— THE P^RIS HEWS, WED., OCT. 12, 1960 HOUSING AUTHORITY Commissioner Invin McClanahan, right, presents its annual check, in lieu of taxes, to Mayor W. C. Ragan, left, while Mrs. Frank M. Condray, the Authority's executive director, looks on. The check for the year was for $4,725.40. (Paris News Staff Photo). fiscal New Housing Authority Figures Show 'Firsts' Housing Authority of Paris fis cai year figures at the board of commissioners annual .meeting Tuesday night showed sev e r a 1 j "firsts": j For the first time, its residual j receipts went into five figures:! a total of $13,146, as compared Lo j the previous year's' 57,043, which was more than double the 53,128 shown in 195S. The payment to the city of Paris in lieu of taxes was a check for $4,725.40, bringing the tot-jl paid to the city during the past seven years to about $26.000—an average of about |13 per day. For the first lime, the Authority was able to buy back some of its own bonds. S3,000 worth, sufficient funds being available for the purchase above its reserve funds. The authority has $55,000 invested chiefly in short term treasury' bonds, readily available for cashing as needed. It was also the first fiscal year in which the audit found no exception, according to the figures reported by Mrs. Frank M. Condray, the executive director the past three years. Total income from dwelling rentals was S63,- 996. She pointed out. among ot h e r comments on the tenancy of the 200 dwelling units in the two housing projects — 132 at the George Wright homes and SS in the Booker T. Washington Homes—that of the tenants leaving the units. 15 ppr cent did so because they were able to buy homes for themselves. For the first time, the re n t a 1 records actually showed a credit balance: a collection loss of $6.98 was offset by collection of $16.87 on an old account, leaving a J9.89 credit. At the dinner meeting at Paris Golf and Country Club, Invin McClanahan, chairman, and Carl DeWeese, vice-chairman of the commission, were re-elected. New member of the board, Don McLaughlin, replacing the late Wallace Norton, was not present, other commissioners in attendance being Maury Robinson and Hayden Stripland. Guests were Mayor W. C. Ragan. city eouncilmen Nathan Bell, Charlie Brown, C.L. Walker and Arthur Cawihon; City Manager Hubert Kennemer; Harold Greene, city finance director, and Dr. J. R. McLemore, president of Paris Junior College; Thomas B. Steely, Lamar County Echo publisher, and Miss Maude Neville of The Paris News, besides Mrs. Condray and her staff, Miss Nancy Lenoir snd Mrs. Carl Pierce. DEATHS AND FUNERALS Freeman Rites Last rites for Mrs. Joe A. Freeman of Van was set there Wednesday at 3 p.m. She was the stepmother of W. H. Freeman, business manager of Paris Public Schools, whom she reared, he and his wife having left here for Van after being notified of her death early Tuesday. Andy Ford Andy Ford, 54, formerly of Chicota, died Monday in Wichita General Hospital in Wichita Falls. The funeral there was set for 2 p.m. Wedn e s d a y in Hampton- Vaughan funeral chapel, with burial in Crestview Cemetery. He was a br t h e r of Mrs. Claude Hodge, ;8C8 E. Booth St. here. • Mr. Ford, born at Chicota, December 6, 1905, was a son of Alex TORADOES (Continued From Page One) elevators destroyed by the twisters. Early Wednesday some scattered showers fell in Northwest Texas but in the western part of the Panhandle nnd in far West Texas skies were clear. Temperatures iangeu from 76 at Gaives- ton and Brownsville to 55 at El Paso. No rain was reported in the state. • The wife of Deputy Sheriff Henry Minter and her son, Billy, both saw the tornado hit north of Bovina. "I think everyone got quite a scare. It was a dark cloud, boiling up, and we could see it plain as a picture," she said. Fdona Postmaster Leo McClelland said his ho.ne was slightly damaged. The tornado lifted a shed housing a jeep and left the vehicle'standing in the open undamaged. Rainfall reports during tlie 24- hour period ending at 6 p.m. include Dalhart 1.50 inches, Canadian ,75,. Amarilio .43 and lighter amounts- at scattered points over the slate. At Wealherford, Okla., a 3.20 inch rainfall was reported. • The five-day forecast issued "Wednesday calls for temperatures from 2 to 7 degrees above normal with iighl to moderate rainfall over the slate. and Liza Ford. He moved to Wichita Falls in 1930, and was employed in gasoline transport for the Texas Company. Surviving are his mother; his wife, the former Miss Cornel i a Brown, and a sister, Miss Margie Ford, all of Wichita Falls, besides Mrs. Hodge