The Paris News from Paris, Texas on October 6, 1960 · Page 2
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The Paris News from Paris, Texas · Page 2

Paris, Texas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 6, 1960
Page 2
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—1_2 TH£ PARIS NEWS, THURSDAY, OCT. 6, I960 RECEPTION GOOD Paris Looks Over New Aufo Models for 1961 Paris viewed more new autos today as the city's dealers continued to present the 1961 line of automobiles. The reception has been good, the dealers report, with Paris area folks showing a sharp interest in the new models. Many 198] models already have been sold. The new Oldsmobile was on display today at McCl a i n's, 1710 Clarksvilie. And the new Pontiac was being shown today by Glass Mosors at 2425 Larnar Avenue. Glass is also showing the new Studebaker today. At Howerton Motor Company, 222 Clarksviile Street, the new Mercury and C o met models w e being shown today for the first time. The Comet Is the new small-c a r model of Mercury. Fauq h t Motor Company, 475 North Main Street, is presenting the new Chrysler models today. Burtrum-\Yoo!son Chevrolet. 255-lst S'.V, plans a gigant i c debut of the 1961 Chevrolet, au- tos and trucks — .'rom Impala down to the Corvair—Friday and Saturday. H will be the first showing of the new Chev- roleis. The 196! B uk 1 its were presented Wednesday by Morphew Bukk-GMC, 543 Lamar Avenue. The Morphews were well pleased with the public's reception of the neiv models. Here is the entire picture on 1961 models for Paris n e ».' car dealers: MORPHEW BUICK-GMC — New Buick went on display Wednesday, along with n e w Buick Special model. N e w CMC trucks on display earlier. MCCLALVS - New Okts- mobile. a!! models including the new F-E" went on display tod?.y. Cadillac went or- display Monday, and first model is already sold. Rambler to be shown October 12. B U R T R U M -WOOLSTON CHEVROLET — All n e w Chevrolei mode's — Impala, Bel Air, Biscayne, Corv a i r and Chevrolet trucks — 50 on. display Friday with formal showing continuing through Saturday. HOWERTON MOTOR COMPANY - New Ford shown September 2!l. with .several already .sold. New Falcon shown on September 29. New -Mercury and Conu-t went on display today, Lincoln Continental and Thunderbird to show in early November. GLASS MOTORS - New Pontiacs went on display today with Star Chiefs and Catalinas on floor. New Studebaker also on display today. New Tempest, Poniiac's small car presentation this year, to be shown November 3. CRAWFORD MOTOR COMPANY — New Plymouth went on display September 29, along with new Valiant. Good recepnon. several sold. De- Solo to show on October 13. FAUGHT MOTOR c o M- PANY — Ne\ Chrysler went on display today with both New- Yorker and Winsdor models on floor. tft ^* * ' r\ ' 1 \ DK. HAROLD HUNT . , .heads civic project PARISIAN TESTIFIES Textbooks Eyed By Texas Panel AUSTIN (AP)-The Stale Textbook Committee today is deciding what books it will recommend to local school districts' It heard 3 Oklahoma Youths Admit Thefts Here Three Oklahoma youths, a p- prehended by Hugo bwmen Wednesday night, have admitted to tee'wiirVeieair'itsT-ecomVnenda."! 1 ' 10 thef , t of s f vc f al ^' caps ' ° nc (ions Friday. The books it en-i u , re , an<l , a w dorses—not mnro th,in fiv- in -„,, ' V'ednesdny. The 15-member book commit- i wheel in Paris earlier estimon Vedne day from the onc subject-will be adopted for Thc >'°" lhs were, transferred w icsumonj \\eanesciaj irom me •, ... • . H ! Parts today by Capt. Andrew Toxans for America i" ••>**} e«ii periOQ. i , „ _... r>.i:-. ri . Texans for America The conservative organization j thdr d challenged 10 books U alleged !] 300 u i H«a». b The "Texans for' America listed I Smilh of , th ? Paris I" 01 '? D ' pa _ r |; ciist a bad lighl on the Ameri j in a , "liars. Included was a high school can system. ... EveUs Haley of JTex« ^0^ book, '"rcxas Canyon, -., rancher and historian Our s ish Soulhwesr bv u who once run for governor, pre- T^ rt .-. a ,. i . » , . i- .