The Paris News from Paris, Texas on October 7, 1960 · Page 5
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The Paris News from Paris, Texas · Page 5

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Paris, Texas
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Friday, October 7, 1960
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Page 5
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How Little Girls Do Glow In New Wool Winter Coats LITTLE GIRL CHARMER — The "Bishop's Coat" by Childcraft in all-American diagonally patterned wool is styled with raglan shoulders and ruffled cuffs in a "Sundcry-best" manner. The gathered full skirt from a high-line yoke adds much-needed dimensions to their precious figures. Let-down hem grows with her years. Buying a little girl's winter coat is one of the most imp o r t a n t wardrobe investments, that must satisfy two points of view—the young fashion-plate's love of new styling and Mother's firm notions about the intrinsic virtues of warmth and durability. Here's a fashion check-list for children's coats, as distinctive as their personalities, that will result in a mutu a 1 agreement of choice: A. Complement color to skintone. All youngsters love color, look their best in lively tones. However, while adults can cater to every fashion color whim using make-up to change complexion tones, special care is needed in selecting colors most suitab 1 e to children's natural skintone and shining hair. B. Fur trims act like magic! A little girl really blooms when a tiny touch of fur snuggles her chin. It's that lovely natural sheen against live 1 y wool that does the magic trick. This year, fur of all types, from mouton to mink, lends a soft glow to many youthful, dressy coats. C. Favor fuller silhouettes. Most flattering styles for undefined contours, whether thin or rounded, are the double- breasted and generously cut lines in flares or pleats. Fit should be comfortably easy, lending a charm of subtle shaping. For the baby roundness of knee-highs, favori t e line is the high bodice, with skirt perkily jutting out. D. Choose wool for healthful warmth and durability. For generations, Mother's bas i c stipulation has been for a "winter coat of wool." No fiber matches the healthful, natural warmth of all-American wool, its sturdy durability and l sf . c . /jr M? n _ Con ? m i" ee This Week Feted With Steak Dinner Members of the Pulpit Supply Committee of First Christian Church and their wives were entertained Wednesday evening with a charcoal sleak dinner at the lake home of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Skidmorc. Co-hosts for the affair were Hal Rhciidasil. chairman, Mark Rodcn, chairman of the Board, and Harry Fry. The dinner was given in honor of the Committee for its work in securing the Rev. Harvey Rodford as temporary pastor of the church and t h e Rev. Don McCoy, new pastor, who will arrive the latter part of November. Those attending were Mr. Redford, Mr. and Mrs. Rheu- dasil, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Poling, Mr. and Mrs. Fry, ill-, and Mrs. John W. Biard, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Skidmore and Claude Ribble. Unable to attend were Mrs- Ribble and Mr. and Airs. Clyde Antoine. FRIDAY 6:30 p-m. Paris Chapter No. 5 Order of the Eastern Star, will meet at the George Wright recreation center for a c o v- ered dish supper and celebration of its 60th anniversary. "HANNIBAL' • VICTOR MATURE • RITA GAM SAM SPIEGEi. '»..: . t EUZABETH HOHTGOtfEStt KATHAS1NE TAYLOR CLIFT HEPBURH TENNESSEE WILLIAMS JOSEPH L MUHKlEWtCZ Productd b/ SPIEGEL iu'n limit Mrs. Me Mi I I'm Speaks to Class "Return of the Lord" was the title of a lesson brought , Tuesday Mfternoon at a meeting of /adies Bible Class of Ramseur Baptist Church at the church. Mrs. R. L. McMillin conducted the lesson. Opening the meeting, t h e church group sang "More About Jesus," led by Mrs. E. Moore and accompanied by Mrs. Ira Locke. Mrs. Bill Hart read the yearly report of the class and announcement was made that next week Mrs McMillin will begin a study of the Book of Ruth. Twenty members and a visitor, Miss Joyce Moore, were present. Baptist Pastor Speaks to Unit The Rev. W. D. Watson, pastor of East Paris Baptist Church, brought a Bible lesson study Tuesday at a meeting of the Women's Missionary Union of the church. The group met at the home of Mrs. Clayton Skidmore, 1337 E. Houston. Mrs- Billy Norwood opened the meeting with prayer. Refreshments of coffee. Cokes and cookies were served to 19 members and the pastor. Next meeting will be October 10 with Mrs. Charl e s Bowden, 648-12th NE. The meeting will last all day with a salad