here. L G.Willis Luther G. Willis, SO, retired city employe who lived at 323-6ih NE, died Wednesday at 4:40 p.m. at Lamar Medical Center, after three months illness. The funeral, Thursday at 10 a.m., will be conducted at Fry & Gibbs chapel by the Rev, W.P. Hibbs, Ft. Worth, and the Rev. W. T. Dunn, Paris. Interment will be made in Restland Cemetery, Born in Arkansas, February 6, 1880, Mr. Willis was a son of Shannon and Amelia Willis, and had lived in Paris 35 years. He was an employe at the city waste disposal plant 16 years before his retirement. He was a Baptist. He leaves these children: John Willis, Charlie Willis. .Mrs. Jack Gentry and Mrs. J. W. Hicklen, all of Ft. Worth; Mrs. Willie Martin, Vernon, and Wyley Willis, Meridian, Miss., and 19 other descendants. Johnnie Jones Johnnie Jones, Negro resident of M02-7lh NE, died of i i 1 n e ss Tuesday at 4:50 p.m. at Lamar Medical Center. He was born in Texas, November 10, 1831. He leaves two daughters, Mrs. Ida Mae Williams and Mrs. Willie Jordan, both of Los Angeles, Calif., and five grandchildren. Ferguson Funeral Home has charge of burial arrangements. Rev. A. C. Floyd Funeral of the Rev. A. C. Floyd, Negro resident of 506 E. Pacific St., Honey Grove, who died Sunday al home, will be held Thursday at ? p.m. at the 16th Street Baptist Church in Honey Gro v e. The pastor, the Rev. H. E. Corbin will officiate, and burial i n Cedar Hill Cemetery there will be made by Ferguson Funeral Home of Paris. Surviving besides the widow, Mrs. Leona Floyd, arc those children: Mrs. Catherine Gaines, Asa Floyd, Booker T. Floyd and James Floyd, all of Los Angeles, Calif. Mr. K May Call Off Cuba Trip NEW YORK (AP)—Soviet Pre mier Khrushchev is reported can celling a planned visit to Cuba—a this time—mainly because he fears it would backfire against th Soviet Union everywhere in Latin America. Soviet security chiefs are als understood to have warned Khru shchev that mounting unrest an< anti-Communist plotting in Cub, might imperil his personal safety This information comes from Iron Curtain officials who are in a position to know something about the Krem 1 i n leader's decisions and moods.| He had tentatively scheduled a j three-day goodwill visit to Cuba j at the end of his United Nations i appearance, they reported. Castro was under the impression he would come when he left New York to return to Havana 10 days ago. But Khrushchev changed his mind, these informants said, when told his much-publicized meetings with Castro in New York already had badly hurt Soviet prestige in Latin America. Pictures of Khrushchev, a delighted grin on his face, hugging Castro are reported to have aroused antirCommunist and anti- Castro opposition even in countries which had sympathized with the Cuban leader's social reform programs. Rather than risk a massive setback to his campaign to woo other Latin American nations. Khrushchev decided to pass up the Cuban visit now. The security problem is understood to have been a secondary, consideration in Khrushchev's mind, but a major one to his bodyguards. Soviet and Cuban security agents got involved in a pushing and shoving contest in New York three weeks ago when Khrushchev paid an impromptu visit on Castro. H was on this occasion that a New York police captain grabbed Khrushchev's security chief, Nioc- lai Zaharov, lifted him bodily from the sidewalk, and insisted he stop shoving Cubans out of Khrushchev's path. Apparently the incident was enough to cause Zaharov to won der what kind of orderly security protection Khrushchev would get during any visit to Cuba. Khrushchev is now reported planning to fly straight to Moscow after his 25-day New York visit end Thursday night. He is understood to be planning to "report" to the Soviet people at a giant rally at Moscow Stadium. Kennedy Quemoy NEW YORK (AP) - Sen. John *\ Kennedy said today he was opposed to letting the United States et into a position where it might >e dragged into a war over the hinese Nationalist islands of Quemoy and Matsu without the jsup- wrt of world opinion. In a series of'interviews during crowded campaign schedule nere, he carried on a running dispute over the issue with his Re- jublican opponent. Vice President Richard M. Nixon. | The Democratic presidential candidate reiterated the stand he Look in a television debate \vkh Nixon last week that the islands off the Chinese Communist mainland are not strategically defensible and that the United States defense line in the Far East should be based on Formosa. Nixon, in campaign speeches in the West Tuesday, contended that Kennedy's policies