The Paris News from Paris, Texas on October 5, 1960 · Page 17
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The Paris News from Paris, Texas · Page 17

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Paris, Texas
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Wednesday, October 5, 1960
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Page 17
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PLENTY OF SPARKLE AT FAIR — Pretty Darlene Patterson puts a cut-glass "diamond" stickpin — but the sparkle is real — on a 12 foot high. Little Tex looks on. Miss Patterson is with the decorating company who makes the young giants. They will welcome visitors to the State Fair of Texas at the entrance gates when the fair opens Oct. 8. (AP Wirephoto) JOURNALISM MAJORS Seven Parisians On East Texas Staffs COMMERCE — Seven former Paris High School and junior college students ace serving on staffs of two student publications at East Texas State College this fall. Xiki Smith, Paris junior; Ginna Hinds, Paris junior; Bill Bcal, Paris sophomore; Patricia Jesse. Paris freshmen; Ronnie Rhodes, Roxton junior; Waller Clements, Carthage junior, and Trent De- Jioncy, Clarksville sophomore, arc staff reporters for the East Texan, student semi-week 1 y newspaper. Miss Smith. Miss Hinds. Miss .lesse and Rhodes also hold editorial positions on the college yearbook, the Locust. Beal is the photographer for the Locust Special (published four times a year), and for Uie college newspaper. The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Smith, GOMTth SE, Paris, Miss Smith is associate and art editor of the 1%0-fil Locust. Miss Hinds, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Hinds, (535 Grand, Paris, is managing editor of the yearbook. Mis.s Jessce, I960 graduate of Paris High School and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Jessee, 317-6th SE, Paris, is organizations editor for the locust. Rhodes, who was business manager of the PJC yearbook, is class editor of the Locust. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Rhodes, Rt. 1, Roxton. Clements, a transfer from Paris JC, is the nephew of U. 0. Clements, who is the owner and publisher of the Pan- ota Watchman at Carthage. Dehoney, also a PJC transfer, is the son of Mr. and .Airs. Sherley B. Dehoney, 1100 S. Locust, Clarksville. Beal is the son 01 Mrs. Captola Beal, 3215 Lamar, Paris. ETSC has 42 students majoring in journalism and 14 in printing. Texans Donate More to Dems Than to GOP WASHINGTON (AP) - Texans contributed more to Democratic campaign chests than to those of he Republicans between June and >opt, 1. The Democratic National Committee reported to the House clerk hat it received $10,300 during the period, from Texans. 'The Citizens for Kennedy-Johnson Committee, originated after he July Democratic convention, reported another $3,900 collected rom Texans. The Republican National Committee reported it received 51,125 from Texans in June, July and August, and the Volunteers for rs'ixon-Lodge Committee received ,100, for a total of $5,225. The Americans for Constitutional Action, reported collections from Texans of $1,801. The group s usually identified with ultra conservative causes and candidates. Its counterpart, Americans for Democratic Action did not file a report for the period covered. None of the contributors who gave less than $100 is identified. Largest contributors among the Texans were J. R. Parten, Houston oil man, and his wife, each of whom gave $3,000 to the Democratic National Committee. Others who gave $100 or more to the Democratic National Committee included J- C. Looney, Edinburg, $250. Those giving $100 each included: Judge E. D. Cargill, Laredo; W. N. Foster, Conroej'J. D. Pitman Hereford. Texas donors to the Republican National Committee include: A. R. Dillard, Wichita Falls S250 and L. Zork, El Paso, $1,000 Americans for Constitutional Ac tion included: E. S. Mayer, San Angelo, $101; and $100 from Mrs. Lola Huebner Brown, Abilene. IN RED RIVER VALLEY Autumn Weather Signs Showing Weather maps in the U. S. are beginning to take on different characteristics. Tod a y there aru cold fronts pushing across the country from the Pacific Northwest or from Canada, In the Red Hiver Valley temperatures have come down from the high nineties. Overnight lows in the 50's and OO's have been recorded for the past month. To the weather forecaster, the TV fan and everyone else this means one thing—summer is over. Autumn is here. Soon the discomforts of post-summer will be forgotten. During the summer, it was hot in the Red River Valley- However, according to the Weather Bureau statistics, (his summer was about average. Temperatures for June, July and August averaged about one to three degrees higher than for the same three months last year. The average highs were 89.9 92,1 and 01.7 respectively. While a year ago they wc-re 88.8, 88.3 ant! 90.5. The aver age low for June 1959 was 67.8 and fur 1960 was (J9.3; for July, 71.8 and 72.1; for August, 70.4 and 71.5. The only day this year the temperature climbed to the 100 or above mark was on July 14 with n reading of 101 degrees. However, (here were several days in both July and August when the mercury reached 95 or above. In (he