• IcMl-tJ. sented most of the case for the Texans for America, Paris Music Study Club To Sponsor Art Theater A Civic Art Film Theater for be used by the Music Club to , . Paris is in the making with Dr. maintain the scholarship fund x ! nc . LSA ' and la historian Allan Harold Hunt spearheading the civ- j which awards the J. Emory Shaw j cvias - ic project which is sponsored by I scholarship lo a worthy music! . Banlts t'pshaw of Dallas, pub-, (he Paris Music Study Club, student at Paris High and Paris j llsher cf tlle book - said Wcinberg | 'junior College as well as olhcr! ls mentioned only twice. "I; ment and Lamar County Sheriff Earl Brown. Clvjrges were being prepared Thursday afternoon. Following their apprehension for questioning by Hugo lawmen, the I voulhs admitted to Ihe thefts after Haley objected to Ihe inclusion i " !C loot was found in thcir car of a reference to "manifest destiny" by Albert K. Weinberg, whom Haley said was listed in the House Lin-American Activities Committee index. The bill of particulars also said Perrigo showed a "liberal" slant in his presentation, including references to John Gunther's "ln- Ike to Appear on TV With GOP Women WASHINGTON (API—President Kisenhower will appear Monday night with a group of Republican women campaign workers on a televised program sponsored hy Volunteers for Nixon-Lodge. The President may make an opening statement in support of the Republican ticket, and then will reply to questions asked by the women volunteers. Whito House Press Secretary James c. Hagerty said the questions and answers will be unrehearsed. NBC-TV will, televise the program 7:30-8 p.m. Eastern StanA- ard Time. Jodan Oliver is in his ninth season as Yale football coach. Dismayed U. S. Now Seeks To Hea! UN Neutral Rifts UNITED NATIONS. N.Y. -AP) —Dismayed U.S. diplomats today look stock of the damage from a j bruising fight in the U.N. Genera: i Assembly and pushed to heal j rifts with angered neutrals. j The United States finally won j early this morning—through a' parliamentary maneuver — its battle against the neutrals' move for an Assembly resolution urging Vallianf Man Charged With Son's Killing Oklahoma News Bureau IDABEL, Okla. — Charge of murder has been filed here against William (Bill) Lanier, 45, of Valliant, for the fatal shooting of his son, John Wendell Lanier, 26, of Amarillo. Tex., at the elder man's home, three miles north of Valliant. The .son died almost instant 1 y when struck just under the heart by a slug grom a 30-30 rife, fired at close range, witnesses said, according to Don Stevenson, assistant county attorney. Witnesses told officers th/at the shooting Friday afternoon followed a scuffle between father and son when they took sides after Billy Lanier and Eugene Talley, each 12 years old, got into an argument. The dead man, born at Bennington, later lived at Valliant, where he was visiting, and was e m- ployed as a truck driver. Surviving besides his wife, a son and a daughter, who live at Stafford, Ariz., and his father, are his mother and stepfather, Mrs. Curtis Talley and Mr. Talley; his grandmother, Mrs. Elb Fennell, and four half-brothers, all of Valliant. His funeral was held Monday. Youths Arrested In Hugo Thefts Oklahoma News Bureau HUGO, Okla. — Arrest of three McCurtain County youths here early Thursday apparently solved a wave of gasoline and hubc a p thefts in this area. In the car occupied by the three when they were arrested here about 2 a.m. by city police, were II hubcaps which the youths admitted having sto 1 e n Wednesday night in Paris, Tex,, and also a 55-ga!km drum, four siphon hoses and two five-gallon cans of gasoline, which they said they stole earier in Idabel. City Policemen Ed Thornton and Ocic Clifton, who arrested t h e youths on a deadend street in the south part of town, .