would lead the nation down the road to war and surrender and also said it raised questions about Kennedy's position wilh respect to Berlin. However, Kennedy retorted that Berlin is in a different category than the tiny offshore islands and said he has stated many times that this country should uphold its commitment to defend Berlin and free nations with which it has treaty commitments. Earlier, William Vanden Heuvel, Democratic Candidate for Congress from New York's 17th District, said he had wired Secretary of State Christian A. Herter for confirmation of a report that the Slate Department is urging the Chinese Nationalists to evacuate the offshore islands. Kennedy defended his policy in a sidewalk interview on his way to have breakfast with Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt. Vanden Heuvel accompanied him on the stroll. Vanden Heuvel said that Rep. John V. Lindsay, -N.Y'., had said in a debate with him Monday night that he and other members of Congress rod been informed the department's policy was to urge a Nationalist withdrawal from the offshore islands. Kennedy reiterated his stand that the offshore islands had been declared strategically indefensible by top military leaders and that the United States should not risk a world war by committing itself to their defense. Vice President Richard M. Nixon, Kennedy's Republican o p p o- nent for the presidency, has Defends Policy called this a policy on the road to | war and surrender. ; The dispute between Kennedy i and Nixon over the defense of Quemoy and Mstsu erupted in their second TV debate last week. Nixon said he completely disagreed with Kennedy and made fresh attacks on Kennedy's position in speeches out West Tuesday. Kennedy meanwhile said "one of the great political myths of our time'" is an assumption of an inevitable conflict between the Democratic party and businessmen, "The business community has well served the Democratic party —and I believe the Democratic party has well served the business community," said the Democratic presidential nominee in a speech prepared for the Association of Business Publications. Kennedy said his party has benefited business by such things as creating the Federal Reserve System as the basis of the nation's currency and banking system, by j controlling securities speculation, land by raising purchasing power of farmers and workers. He assured the association that, while as president he would not conduct a businessmen's administration, "neither will ;t be u labor administration or a farmers' administration." "It will be an administration representing, and seeking to serve, ail Americans," he said. The Alassachusetts senator scheduled a busy program in the metropolitan . area today, with a dozen appearances at a wide range of events. He planned to begin with a breakfast at the home of Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt and finish up with a $100 a plate fund-raising dinner at the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel. Stolen Car Is Recovered Sheriff Earl Brown reported today that a 1956 Chevrolet stolen Sunday from the First Ba p t is t Church parking lot has been recovered and returned to its owner, J. L. Arnold of Paris. Brown said Billy Sheppard, a Parisian, discovered the abandoned car early Wednesday at Lake Crook. Some of the accessories and the spare tire had been removed. PUSH (Continued From Page One) fice that local campaigns we r e complete and pledges would be broi-ght to the office during the afternoon. | Following is a breakdown o t collections at noon Wednesday: Advance, $34,843 toward a $4!,000 goal. Special, X5, f "'6.50 toward a S3,- 200 goal. Empioye, $16,912.97 toward a $24,000 goal. j General, $2,209.40 toward a $4,150 goal. Area, $434.75 toward a $1,500 goal. i MARKETS Fort Worth Livestock r'ORT WOHTH rAP)— KOK« 200; up 2J: lop 19.00. Cattle 2,100; calves 300: sttariy: good and choice steers 22.50; good mixed yt*r- llnyn 2J,M; commcrcUl caws 16.25; good calve* 19.50-21.SO; (rood tnrt choice stoc» «lcer CBlvn 23.00-26.00; ftood and choice *lock hfKer ctlvc*. 