The Paris News from Paris, Texas on October 13, 1960 · Page 4
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The Paris News from Paris, Texas · Page 4

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Thursday, October 13, 1960
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THE PARIS NEWS, THURSDAY, OCT. 13, 1960 PRESENTATION TODAY PHS Homecoming Nominees Named Nominees for the 1960 Homecoming were introduced al Paris High School assembly Thursday morning in a unique skit based on bongo, beatnik and expresso breaks. Nominees are three seni o r girls, Paula Cozort, Amanda Stanley, and Mary Lynn Graham. Utilizing the rhymed skit for which Miss Stella Mae Crain, freshman English teacher, is famous, the girls were introduced by Senior David Denney, class president. Setting the tone and tempo for the beatnik skit was bongo drum music by Johnny Hesley. Background beatniks attracting attention prior to the entrance of the nominees were Kay Holcomb, Creighton Pickering, Billy Norris, Janice Sciarro, Jack Bsnkhead, and Charlotte Denman. Cue for the beatniks to fade and give way to the three girls were David's lines: "But beatniks now are out of date. Chase I hose beat • chicks, clear the scenes Here come our Homecoming Queens."' Identity of the one chosen for the honor will remain secret until the Homecoming ballgame, Paris vs. McKinney, on Friday, Oct 21. According to Mrs. Roma Sanders, head of the Student Council, one of the sponsoring organizations, the Homecoming event will be climaxed with the coronation at the game. In case of rain, however, the crowning ceremony will be combined with the rally assembly set for 2:30 p.m. Friday. Sponsoring orgaimnii o n s have invited several former PHS exes to speak briefly at the assembly. All ex-students are invited to visit PHS on Friday, Mrs. Sanders announced. Registration will begin at 9 a.m., she said. Group Sees Sales Tax Defeat AUSTIN (AP)—A campaign by 200 Texas businessmen for a retail sales lax will meet defeat, the Texas State AFL-CIO predicts. Secretary - Treasurer Fred Schmidt called the Oct. 6 resolution of a group of civic nnd business leaders in Dallas "a fight between the vast majority of Texans who believe in fair taxation (and oppose a sales tax and the ' self-appointed clique of big businessmen who think they know what is better for the people than the people themselves." The group of about 200 organized and adapted a resolution recommending "a broad-based retail sales tax to provide any additional revenue which may be necessary for the proper conduct of state government." "They have dusted off the same rejected and scorned proposal for a general sales tax that the Texas Legislature has rejected ever since 1039," Schmidt said Wednesday. "They will get no farther with it this time than all the other times they have, run with it, but it ought to be quite a show, for they have told I he people they DEATHS AND FUNERALS L G.Willis Rites The funeral of Luther G, Willis, SO, retired city employe, was held Thursday morning at Fry & Gibbs chapel, and burial made in Rest- land Cemetery, Roxton. Bearers were Ellis Bennett, W. M. Malone, F.M. Hobbs, P. A. Reves, Dave Dunn and Bob Duni*. Mr. Willis, who lived at 326-Cth NE, died Wednesday morning at •1:40 o'clock at Lamar Medical Center, after illness. Fisher Services The funeral of 0. B. (Benton) Fisher, 62. Paris attorney who died Monday night, was conducted Wednesday afternoon at Fry & Gibbs chapel by the Rev. John Shuler of First Methodist Church, interment being made in Evergreen Cemetery. Bearers were J. R. Hickman, Gilbert Cecil, James M. Caviness, Cecil Mackin, Hardy Moore, Fred Council, Frank Edwards and A. M. Aikin. Mr. Fisher, who lived at 531 Graham St., died at the Sanitarium of Paris after a heart attack. Clifford Scarborough Clifford Scarborough, fi3, for- Thursdny morning at Delta F11- neral Home here. The Rev. Raymond Trompler, Methodist pastor at SeagovHle, officiated, and bearers were A.F. Bramlett, Eb Bartley, Earl Smith, Doug Rainey, Hubert Lewis and T. A. Young. Miss Little, teacher at Burleson School in Dallas, formerly taught in Ladonia and Bonham many years. Born in Farmin C c unty, November 25, 1905, she was a daughter of the late Claud Little and Mrs. Minnie Little. Surviving are her mother and a brother, Ewing Little, both of Ladonia. Mrs. Allie Dennis Oklahoma News Bureau HUGO, Okla. Mrs. Allie Dennis, 72, who lived here at 804 West Clayton the. past five years, died unexpectedly Monday of a heart attack in Piano, Tex. She was visiting in the home of a nephew, Roy Hoagland, Piano cafe operator. Coffey Funeral Home of H u go will announce service .plans. Mrs. Dennis, a member of Clayton Avenue