->aid (he three agreed to waive extradition t o Texas, and were held here fo r Paris officers. Gafesville Mayor Fires Police Chief GATESVILLE <AP> - Mayor Dan McNeal fired the city's police chief Wednesday, McNeal said he discharged C. W. Walsh because Walsh hasn't lived inside Gatcsvillc long enough lo rjualily for the job—and because the chief never took the oath of office. Walsh has been Gatesvillc's police chief about four years. a meeting between President Ei- i senhower and Soviet Premier ] Khrushchev. j But !he long night contest was ! nip and tuck, compared with lop- j sided U.S. majorities in other! days, and it made hopping mad such neutralist chiefs as India's Prime Minister Nehru whose influence the United States wants on its side in the expanding world organization. The nine-vote Communist bloc could have swung the margin to the neutrals, but Khrushchev doesn't want to meet Eisenhower either. So instead the Reds abstained, while Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko watched in noticeable pleasure as the United States fought the neutrals. American officials, who had maneuvered vigorously all week to avoid Eisenhower's being put in the embarrassing position of saying "^o" to a U.N. mandate, were surprised and displeased with the results of the showdown. Among the African nations, whose 24 members are the largest group in the U.N., only one—right- wing South Africa—voted on the U.S. side on the key vote. In the Asian group of 21, only seven voted with the United States. Even among the 20 Latin-American neighbors the support was less than solid. Only 13 voted with the United States. U.S. strategists hoped to rep ir the damage by stepping up backstage efforts to woo the neutrals and persuade them U.S. policy is not against theirs. One initial move supporting this was Eisenhower's White House date today with Indonesian President Suksrno. Other contacts were planned by Secretary of State Christian A. Hertcr and other top U. S. delegates at the U. N. The Americans had to do some calming of their own tempers before they could get on with the job. L'.S, officials were put om by the failure of the neutral leaders who had seen Eisenhower, including Nehru, to inform the United States about their resolution before they issued it. club projects. i haven't heard of Allan Nevins i Civic Art Film Theater will be I ever being ca!led left wi ng." he | open to the public, and everyone ; at ^ ef ^ is invited to join. To open this season, a series oi four art films are planned at the Plaza Theatre under the auspices of the Music Club. Dr, Hunt will be campaign chairman for t h e project which will bring to Parts something new in motion picture entertainment. | Through Interstate Theaters, the ! films, which are not available to | theater goers, except through the t civic art film theater, will be [presented. One film will be shown monthly, beginning in November. December will not have a film, j due to the holiday season, however the o:her films will be shown : in January, February and March. j The Plaza Theater will be closed j 011 the dale Of the Civic Art Film .-fum-irs a nRimnai nr^aniv-innn . i ,. , , . , I -*o'- iil - 1 >-5, d fldllUIleil Ul^dniiCailOn i,-j lpn -. mmm Itro mnmSov -icl-rM nr^srn ni a 11 An ann nnlv thr\co 11- (Vi I r > j • • i , i t>iu.n rt k-UlllillitLLc JilUmijCI clSKCQ i'lL-ji^uiduun dtiu Ulliy uiose \vjin i nf Anmtm ?imtnr<; nacplorlpHa, , t nUHlMMMlrJlUi;?, lm;i cicLiCCJ di'.sy-.,. tVlo {1 r til n t- in , rt 1 „ 1 membership cards will be admit-! Texan as its President i . S lo know how i ••---' - - - ' ie>Xtl " as 1U5 ^resident. , to use mo< i ern conservation meth-! Several vocational agriculture j texts were criticized for not mentioning the "moral ramifications" of the federal farm program. Dr. Don Riddle, a Paris veterinarian and a member of Texans for America, said certain books instruct the student how to participate in the Federal Commodity Credit Corporation program. He i S3id he opposes: suggestions that farmers lake advantage of federal conservation training and assist• ance For the second time in its 2o i "j' V e had to Job-Security CHICOTA Sunday will be the 50th wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. John W. Vanderburg of Chicota, though they plan no special celebration. Mr. Vanderburg, who is a retired farmer and formerly -3 longt i me Paris News correspondent, married Miss Sally Marshall October 9. 