2I.OO-23.00; good y»nr- linr »IocV <Urr« 1109. Rhttp untfittcrf. HONOR (Continued From Page One) ing Dr. McLemore; a dan c e in the gym following the game, and a chapel service the following morning at 8:30 a.m. Five Homecoming queen nominees are to be elected by the PJC student body October 14, with the election of the queen to be held October 21. Homecoming activities are under the overall direction of Ex-Studenfs Association President Dr. Kelley. General committees, in addition to the special pa n e 1 working out the appreciation theme, are made up of s t u- dents, faculty members and BXCS. They are: Parade: Mike Walker, student; Jack Bankhead, faculty member: Rayburn Bell. Robert Pierson and Edmond Castleberry, ex-students. Floats for parade: Billy Alexander, student; Mrs. Minor Beavis, faculty; Thomas Steely, ex-student. Reception: Sue Barnett, student; Mrs. Louis Williams, faculty; Mrs. Bill Thompson, ex-student. Registration and due?: Zada Tutt, student; Frank Grimes, faculty; J. C. Coker, ex-student. Barbecue dinner: Betty Burks, student; Mrs. Bill Jones, faculty; Tommy Duncan, ex-student. Halftime activities: Harold Gore, faculty; Mrs. P^a r 1 Brown, ex-student. Dance: Patsy Petty, .student; Harold Gore and Miss Manjo Oliver, faculty; Ray Wunsch, ex-student. Publicity: Betty Burks, student; Ralph Webb, faculty; Thomas Steely and Mrs. Nancy Palmer Polecl, ex-students. Chapel service: Stanley Shannon, student; Mrs. Alan Wise, faculty; Mrs. .1. C. Short and the Rev. J o h n Chiller, ex-students. Posters:, Dickie Julian, student; Mrs. Ray Wunsch, faculty; Mrs. W. L. Kelley and Mrs. Bill Thompson, ex- students. Finance Men Talk to Paris School Board Nine firms interested in acting as financial advisors for the Paris Independent School District a p- peared before the District's board of trustees Tuesday night. The Board held its reg u 1 a r monthly meeting in the Pa r i s High School Band Hall. Bearing these firms was th e main item on the agenda. Ea c h was given a hearing, but no selection was made. A meeting has been called for Thursday, October 27, at 5 p.m. at which time the matter'Will be given consideration. FOR TEXAS TOUR Waco Baptists Criticize HST WACO (AP)—The Waco Baptist Assn. has criticized former President Harry Truman for his campaign tour .through Texas in support of the Democratic president ticket of Sen. John Kennedy. at its regular meeting Tuesday night. The meeting was held coincidentally with a campaign speech here by Truman. In his swing through Texas Truman plugged strenuously for Ken- In a resolution it also said "that nedy and Sen. Lyndon Johnson. we shall encourage our churches and people to consider seriously the men nominated for the presidency as to their allegiances other than to the Constitution of Ihc United States." The position of the association, which r e p r e * e a t s 67 Baptist churches in McLennan County, was stated in resolutions adopted HOME IN CALIFORNIA Nixon Feels Has Real Issue in Quemoy Deal LOS ANGELES (AP) - Vice President Richard M. Nixon is back in his home territory today, confident he now has an issue that will help push him into the White House. • Nixon will spend three and a half days in his native California, and it's almost certain that in each speech he will insist he is right — and Sen. John F. Kennedy, his Democratic foe, is wrong — about policy for Quemoy and Matsu. Today he lias a comparatively light schedule; a trip out to Burbank to record television film clips and a couple of picnics late in the afternoon and tonight, at Long Beach and at Knott's Berry Farm. Nixon has gone halfway around the world to latch onto his issue, In his speech here in a Central Texas area heavily populated by Baptists like himself, he devoted more than half of his 30 minute speech to the religious issue. Another resolulion adopted by the ministers said Truman "is presuming too *iuch if he presumes that It is his prerogative or anyone else's to tell Baptists what they should do in this election or in any other realm of conscience." The former president broke into his prepared speech to say one reason he is glad he is a Baptist is that "nobody dictates to me as a Baptist." In a news conference before his speech., Truman said that he felt immune to any church criticism of his views in the political campaign. A'resolution by thu Baptist asso- two tiny islands, off the coast of j ciaU()n said t |, e association "look China. He is sure to hammer away at this two-point theme: 1. That Quemoy and Matsu should be defended. 