luncheon at noon. ENCORE! PETAL CLOCHE New level-headed cloche, made of nylon petals studded with single feathers — one of the most flattering hot silhouettes — it's available in a host of ombred colors. (3.99). ALL OUR HATS 1.99 and 2.99 Some 3.99 NONE HIGHER ! Matching Handbags and Glovct 1.00 to 2.99 SHOP MIITTINERY 130 BONHAM 'Words on Unity' Given at Meeting "Words on Unity" was the title of a program brou g h t Monday at a meeting of Women of First Presbyt e r i a n Church by Mrs. R. 0. Murphy. Mrs. Arthur Moore, newly- elected president, presided ovr the business meeting, and Mrs. Ben Berly presented the budget for the coming year which was adopted and approved. Women were reminded of the collection of clothing for overseas relief. Twenty-one members were present. lasting good looks. There's no restraint, no locked-in feeling with flexible wool, which breathes with the body through its natural air spaces, li k e pores in the skin. Because of its depth, wool retains -all the fine marks of tailoring—rarely if ever do the seams rip, pucker or lose their grip. The natural wool fiber can absorb up to 30 per cent of its weight in moisture with o u I feeling damp or clammy—providing an important safeguard to little ones caught in a downpour of rain or a snowstorm, E. Grow-ability. American manufacturers have provided for an extra year of wear, and often two, through a built-in growing scheme to cope with this fast-sprouting generation. In children's size ranges, hems and sleeves and the i r linings have a generous turnover for letting down. In some cases, this coat growing to fit can be accomplished.by merely pulling a thread and pressing. With the bouncy line wool fiber, a quick s'eaming eliminates telltale marks of yester-year's hemline. Beware Credit System Pitfalls, Says Senator CHICAGO — The American credit system, says Sen. Paul H. Douglas (D-Ill), is a which there are many pitfalls for the unwary consumer. He has been exploring this wilderness. The senator has proposed would help right the wrongs he has found. It would require agencies extending credit to disclose the finance charges. Douglas discussed the pit falls of the credit syst e m recently when the Senate Subcommittee on Production and Stabilization was in the ci t y conducting a hearing on h i s } rrr Shaped Sheath Pure Flattery By ANNE ADAMS A superbly shaped sheath— the most elegant way to be noticed by day, at dinner, on a date. Double-breasted buttoning curves a sleek midriff —hip pockets accent a long- waisted look. Tomorrow's pattern: Half-sizer. Printed Pattern 4556: Misses' Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18. Size 16 takes 4 yards 39-inch fabric. Printed directions on each pattern part. Easier, accurate. Send fifty cents in coins for this pattern, add 10 cents for each pattern for 1st- class mailing. Send to Anne Adams, care of The Pa r i s News, Pattern Dept., 243 West 17th St., New York 11, N.Y. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS with ZONE, SIZE and STYLE NUMBER. legislation. He cited some statistics: At the end of 1959 Americans were in debt 183 billion dollars—some 131 billion dollars of this in mortgages and 52 million in consumer credit. By the end of this year, consumers will be entangled in an estimated 200 billion dollar credit web. During 1959, 88 per cent of the bankruptcies in the United States were family bankruptcies. Sen. Douglas said he and his supporters are not opposed to consumer credit. "But we do say that the buyers and borrowers are entitled to know how much they are paying for the credit," he said. Douglas has found that interest rates as high as 100 to 160 per cent a year are being paid by many consumers. Many are not aware of the add-on charges and camouflaged terms in the contract. "Instead of telling the customer what he has to pay, he's told only what he pays a month and how many months he must pay it," he said. "Then there is the basing of the interest debt on the original indebtedness. In this the customer continues to pay the same rate for the original sum instead of what he owes. He will pay, for example, 8 per cent each month on $300," Douglas said. "Abuses in recent months show that a buyer is loaded down with additional charges, a form of discount and deductions for various services. "The testimony at the hearing was disclosed that in auto financing for used cars there is a volume of cases when a man bought an automobile and found out later he also bought 'life insurance. "The rates are heavy. And not only is he buying life insurance against his will or knowledge but also accident insurance. "Service charges — her* there has been a big source of abuse. These