rainfall department, this year, like the last three, has been wet. The rainfall to date has exceeded the normal as well as the amount recorded in both 1959 -and 1953. But, it is 12.62 inches below t h e record year of 1957. In the three proceeding years, June has always been the wet month of the summer. But this year it was July svith 8.48 inches. In fact, this summer has been the wettest since 1915. If the rains continue this fall, this year may see another record. Anyway, it will come close. BOGATA FAULKNER Roxton P-TA Sets Thursday Meeting Paris News Sen-ice ROXTON - The Parent-Teacher Association will hold its first meeting of the school year Thursday at 7:30 p.m. in the small auditorium. Mrs. Rufus Watson is program chairman, the topic be i n g "Chairman Participation: Limited or Unlimited." Chairmen of P-TA committees -vvil kike part. Yearbooks for the current season will be distributed. Paris News Service Junior Methodist Youth Fellowship of Faulkner Church had as its Sunday night program, "Prayer: Are You Listening?" with Lorene Welch, Alice While, Susan Welch and Thonda Swindle inj charge. President Harlin Brown! opened the service and Mrs. Clay Sbrnes led singing with ace o m- paniment by Rhonda Swindle. Glen Welch and family visited Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Welch and Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Jamison in Clarksviilc- Jerry CTOolsby of Dallas was here to visit his father, L. P. Goolsby, whose wife is at present employed in Dallas. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Hardin of China Lake, Calif., visited Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Brown and Mrs. Ada Brown. Mr. and Mrs. W. W- Haley of Dallas visited Mrs. Carrie Haley, The tropical storms that are called hurricanes in the Atlantic are known as typhoons in the Pacific. Famous Cotton Leader Retiring From Firm HOUSTON \ff> — One of the world's cotton leaders, Larnar Fleming Jr. of Houston, retired as chairman of the board of Anderson, Clayton & Co. this week. Fleming, 68. has been with the firm—the world's largest cott o n marketing company—for 49 years. No successor will be named right away, a company official said. Fleming became president of Anderson, Clayton in 1939. He started with the company in Oklahoma City in 1911. He came to Houston in 1924. Fleming was vice chairman of the Commission of Foreign Economic Policy in 1953 and 1954 and has been active in civic work. He will continue as a member of the Anderson, Clayton board. Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Springstun and Howard Kennedy. Paris News Service Mrs. Vannie Seamon returned to Bogala Monday after visiting in Los Angeles and ,Santa Monica, Calif. Mrs. J. R. Sloan is spending this week in Athens with Mr. and Mrs. Spurgeon Peaden. Sp-4 Gary Swaim left Sunday for Army duty in Hawaii, after spending his leave at home with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gus Swaim. Mr. and Mrs, Gaylorcl McClure and son are home from Austin, where Mr. McChire has been buying cotlon for some time. Jerry Alkirns, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Allums, is attending Texas Technological College in Lubbock, where he is a junior, Mrs. Carlos Vaughan went to Leary Sunday to visit Mr. and Mrs. Horace Jeffus, accompanying the Floyd Chesshirs, Mrs. John Davis and Glen Harbison and family of Deport, and Gaylon Norwood and family of Paris. Mrs. Pleas Turner return e d from a stay in Hot Springs, Ark. Dr. and Mrs. Ed Brooks were in Dallas for- the weekend. Mrs. W. C. Barnard and Mrs. Ocie Banard spent Monday in Texarkana. Attending a meeting of Delta j Kappa Gamma society for teachers at the home of Mrs. Era Bell' Brown in Clarksvillo were Mrs. Carl Jones, Mrs. Harold Geese, Mrs. Newt Bryson, Mrs. Oscar Legate and Miss Selma Baker. Here during the weekend were Mr. and Mrs. T. P. Wilkinson and son, Paul, of Abilene with her parents, Air. and Mrs. Jap Chesshir; Walter Jewett and family, Dallas, with Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Jewett; Miss Kay Coatcs, Arlington, with the Sidney Hudsons; Wilh Mrs. Jessie Simmons were Mrs. Ruth Mayfair of Clarksville; Mrs. Belva Taylor and Jack Simmons of Hugo, Okla.: Robert Bishop and Seamon Neally of Grand Prairie were here with Mrs. W.R. Bishop; Durwocd Wiros, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Wims, home from North Texas State College, Denton. Cathy Pickelt and Becky Gaddis of Gilmer visited Mrs. Stella Davidson • Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Geese and daughters of Kilgore visited Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Geese, and also Mr. and Mrs. Harold Geese) whose other guests were Mr, and Mrs. J. C. Morris, Doug- lasvillc. THEPARIS NEWS, WIDNISOAY, OCT. 5, 1940 —17 BUSINESS MIRROR Opinions Differ On Big Issues By SAM DAWSON AP Business News Analyst NEW YORK OP) — How can we take some of the burdens of office off the shoulders of the president of the' United States? Can tho nation deal adequately with both its increasing domestic problems and mounting and quick changing foreign turmoil without slighting one for the other? These are widely debated issues in the presidential campaign. Opinion on how to deal with them differs