Baptist Church, had lived in Choctaw County 50 years. She war born at Avery, Tex., Hammons Men's Store Holds Fashion Show Approximately 60 high school and junior college students gathered in the Paris Junior College recreation room Wednesday night, as L. 0. Hammons Men's Store presented the latest men's fashions for fall and winter. Fifteen different units of men's apparel were shown, ranging from the new natural shoulder vest c d type suit to casual wear, including car coats and sweaters. Women's wear also shared the spotlight in a showing of f o u r Pendleton outfits, composed of skirts, sweaters, jackets and slacks. Free Cokes were served. The three door prizes given away during the style show were a sweater first prize, a shapely fitted shirt, second, and a gold stretch belt, third. BRIEFS AND PERSONALS Dial SU 4-4323 Jones to plan a full-dress Madison Avenue veterans hospital at Big Spring, vpc campaign with the pitchmen ^ sisler Mrs L: N. Shannon, »;,,!„- ,/ ™n,.in,.n ,, C lh.-,l U-P Si'.. Of 630-17th SE hCTC, W3S HOtl- trying to convince us thai we should eat less so they can get fatter. Lamar Bar Associations Resolution Honors Fisher The Lamar County Bar Association has passed a resolution in the memory of the late 0. B. Fisher, noted Paris attorney who di e d earlier this week. The District Clerk's Office and the offices of all Paris attorneys closed at noon Wednesday in his memory- Here is the resolution passed by the Lamar County Bar Association: "The death of Owen Be n t o n Fisher brought to a close the career of a remarkable lawyer, cost his family and friends the meriy of Sylvan community, died | April 27 1888. Wednesday about midnight jn the j ' Mrs ." Dennis leaves these children: Mrs. Mae Holtzman, Durant; Mrs. Verlie Buchanan, Dallas; Mrs. Johnnie Futrell, Agnew, Calif.; Mrs. Betty Roberts, K e r- mit, Tex.; Miss Bonnie Dennis, San Antonio, Tex,, and Ga i L her Dennis, Soper, and 18 other descendants. loss of his true 'i:votion, the law-i and help almost as a way of life, yers of Texas and the region of' and justly so: _ which Texas is a part an outstand-j "THEREFORE, having earned ; borough! Hobbs, N.M.. and Har- fied. A World War I veteran, he had been ill a long time. Son of the late John and Nannie 'Skidmore) Scarborough, Clifford Scarborough was born at Sylvan, January 22, 1897. He left here about 1925. The funeral will be held Friday at Snyder, where burial will be made. Surviving besides his sister here are these brothers: Alton Scar- j borough, Edmonson: Jack Scar- Four of Five Jail Escapees Are Nabbed FRANKLIN, Tex. (AP)—Five men escaped from the Robertson County jail late Wednesday night by sawing through the bars on their cell. Police captured four of them in a car at Bryan 90 minutes later. Captured at Bryan, 25 miles south of this Central Texas town, were Wayne Womac, 19, of California; Tommy Joe Montgomery, 19, San Angelo; Bobby Stanford, 18, Dublin, and Fred Sim, 35, Houston. Montgomery and Womac were serving terms for robbery, Stanford for forgery and Sim for theft. Still at large was Avis Miller, 35, a Negro, from Hearne, serving time for robbery. Sheriff Howard StegaU said other prisoners informed him just before midnight that the men had escaped about 11:30 p.m. Officers at Bryan said a service Elation manager spotted a car that fit the description of one police had put out a bulletin about. He called police headquarters and stopped the car on a highway leading to Houston. The men gave up without a fight ing member of their profession, and the people of his home town and county the genuine interest and tireless effort of an unselfish citizen, a man whose assistance to his family, fellow lawyers and fellow citizens could have been as certainly counted on in the future as it had been bestow e d unstintedly in the past. "Owen Benton Fisher was born on December 20, 1897 in Lamar County, Texas, and died unexpectedly and untimely, a leader of his profession in the prime of his career, on the 10th day of October, 1960, having continuously practiced law vr'h marked success since being specially licensed at the age of 19 years on both the civil and criminal sides of the docket in all the courts of o u r and, including on more than one occasion the Supreme Court of the Jnited States; and also before numerous administrative bodi e s and tribunals. He was consistent- y engaged as leading counsel in mportant and difficult litigation n the most varied fields, and his reat versatility, resourcefulness, knowledge of the law and of human nature gained him both unusual success and high esteem and regard, personally as well as professionally. Equally important o his clients was his wise counsel on matters not involving court appearances. 