1910, at (he home here of a family friend,. Mrs. D. S. Moore, still a resident here. Farmers of Chicota, especially cotton growers, are wanting a continued period of dry weather, as there is lots of cotton. Hand pickers ore needed as mechanical harvesters can not be used, the ground being loo soft. Three Chicoians are stationed now at Ft' Leonard Wood, Mo.; Gerald Whitesides, James R. Vanderburg and Robert Lloyd Sales. Lee Caviness is slowly improving at home after treatment at the Sanitarium of Paris, and is able to be out some of the time. Mrs. W. C. Downs is on two weeks visit to her daughters, Mrs. Norman Robertson, and Mrs. Joe Henry and their I'amilies in Dallas, ar,d Mr. and Mrs. Joel Sain in Denton. Dewey Vanderburg, Precinct 3 county commissioner, and Mrs. Vanderburg were in Austin for the state convention of county commissioners. Deborah, Kathleen and Katherine Gordon of Chicota are spending the week in Ft. Worth with their father, Charles Gordon. Mr. and Mrs. John Ferguson and children of Dallas spent the weekend with her father, R o bert Crawford and Mrs. Crawford. Mr. anv! Mrs. Kill Stamps and children of Dallas spcrtt the weekend with her mother, Mrs. Una Whilesides. M. E. Campbell, paliont at St. Joseph's Hospital in Paris, was reported showing little improvement this week. mage In 211 Crash Two cars narrowly escaped a serious crash Wednesday night north of Paris, although they did collide. The accident occurred five miles north on Highway 271 as one car went out of control while passing another. No serious damage was reported. Involved was a 1960 Cadillac, driven by Mrs. Carolyn Steed, 432-lOth NE, and a 1959 Ford, driven by L. P. Pitcock, Paris Rt. 4. According to Highway Patro 1- man James Wray, the" accident occurred shortly before 9 p.m. as the Steed auto went out of control while attempting to pass the Pitcock car. The Cadillac passed direct 1 y in front of the Ford and raced upon a high embankment, but did not overturn, Wray said. Damage to the Cadillac was S150 and the Ford, S50. BPWC Plans Safe Driving Award Friday Second award to a woman during National Business Women's Week, by Paris Business and Professional Women's Club, will be made Friday, this one in cooperation with the State Highway Patrol. A woman driver will receive So from the club for obeying traffic regulations and following sa f e driving practices here Friday, Max Womack, highway patrolman, cooperating with the c i ub's committee in charge. This feature was scheduled for discussion on the Thursday broadcast at 5:10 p.m. over Station KFTV by Mrs. George Young, of the international relations committee. First award of the week was that to Mrs. Ben W. Smith as Outstanding Business Woman of the Year at Tuesday night's club dinner. Wednesday was members h i p promotion day, under direction of Mrs. Elmer Ellis and Mrs. Sam Ladymon, members arrangi n g coffee-break visits with prospective members. Thursday afternoon, the finance and women in government committees planned a conference with the Chamber of Commerce staff on its recent "Operation Ideas" on civic projects for Paris. Saturday, the national security committee has arranged with Station KPLT for man-on-lht. street interviews on a civil defense question. Paris TPA Joins in Child Safety The Paris Post T of the Travelers Protective Association is participating in the Notional Child Accident Prevention Week, October 23-29, In an official memorand u m Governor Price Daniel calls attention to the accident prevention week' He urges "all citizens to take note of this program as a means of encouraging greater p u blic awareness of (he preventable tragedies involving children. . ." s d year history the Interstate Con- ] fashioned"meihod ""of 'diqghVIt ferencc of Employment Security j out of books nivsclf - he licc| Agencies, a national organization ,„.,.„ . commil(p . mnmhnr « toH the old- ted for the special showing of the art film. "Many large cities have Art Film Theater, and it is step forward for Paris in the establish- Richard L, Coffman, recently ], appointed Administrator of the Texas Employment Commission, was elected president Tuesd a y afternoon. October 4th at the 24th "Our basic opposition lo the promotion of this farm program is a moral one," Haley com-1 mented. He also said a proposed English 1 ment of Civic Art Film Theater Annual Meeting of the group. here." Dr. Hunt pointed out. "I j Claude Wiliiams, a former C o m- ,, , , know the quality of art films and missioner of the TEC was t h e i 15 J^lLT ...™ adlTn ,!,.