markedly. But the National Association of Manufacturers says this week that the basic issue involved in both' questions is how much the federal government should do and how much should be left to the states or to private endeavor. In a study of the role the federal government should play, the NAM holds that it is increas d federal involvement in local matters that adds to the burdens of the presidency and also leads to conflict of emphasis between foreign and domestic problems. The NAM has never been counted among the friends of increased involvement of the federal government in local government duties or in business matters. But the trend toward centralism has gone on steadily. And today NAM charges this is hurting the government in its conduct of defense and survival policies in confused and critical times. It argues that increased reliance upon the federal government to solve domestic and local problems saps the energies of the president. It also holds that Congress and diplomatic and defense agencies arc diverted from concentrating on foreign dangers. Opposed to the NAM view is the one holding that federal participation is needed to make the economy stronger, and hence able to ward off outside threats. Champions of centralism hold that Washington must do what the states don't or won't. But the NAM contends this overburdens the president. It says it isn't fair to the man or to the office to assume a superhuman endowment, either of physical stamina or of wisdom, concerning every detail of the life and work o( (he citizens. It wants his responsibility limited to truly national tasks. Tho' business group argues ,tliat states and focal communities could bear the cost of local projects if they weren't beguiled by the ease of obtaining federal funds. Too Late to Classify NEW TABLE LAMPS, regular Sa.fla. •>. for $3 Dan Bills Furniture, 248-lst S.VV. TOR SALE — Two registered male Boxers, Dial SU5-2374. SALE— 17 Black Angus Iieilers, 13 months to 2 years did; 12 Whitcface heifers 2 years old; 1 Hereford bill) 2 vcars old- 1 Angus bull 2 vears oid. SU1- TWO OVERHEAD garage doors. S25 each. Dial SIM-2S03'. NEW 15 Cu. Ft. Westinghouse freezer, was 5319.D5, now S259.D5. Dan Bills Furniture, :>48-Ist FfiEIGHT DISPOSAL — Brnrid new 17 piece stainless steel waterless cookwnre sets. Sells for SHOO, take 545. See at Frank Wolfe's Storage, dial SU4-8253. TWO PREMIER BBS" heaters, perfect condition, both for S25. FOR KENT — Small furnished house. Bills paid. Dial SU4- MECHAN1C GARAGE" for rent See Frank Smith at H20 North Main. WANTED Experienced Secretary - Bookkeeper. Must take dictation, type, 1 have good personality. Age 25 to 35. Starting salary S45 to C50 per week. A A A EMPLOYMENT SERVICE 31 North Main SU-i-2377 BARGAINS We have 55000 worth o£ children's elothcs, from Tots to Sub-Teens. We will be open from 7 P.M. to 9 PJ,l. for your con- venisnce. Ladies' shoes and dresses, values to $16.75 $1 up. Piece goods galore, 39c up. FACTORY OUTLET STORE 107 Grand Avenue "I'm old fashioned" If you're old fashioned, too ... if you like things proved to you . . . you'll like the confidence with which you can place your advertising in this newspaper. We belong to the ABC* . . . which actually audits the circulation of every member publication. Whether advertisers are from Missouri, Maine, or Manitoba, they can know through the ABC report that they are getting the exact circulation they pay for. Our latest ABC report is at your service — to ihow you how many people you can reach ... how they buy their paper . . . how much they pay . . , and even where they live! A copy of this report, containing the findings of the ABC auditor, is yours for the asking. * Thii newspaper it .1 mtmbtr of the Audit Bureau of Circulations, tn association of nearly -(,000 publisher*, advertitm, aod advertising agencies. Our circulation is audited regularly by txperitnceci ABC circulation .auditors. Our ABC report »how» how much circulation w* have, where it goes, how obtained, and other facts that tell you what yon get for your 'advertising money when you us« this newspaper. jr. editions for '61. Not Chrysler! fjjysler f^K.....-l«..i f^ Vifl—-> t> r^l_. Others in Chrysler's price class are building Why? Because Chrysler's reputation has always been based on full-size, full- value cars. Result: your investment in a Chrysler will not be compromised by lesser cars bearing the Chrysler name. featuring the new Newport ...a full-size Chrysler in a new, lower price range! It's new! And it's a beauty! It's Newport ... the big car that's every inch a Chrysler. Come see what you get for the Newport's new, lower price [ Unibody, 9 single unit 'hat's 100% stronger th-^.i old-type body-and-frame construction. A new Firebolt V-8 engine that runs on regular gasoline, Five-foot-wide seats ... plus a driver's seat built to support you from shoulder to knee, A brand-new alternator that gives your battery longer life. And unexcelled torsion- bar handling [ The Newport! Full-size proof that Chrysler can't he beat for value. Ask your dealer. He's waiting with a key and the widest smile in town! CHRYSLER '61: NEWPORT * WINDSOR * NEW YORKER * 300/G FAUGHT MOTOR CO. ' 475 North Main

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