2. Tliat Kennedy is wrong—and engaging in "naive and woolly" thinking that could lead to war- when he says the defense line should be pulled back to the sea between Formosa and the China mainland. Possibly the best, clue io Nixon's] thinking came in bis reply to Kennedy's suggestion for a fifth television debate. Why not set back the debate on tween N'ixon and Kennedy. Great Debate Shapes Up Over 'Great Debate 7 NEW YORK on — A great debate appears to be shaping up over the "great debate" between the presidential candidates. Sen. John F. Kennedy has accepted a network offer to make time available for a fifth debate early in November. But Vice President Richard M. Nixon is cool to the idea and has suggested that instead of a fifth Thursday comes the third round I foreign policy, now booked for of the big television debate be- j Oct. 21, a few. days and expand it two hours? Herbert G. Klein, Nixon's press secretary, said Tuesday night the campaign seems to be settling down to international issues, and two hours would provide plenty of time to explore them. Klein smiled when he said it. Another Nixon proposal: That the two vice-presidential candidates, Henry Cabot Lodge and Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson, be given the Oct. 21 spot. There's no doubt that Nixon Nixon, in San Diego, Calif., suggested through his press secretary that the fourth joint TV appearance now scheduled for Oct. 21 be turned over to the vice- presidential candidates. He also suggested that the two- j thinks he has something hot in hour debate that he proposed i Quemoy and Matsu should be held some time in the Quemoy is 29 square miles, 100 week of OcL 21-28 and that the time for both answering questions creased from two-and-a-half to five minutes. Nixon was quoted as saying that his schedule was too tight to permit a TV debate after Oct. 28. debate he and Kennedy expand and f ° r rebuttal should _ be in- their fourth joint appearance to two hours. Kennedy has not yet replied. Originally, four one-hour debates were scheduled. Two already have been held and the third is set for Thursday nigiit. The proposal for another debate "around Nov. 2" was made in telegrams Saturday by three Democratic senators. The Nation- BRIEFS al Broadcasting Co., the Columbia the J. G. Woolen P-TA will meet miles northwest of Formosa and 20 miles from Red China. It has a population of 11,000. Quemoy, with a population of 45,000, is 120 miles from Formosa, and only five miles from China. with disfavor upon his 'Truman's > public conduct and his manner of speech as a Christian, a Baptist and a guest in our midst." Record Seeking Flier Missing SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — A Fargo, N. D.. flier forced down at sea off Wake Island in a single-engine plane is missing and a search is under way, the Const Guard wa:> advised today. Another Fargo flier safely landed his single-engine plane at Wake. The two were attempting a nonstop flight from Oakland, Calif., to Manila. The Coast Guard, relaying reports received in San Francisco from a search rescue coordinator on Kwajalein in the Marshall 1s- isnds said a Coast Guard crash boat, after earlier being rebuffed by reefs, took in tow the plane in which Lt. Dunne Stirling. 27. went clown Tuesday night about three miles north of Wake. Stirling was not in the plane. A pinpoint of light during the night in the same area mig h t have been from a flashlight carried by Stirling. A search of the area was negative. Stirling's companion, Capl. Charles Finnegan, 30, landed on Wake. The two had been in the air Broadcasting System and American Broadcasting Co. I Group will meet at 2 p.m. agreed to give television and radio time and the Mutual Broadcasting System offered its radio network facilities. moy in August 1958. The U. S. 7th Fleet moved in to support the Chinese Nationalists, but intermittent shelling has continued. On his arrival at the airport in nearby Burbank Tuesday night, Nixon was met by an enthusiastic Thursday afternoon at the school, j crowd 'estimated at between 12.000 beginning at 3 p.m. The Stu d y j and 15,000. He. put out a statement in which The Sixth District Court Grand , ] ]C challenged Kennedy to answer Jury is scheduled to convene at j how much the programs he spon- Red China began shelling Que-1 l"° re than 30 hours and were past 9 a.m. Thursday at the Lamar County Court House. The Kennedy camp feels that I Mr. and Mrs. Don* Richards the senator did . so well in the first two debates that still another one would be beneficial to him. They also believe that, with the last debate now set for Oct. 21. too big a time gap would be and children. Harmony, Minn., are visiting his mother. M r s. Thelma Richards, 613 W. Austin St., and other relatives. Robert W. Hulen, airman, US>', .son of Mr. 3nd Mrs. Floyd Hulen left before the election and that of Detroit, graduated recently the Republicans could finance a home-stretch TV blitz that the Democrats could not match because of a lack of funds. The Republicans fake another view. Fred C. Scribner Jr., chief Republican National Committee negotiator on the four programs already