire 10:30 News & Wealher 10:43 MGM Playhouse 1:00 Or and Ole Oprj ":.":') N'ev.s & Wealher 7 : 4 o M n I i n e c 10:00 As World Turns 11:30 Wa.\ of Life 11:00 ErlKe o! NiEht 11:30 t;ncoverr<l 12:00 Tne Texan 12:30 Farm Dlpest 12:4b News: Weather 1:011 Aboul Faces 1 :30 Queen for a Day 2:00 Ds-. in Couri 2:3(1 Gaie Storrn 3:00 Boat The Clock 3:30 Who You Trust 4:00 Anici Bahdstand 5:30 Rockv ii Friends KLTV-TV, Channel 7—Tyler With the world anxious for dis- Berlin, Germany. TheVll Do It Every Time By Jimmy Hatlo NOSE6RINDERS STINTED THEMSELVES TO GIVE THE SOM AND HEIR A COLLEGE EDUCATION-" WEL!_-«WE'VE BEEN ABLE TO PUT JUNIOR 7HROU6H COLLEGE- OUST ONE MORE TERM AND WE CAM RELAX- EVEN THOU6M HE DOESN'T KNOW WHAT HE WANTS HE'LL BE OM HIS OWN-WE'LL ' BETHROU6M WfTH-COLLEGE BILLS- WELL-DO THEY t GET A RESPITE NOW ? NOT so you COULD NOTICE rr~* 10-5 HI,MOM-DAD/ VVELL.I MADE UP MV. MIND-THINK I'LL TRY MEDICINE—I'LL HAVE TO MAKE UP TWO YEARS OP ~>£-MED AND—THEN*~ "•AND THEN FOUR YEARS OF MEDICAL SCHOOL$2,000 " $4,000- XXX)-$ 14,000$18,000 I WEDNESDAY 6:00 News & Weather 8:10 Sports 6:15 Huntley-Brinkley 6:30 WaE'Jii Trr.jn 7:30 Price Is Long Distance Bridge NORMAN, Okla. (AP)-Thrcc avid bridge players at the U n i- vcrsity of Oklahoma had difficulty keeping a fourlh. They final I y i "- 10 Price is dealt the cards, carried hands in ! R:nn Prrrv Cnmn a sccrclary on anolher floor nnd played by telephone- until she had to quit work at 3 .p.m. 10:OU fiewi 10:15 Radar Report 10:25 Sports 10:30 Jack Paar 10:Sb Weathrr 11:00 Jack Paar turned out to be a (and I q u o t e from follow-up handouts on white! s-oo Hawaiian" Eye paper) "a do-it-yourself political! j:j$ coronado o action campaign for busy people who want to do something." I tore this up because I c o u Idn't make head nor tail of it. Another issue of "Correction, Please" on paper of such deb-at- ablc hue that one of our dames called it an "orangey beige tan," quoted the Democratic Vice Presidential candidate as revealing "one of the outstanding features of the campaign is the demonstration that Ihe Republican Party has turned its back on the Middle West." 'Battle Line'' countered in fuchsia thai one of the outstanding features of Lhc campaign is the way Sen-jlor Lyndon R. Johnson has turned his back on Texas. In pristine white, for a change, Celebrities for Nixon announced it 12:00 Headline* •?'0i SlfT Off 7:00 Dave Garrov.ay 1:25 E-Tc> <r-onn 7:30 Dave Garrov.ay ^:2A E-Texar Kroort 8:30 D.ivc Garroway S:00 Dough rie Ml 9:30 Plav Your Hunch 10:00 Prlcp Is Rlxh< 10:30 Pre.Gamc Show 10:45 World Series 1:4S New* A: \Vthr. 2:00 Or Malon* 2-30 These Root' 3:00 Room fov Dartdy 3:30 Here's Hollywood 4:00 Am. Bandstand 4:25 Weather 4:30 Am Bandstand 5:00 To Be Announced 5:30 Hi-Diddle-Dlddle 5:45 TV Special? 5:50 Natl. Headlines 5:55 Radar Report WFAA-TV, Channel 8—Dallas WKDNESDAT S:00 News B:15 Weather fi:I3 Sports B:30 Hong Knr.g 7:30 Ncl-,on Famllv R:00 llavvalian D:00 Rm" Crosby 10:00 N'ev.s 10:15 Weather 10:25 Sports 10:30 Fnolhali Hilitcs 11:00 Cnan 8 Thealre 11:30 "Indiscrr.tlnns 12:fK) of Amcr. Wife" 12:3o a»j^n on r.'^l "irvntlonal 7:30 Fells the Cat B:M nnrnper floom R:30 Earlv Show 10:00 .fulle Bpncll 11:00 My Ultle Marele 11:30 Life of Rlley 11:5S Nrwsbreak 12-00 nestlfs.i Curt 12:30 Qutcn for a Day l-OU ADOUI Facci 1:30 U'av of l.tfe 3:00 Day In Couri 2:3(j Calf Storm S:00 Beat lh» Clock 3:30 On You fruit 1:00 Amcr Handstand 5:00 Rohjn Hn-vl S:30 ftock.v ftj friends Gcn . Billy Milchell and wa where now is the lawn south ol ; the first pilot the Plaza Hotel, and was one of [ho back in !