^° rk , S i the asset art film theater can on '. v o'ner Texan to be so honord. make to any city, and 1 am proud! Coffman had previously held to li-nve a part in launching this i several official assignments with- come in 9:00 sharp j project in Paris. The films shown are pictures that one can see no where else, and they represent the in the Conference and at the time of hi.s election to the Presidency by four authors who Haley leged are on the House Un-American Activities Commiltee index. "Are we willing for communists and communist sumpathizers t o . . was immediate past chairman of I choose the Merature'our children a ,,lhe powerful Committee on Em- I read in the Public schools?" Haley d * ' • • • ! asked. highest type entertainment, well as presenting the world's ' P lo - vment Service Activities. greatest actors and actresses. Paris is growing and this addition to the entertainment scene in Paris is a definite step toward greater growth". Coffman. a 51-year-o'd career employe of the Texas Employment Commission, has held r wide variety of posts in his 27 years with the Agency, beginning as an In| lerviewer in the Kingsville. Texas Proceeds from the project will HOSPITALS ST. JOSEPH'S HOSPITAL Admilted: W. J. Holcomb, Jr., 2530 Simpson; R. G. Cothr a n, Powderly; Reginald Boswell, Paris; Jerry Meeker, PJC; J. D. Hart Rt. 1; Dismissed: Mrs. John McFadden, Camp Maxey; Mrs. Mamie Dunagan, Sumner; Mrs. J. R. Bangs, U9-30th NW; Mrs. Jerrell Burleson, Arthur City; Mrs. Hardy Parson, Arthur City; Mrs. John F. Howerton, 43(i-9th SE: -Mrs. Henry Gordon, Rt. 3; Carmelita Johnson 271 Motel; Mrs. Fred Biggerstaff, 948-20th NE; L. E. Stockton, 947 Connor; Billy Fox, 2545 W. Auslin; Mrs. Ralph Arraiz and daughter born September 27, Grant, Okla.; Mrs. William Henderson and son bo r n September 28, Garland; Mrs. Arie Fagan, 1034-19th NW. LAMAR MEDICAL CENTER Admitted: Mrs. Janie While Powderly; Mrs. Emma Davis, I 791-lst NW; Mrs. Monie Drake, I 322 Geo. Wright Homes; Johnny Jones, 636 E. Grove; Henry Rog-j ers, 1306 Bonham; Mrs. Carol! Wright, Geo. Wright Homes. Dismissed: John Tharp, Rt. 6; Air--. Jackson, 1035 E. Booth; Charles Cooper, 1180-19lh NW; Sydney Berry; 197" E. Booth; Lee Miles, 805-5th .NW. Cooper Sets Homecoming Game Friday Paris News Service COOPER — Homecoming game for Cooper High School's Bulldogs will be played here Friday night with the Farmersville eleven pros. executive post to that of Administrator, to which he was appointed in May of this year by unanimous action of Commissioners S. Perry Brown, Maurice Acers and the late Robert F. Newman, recently replaced when Governor Price Daniel appointed J. E (Ed) Lyles to fill out the unexpired term of Co-n- missioner representing employ:s. BRIEFS Lydia Hible Club will meet at 3 p.m. Friday with Mrs. J. B. Strong, 305 Lamar. The 8th grades of Fourth Ward School will hold a rummage sale Saturday morning at 6 o'clock on the parking lot behind Council's Market. The New Era Class of First Methodist Church will have a rummage sale Friday from 3 p.m. to 6 p.m. at the Homer Walters Building on North Main Street. Paris Chapter No. 5, Order of the Eastern Star, will have a covered dish supper, Friday at 6:30 p.m. at the George Wright Homes recreation center. Louis Dempscy, advertis i n g manager for Sears store, is in T.';-, Okla.. Thursday and Friday, attending a meeting of Sears Southwest zore display advertising managers. Lcroy Pierce, ]340-8th NW, pleaded guilty Wednesday afternoon in Lamar County Court to a charge of possession of unstamped whisky and was fined $200 and court costs. The arrest was made by the Texas Liquor Cont r o I Board. Lewis Franklin Utz, 2C02 Bonham, was filed on Thursday morning in Lamar County Court on a charge of driving while intoxicated. The arrest was made Wednesday night by Lt. William Conder and Patrolman Daniel McCloud. No plea was immediately entered. Three Pnris laymen will fill Lamar County pulpits Sunday as part of thc Methodist Group each high school class having nominated a candidate for the honor. After Ihe game, a dance will be held in the school auditorium, thc High School Student Council, of which Leslie Harland is presider.t, being in general charge of the homecoming arrangements. Cub Scouts Work On Badges Tuesday Cub Scouts of Den 5, Pack 4, worked on achievement badg c s during a weekly meeting held Tuesday afternoon in thc home of