accumulations of finance charges, which are often in excess of the interest rates, place a burden on the purchaser. "We are making a study of individual cases. We find that the consumer in many cases is paying as much as 140 per cent on the unpaid balance by computing interest on a monthly basis," he said. Douglas said he is not anxious to have the national government take over supervision of finance from the states. But he pointed out that 19 states do not have laws in the personal loan area. "Our analysis shows that the 31 remaining states do not have laws that are effective," he said. "In 31 states no laws deal with merchandise other than an automobile." SATURDAY /" 7"*N and Hie Frtnih ^jfttMBtf^ entertainment ^f W^B^^V mNTUND 'GEORGE CUKOR'NORMAN Churchwomen Attend Eastern Deanery Meet Episcopal Chiirchwomeny attending the 'Diocese of Dallas Eastern Deanery -meeting held in Pitlsburg, had Holy Communion celebrated by Bishop C. Avery Mason; heard Deaconess ^Edith A. Booth from Evanston, 111., speak on her work, and attended groundbreaking by Bishop Mason for the new parish hall of St. William Laud's Church. The program theme was "Evangelism Is Everybody's Business," Deaconess Boo t h speaking on the needs and opportunities facing the church today, and also discussing the work of deaconesses- In gathering was made of trading stamps donated b y women for furnishing the diocesan retreat and conference center at Grapevine Lake. Mrs. Ralph W. Rowley, Dallas, diocesan women's chairman, introduced visiting board members, including Mrs. Bob Sandlin, Mt. Pleasant, Eastern Deanery chairman. The program followed luncheon - at Fernadale Conn try Club, the meeting being attended by clergy ond women's repres e n t a t i v e s from the churches at Atlanta, Daingerfield, Mineola, Mt. Pleasant, New Boston, Pittsburg and Texarkana, besides these from Paris: The Rev. James W. O'Connell, rector of Holy Cross; Mrs. O'Connell; Mrs. Dorothy N. Faught, presi dent, St. Margaret's Guild; Mrs. Maclin Atkinson, Mrs. Charles Beachley, Mrs. J. W. Bell, Mrs. W. S. Chamberlain, Mrs. Walton Marshall, M r s. Austin " Porter and Mrs. lone W. Scales. THE PARIS NEWS, FRIDAY, OCTOiEK 1, IMP Quick canapes: mash hard- cooked eggs fine and season with salt and pepper and a little mayonnaise; spread on squares of thin buttered toast and garnish with ancHovW «r; sliced pimieflU^stuffed *Uv<M.' This flavor, - combination' it 'ML exceptionally good" ooer' hiut; butter may be subctitutw) for; the mayonnaise. , •,.'.\'< ,'. ; ,i> FRIDAY AND SATURDAY —ALSO— Poling Book Is Reviewed For Study Unit Mrs. Ronald Prince and Mrs. Will Saylors reviewed the book, "Mine Eyes Have Seen" by Daniel A. Poling, at a meeting Wednesday of La-, mar Study Club at the home of Mrs. C. M. Hill. The meeting was opened with each member answering roll call with quotes from "The Country Parson." Mrs. R. A. Roemmele brought the devotional. Following the program, a dessert plate was served to 16 members. " 'Gunfighters At Dodge City" • Joel McCrea • Julie Adams Adults 50c Discount 35 C FREED-JIMMYClANTOI children 25* SANOY'SIEWART • CHUCK BERRY SPECIAL MIDNIGHT SHOW SATURDAY 10:30 P.M. New Congregations CHICAGO CAP) — Lutheran denominations organized 2,100 new congregations bet ween 1930 and 1960, reports the American Missions Divisions of the National Luther a n Council. Steak Instructions When broiling a 1-inch steak, place the meat so it is 2 to 3 inches from the heat. A 2-inch steak should be placed 3 to 5 inches from the heat. Serve steaks piping hot. Never allow steak to wait for the guests. Oitlribuled by lOSCrM »HtJ4Nl» ASSOCIATM — ALSO — MODELS 3Y DAY... PLAYGIRIS AT NIGHT! f/iey ptddlt thei ir talents ,, themselves F-R-E-E A Free Turkey Will Be Given Away Every Saturday Night Beginning Saturday, Oct. 8. Drawing By Lucky Ticket Number. This Give-Away Will Go'Thru". Thanksgiving! COME OFTEN TO THE GREATEST S' The FAIR IN Ci'-vJU-v^ ? STATE FAIR OF TEXAS celebrating three-quarters of a century as America's largest annual showcase of progress and entertainment ^ WITH A GALAXY OF GLITTERING ATTRACTiONSI HOAtWAY MT sew ICE CAPADES * SHOWER OF STARS. nc AIIHUI ooertir. NEISON loar. IICKAIO ICCGSU. uiuw. niNot m. i«MtTT tutr. IEX AIIIH. JMMIC tooctis. NOUI: 1 JITHtO, AND COUECI Ull rilllVAl Pan> American Livestock EJxpositfon i? STATE FAIR HORSE SHOWS T«XM IntemalH»R«l Tniiif. Fair J, MILLION-DOLLAR-MIDWAY „ i SEWINQ FASHION FESTIVALCj Giant Automobile Show PX*ATTX1«X USA FFA CHILDREN'S BARNYARD Exciting Cotton Bowl Football ELECTRIC SHOW Mobil Sky Revu* NEW MUSEUM EXHIBITS Natural Gas Show OTOUE SDTO SHOW AND SO MUCH MORgf

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