<j±>. to fly 200 m.p.h. POTOMAC FEVER WASHINGTON-, D. C., _ The giory road . oltl men - s d mem: Ted Williams at 42 qui.s baseball with a final home run Jac* Kennedy at « strives to leave ihe U. S. fashion. in similar Khrushchev ugurcd tho Caf jesl ^av ,o go, the Uniled Nations ou of .New York was to send invitation, to nil his ,'omnumlM pals; 'Bring your own bottle. Big lense-breakin:: parly." ^' *'• v Listening to Nixon, the counlry i. s .so «- C l| off it roulcl run by Use!/. To hear Kennedy, if s in such foul .,hnpe. no mere mortal could save IL v ^ :k Ike .says Nixon is best prepared for the While House For year, Dick has pondered Ihe admlnistraiion's slogan for running the government: "f.ook, M,n. no hands:" * s; >;One rural preacher say, he'll never use the pulpit lo discus, any candidate's relief That's what (lie men's Rible class is for. S* *4t M I.iUlc known Rcograpliy; Kcnlncky was n fatnou, frontier slate. Dnmcl Roone lived there once, bul pushM on and went i.o work in Detroit.- The trouble wit it's awful hard to FLP:TCHER K the I'arcm Tcaelicrs A^odntion is that teach a parent nnyihins tlicsc' dnvs — ' ' ' rHt DINNER HORNI THE NORTH TEXAS PUBLISHING COMPANY, PARIS TEXAS Publisher! Dail.v E.\cc|H Siiliirtln.v ' tntcicd as Second Clas,s Mall Matter at the Po-,t«ifflco at Paris Tcxai er Acl of Congress Marr-h. 1H7!I. ' under W. W, Bassano Publlshor Bill Thompson, Managing Editor l''.ldnn Uoljt. . Cox On octi'r nf Adv. Cimilnlion Mgr. KTEN-TV, Channel 10—Ada B:00 News A Weather S:li John Dal.v 6:30 Death Valley 7:00 Chew Sho\v R:00 To Be Announced 9:01 Ifa\vailan Eve 10:00 Weather 10:O.S Neivx 10:10 Night Show ItMIKMl* V 10:30 World Series 1:00 About Faces 1:30 Afternoon Show 2:00 Day In Court 2:30 Gale Storm 3:00 Beat the Clock .1:30 Who Vou Trust 4:00 Am, Bandstand 5:30 Action Strip KXH-TV —Channel 12, Sherman, Denison, Ardmore WEDNESDAY (5:00 Neiva i Wcnther 6:15 flimllev-nrin'Klcy 6:30 WaRon Trsin 10:17 Weather 10:25 Snorts 10:30 .lack Paar 12:00 Sttfn Off THURSDAY (MX) Di>ii/»h R« Ml B:30 Play Your Hunch 10:00 Prici- Iji 10:30 World S«riM 1:30 Lor*tt» Yount 2:00 Dr Malone 2:30 These rtoots 3:00 noom for Dacldy 3:30 He.rf'r Hollywood 4:00 Science 4:30 This I.s Ihe l.lfr .VIM Kiddles Korner i:30 Trxom* Lker Rm By Mail— One Month .. „ ., ., _. ., Ey Mai!— Three Months By Mail-Six Month. By Mail— One Year.... .. RATKS— TEXAS AND OKI.AIIOMA } 1 30 Dclivcrcrl by CDirler In Cn.v •/.nno ........ .|(lc Wfltk . 3.50 fi. M |H.5Q ........ Rv Carrier Outside By Mninr lloiite— One Month »1.30 OUTSIDE TEXAS AND OKLAHOMA" ~ By Mall-One Month ..... $1.31) riy Mint- .Six Month* ..... $ 7.UO By Mail— Three Months ---- 3.7. 1 ) By Mnll— One Year ........ 12.76 Any erroneous reflection upon the fhnrnrlcr. Atnnrllng or reputation nnv individual, firm or corporation wlilrli uu\y nppunr In the columns of The News will be corrected upon bi:lnn JucniKht in attention of the The Paris News Is not responsible for the return nl unsolicited manuscripts Or pliDlournphc. Tho Paris News Is not responsible for copy errors, typographical i-rrors or nny unintentional errors Uinl ir.ny occur In nrivcrtlsinf; other than to correct In next Insiio nfter tt Is hrouRlit lo their attention. Al! advertising orders nre accepted on Ihlj; bnsit onw. ME.MHER OK THE ASSOCIATED IMtESS. TEXAS DAILY _____ ASSOCIATION, SOUTHERN NK\\ SI'A I'RIl PUHLISIIEIIS ASSOCIATION. TEXAS OUAI.ITY NI-:\VSI'AI 1 KRS AND AUDIT mjRICAU OF riru'ui.A'noN, Thir Associated Press (f rnlltled exclusively lo use for rrpubUcallon nf al! local new* printed In this paper as well ns all AP news dispatches. NKWSl'AI'Ell g_ THE PARIS NEWS, WEDNESDAY, OCT. 5, I960

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