Mrs. James Clifford, 1202 Pine Bluff. Refreshments were served following thc meeting. Eric Clifford is the den chief and Ihe den mother Is Mrs. Clifford. at Ihe morning service at Pales- line Methodist Church, Clyde Mc- Kinncy al thc morning service at Forest Hill Methodist Church and Byron Richcy at the morning service of Shady Grove Methodist Church. All three are from Garrctt Memorial Methodisl Church. .Joe M. Ilnlliburlon, inter i o r communications electrician fi r e- mnn, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs- Arthur Halliburton of Roule 4, Honey Grove, is serving aboard thc submarine USS Odax operating off the coast of South America. Eight South American countries are participating with Ihe Odax and four other U.S. ships in submarine warfare training exercise. The Odnx is scheduled to return to her home port of Charleston, S.C., December 14. Closing the meeting, Commit tee Chairman R. L. Williams, superintendent of Corpus Chrisil i schools, said "the charges of sub- i version are being checked." He | said replies lo 'the check are ex- DEATHS S. P. Johnson Paris News Service COOPER - The funeral of Samuel Pierce Johnson, 53. a farmer and lifetime resident of Yowell community, was set Thursday at 3 p.m. at Christian Church in Commerce, where burial was arranged. -Mr. Johnson, who died in his , sleep at home Tuesday nig h t, leaves hLs wife, the former Miss Dorothy Scott; his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Johnson; these ' children: Finnell Johnson, Coop-i er; Fain Johnson, Waco, and Mrs. ! David Weddingtor, Lubbock, and six grandchildren. Grandson Dies Paris News Service LINDEN - Services for the infant son of Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Stout of Ft. Worth, grandchild of Mr. and Mrs. ,J. R. Ham of Linden community, were held at the grave in Laurel Land Cemetery in Ft. Worth Monday. The Rev. .Mr. Dillow, Baptist minister, officiated. T v - child was dead at birth Saturday in Ft. W^rth. Surviving are the father and the mother, the former Miss Jerry Nell Ham; a brother and a sister, and the grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Slout, all of Ft. Worth, besides Mr. and Mrs. Ham here. I Rutherford Burial j Paris News Service j COOPER - Attending the fu-i neral of Mrs. Howard RuJherford, j was her sister, Mrs- D. M. Fisher here. Mrs. Rutherford, Ihe former Miss Fnnnie Woodall of Cooper, died lale Monday in Waxahar'-:ie. She had been ill three weeks, having suffered a heart attack. She was the. widow of Howard Rutherford, long associated with Southland Cotton Oil Company of Paris, later trans/erred to Wtix- ahachic. Surviving are th'rsc children: Mrs. Erwin Glaspie, Ennis; Mrs. 0. E. Littleton, Dallas, and Howard K. Rutherford, an FBI agent in Tampa, Fla.; six grandchildren; a niece and a nephew besides her sister here. MARKETS Fort Worth Livestock FORT WORTH (APl-HoRj ZOfli Ktrnrty lo 2,1 hlRhfr: (op IBOO. Cnlllr 2.RW; calves 410;. nir»t for tnio lion tortny; cows tlrndy i:i.33-15.73: itoort und choice cahn »n<! yearllngx uleiirt.v lo Sl.fK) up «( 18.00-22.fll; Mnndnrri 17.0019.00-2.1.00: hclfrr rnlve« 17.00-20 M. Sherp 300: »lf«dy; Rood »nrt rholrr wnolsd Umb.< Ifi.XO; «*•** 5,00-5,25; medium feeder limbi 12,00. SPECIAL BUY! VIBRANT COTTON CORDUROY Velvety 16-rib pinwate corduroy for dozens of fashionable uses! Colors that machine wash bright as new. Brilliants, pastels, neutrals. Yard 36 Inches Wido ^.fvTVvSv.s.^v *>~Kr: -•'';; r^J&?2.£'& ?.*">*% ^. \ \ V. t»:\ ia< V :- * COTTON FLANNEL $ yards 1 Prettiest prints this side of dreamland in an extra cozy softly-napped quality flannelette. Machine washable prints for all the family. San- forized&. Cotton Gingham Sport Shirts ! $ 2 men's sizes small, medium, Urge, exira-larpe This Penney special buy boasts two matched pockets, permanent collar stays, every wanted extra! Ail are full cut to Penney's own specifications! Save! NOW IN A 50-PIECE SERVICE FOR EIGHT! Exclusively Penney'i by International Silver Company! Refreshingly pretty, needs no special storing, care. SPECIAL I 12 88 8: salad, rtlnntr forks, dinner knives (serr*lfrt hlartr*), soup spoons phis; i« tt»ipnon», I servinj spoons « I I g 1 I

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