scheduled, asserted that Kennedy had lost the second TV debate, held last Friday. "U is not unusual for a man w : ho has been beaten to ask for a return match," he said. WHO'S NEW A son was horn October 10 at the Sanitarium of Paris to Mr. and Mrs. James Holland, 528-19th SE. New Names David Carlton is the name friven the son born October 10 at the Sanitarium of Paris to Mr. and Mrs. Jarnc.s Holland, 523-19th SF,. Grandparents arc Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Hulett, Petty, and Mr. and Mrs. Herman Holland, Roxlon. Johnny Lynn Is the name given the son born October 5 at St. Joseph's Hospital to Mr. and .Mrs. Fred C. Nabors. Powderly. Grandparents arc Mrs. Lillian Moore, from the advanced Aviation Elec- j tronics Technician School at the- Naval Air Technical Train ing| Center in Memphis, Tenn. Jack Ellis, son of Mr. and Mrs. Eldon W. Ellis, 908-13th SE, has been east in the first College Players production of the year a i North Texas State College. H e will appear as Typc-r Rayburn in Moss Hart's ''Light Up The Sky," to be presented October 25-29 in the NTSC Studio Theater. Ellis is a senior speech and drama major. Five; Paris News carriers wi)l be chosen for a trip to the State Fair of Texas during a meeting Thursday .evening at 6:30 p.m. at the News office. Circulation Manager Bob Cox will take the win- sors will cost. Nixon said: "I have had his platform costed out and have stated that it would cost at least ?!0 more than the program that 1 have advocated. I have also stated my conviction that his extravagant approach would produce less progress than the programs I favor." NLxon said Kennedy has claimed these figures are incorrect. If this is so, Nixon said. Kennedy should give the correct answers. "He owes it to the American people," Nixon said, "on our television debate Thursday not to dodge any longer." | He hit hard at Kennedy in .speeches Tuesday in San Diego before more than 10,000 roaring partisans in the ball park, and in Albuquerque, N.M., where 6,000 heard him. "You'll be hearing a lot about them (Quemoy and Matsu) in the next few weeks and months because they have become a sym- the halfway mark of their effort. Both planes were in view of the island when Stirling's plane went down. Finnegan circled once and headed into the Wake landing field. Finnegan and Stirling left Oakland Monday morning on their projected 7,698-mile flight. They were after She record set Ins't year when Max Conrad flew 7,- B85 miles nonstop from Casablanca, Morocco, to Los Angeles. HOSPITALS ST. JOSEPH'S HOSPITAL Admitted: Mrs. Ruby Parker, Powdcrly: Henry Mays, Hugo, Okla.; Mrs. Grover Taylor, 1023 L-jmar: .Mrs. Paul Reeves. 8GG ] Cedar; Ted Houck. PJC; Ha m p ' Fcagan, I05-12th NE. Dismissed: C. E. Ccarlcy, 634- 13th NW; Mrs. Will i e" Dee Spencer, and son born October 7, Rt. 2; K. C. Berry, Paris. tiers to (lie fair Saturday. All car-i bol, a major issue, in the presi- riers who desire to stay following deniial campaign," Nixon said. the Thursday meeting will h e guests of the Grand Theatre for the Walt Disney picture, "Jungle Cat". PERSONALS Fred H. Bell, Richmond, Va., i.s visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Bell, 345 E. Austin St. Lorcne Garrelt and mother, Argenta, III., will visit over t h e weekend in the home of L o rcne Hicks. Oscar Evans of Los Angeles, Calif., is visiting his sister, Mrs. Varley Vanderburg, 237-4th SW. 501 Geo. Wright Homes, Mrs. JA family reunion will be held at Sallie Nabni-s. Paris, Rt. 1, and Mrs. Vandr.rburg's home Thur.5- Houston Millsap, Paris. I day.I MONUMENTS And Markers Guaranteed Top Quality 5% SAVINGS ON ANY STONE • Eaty Terms Cxclufivi D«»l«r For Rock Of Ages — Georgia Morbk DEWEESE MONUMENT CO. At another point: "I'm going to tell you today that, regardless of the political consequences, I intend to fight at every opportunity any return to the naive and woolly policies which led to the loss of China and the war in Koreaand Mammons Slates Fashion Show L. 0. Hammons Men's Wear will show the latest in men's fashions for fall and winter at a style show Thursday night in the Paris Junior College recreation room. The show which will begin at 7:30 p.m. is for hi^-h .school and PJC students, malt- and female, and members of the college faculty. Free cold drinks will be available and door prizes will be given. I'm going to do, it throughout." .special seasoning If you order "filet Americain" in a Belgian restaurant, you'll get raw choppc;" beef prepared with HAR CHANNEL 8 7:30 p.m. Oct. 12th 1 ? !
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