'Owen Benton Fisher's fellow awyers of Lamar County recognize in his passing that none can :ake his place, either in professional stature or in the deep and warm affection of his fel 1 o w citizens, who have long come to depend on his counsel, interest in the fullest measure our admira-uiy Scarborough, Snyder. SALADS NEXT IN AUTUMN RECIPE EVENT The final week of The Paris News' Autumn Cook Book Contest opened today, with entries beginning in the Salads Division. Your favorite recipes for salads should be mailed to Cook Book Editor. The Paris News. The deadline is midnight next Wednesday. Entries closed last midnight in the Breads Division of the contest. The winner will be announced soon. Cash prizes of $5 each ire awarded in each weekly contest, and the six weekly division winners will compete for a S10 grand prize. The recipes entered will be published in the Autumn Cook Book, to appear soon. Hugo Man on Vacation Suffers Heart Attack Oklahoma News Bureau HUGO, Okla. — R. E. Burdine, owner-operator of Tower Motel here, was in s Birmingham, Ala., hospital after a heart attack Monday afternoon. Mrs. Burdine, who was with him, telephoned her sis ter, Mrs. Milton Eason here, that it would be necessary for h i m to remain in the hospital at least a week. Mr, and Mrs, Burdine left Saturday for two weeks vacation, going to Birmingham to visit friends leaving Mr. anu i.Irs. Eason of Hope, Ark., in charge of the mo tel here. MARKETS Fort Worth Livestock FORT WORTH CAP)—Hogs 400; bar- OW! and sllu went: to 50 lower: sows 'tcady to 25 higher: mixed 1-3 180-570 bF 13.00-1S.50; 2-3 275-575 Ib SOTS 15.00. Cattle 4.200: calves 400: slighte teers and bulls steady: heifers too few o test trends: COTS steady to 15 higher; slaughter calves mostly steady, spou ?550 lower: mixed Rood and choice 950150 Ib slauRhter steers 22.50-23.00: good 12.25; standard around 625 Ib mixed year- fi 19.00; standard cows 16.50; commercial 16.5: commercial bulls 17. M: _;ood slaughter calves 15.50-21.00; eoort nd choice slocker steer calves 23.0025.00. Sheep 400; slaughter limbs and ewes teady: slaughter yearlings 50-.00 higher: cood and choice slaughter lambs 1S.OO- 17.00. culls down to 8.00: utility Mirt gcod 95 !b fall shorn yearlings 15.00: cul' and utility slaughter ewe» 5.00-5.25. tion as a gentleman and a lawyer: "BE IT RESOLVED that we, the members of the Lamar County Bar Association, lo an extent beyond adequate expression regret the passing of Owen Benton Fisher, and extend our sympathy by reason of their bereavement to his family, and record our esteem, admiration and appreciation o f him as a citizen, a man, and a lawyer par excellence. "FURTHER RESOLVED, that a copy of this resolution be presented to Mr. Fisher's fami 1 y, a copy forwarded to the Secretary of the State Bar of Texas, a copy presented to the District Courts and the County Court of Lamar County, the District Court of the United States for the Eastern District ot Texas, the Court of Civil Appeals for the Sixth Supreme Judicial District, at Texarkana, the Court of Criminal Appeals of Texas, and the Supreme Court of the State of Texas. Respectfully submitted, Frank Wear, J. R. Hutchison, Hardy Moore, Committee. Garrett Service Private memorial service for the three children of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Garrett of Portland, Ore., Tuesday was held here in the Winmore Class room of Garrett Church, Memorial Methodist which is named for Mr. Garrett's grandparents. The pastor, t h e Rev. John G. McLean, conducted the service, attended only by the children's grandfather, Winfred P. Garrett, who was unable to be at the funeral in Portland, because of illness; Mrs. Garrett and other immediate relatives and a few friends of the family. The children, Angela, Victoria PICTURES OF PARIS. . . The Picture of Paris on Page One was easily recognizable for thos^ people who travel South Main Street often. Those who guessed that it was a pile of concrete piping at Medford Concrete C o m- pany are correct. The photographer used a close-up picture developed to a high contrast in order to produce the unusual effect. ^FLIGHTS (Continued From Page One) HOSPITALS ST. JOSEPH'S HOSPITAL Admitted: Mrs. C. R, Vermillion, Rt. 3; Paula Tomblin, 907 Dickson; Mrs. John Lowery, 2261 W. Kaufman; Mrs. Peggy Anderson, 715 Cedar. Dismissed: Mrs. 0. J. Sanders, Rt. 4; W. L. Burchinal, Rt. 2; Mrs. Marvin Christopher, 1330 W. Sherman; Mrs. Odie B. Reese, 2339 W. Sherman; Mrs. R. C. Saunders, 1438 E: Polk; M. G. Vaughan, Rt. 1, Powderly; Mary Lou Mitchell, 1819 Margaret; Ted Houck, PJC; Mrs. Bobby Springer and daughter born October 5, 1532 Bonham. LAMAR MEDICAL CENTER Admitted: Ed Hutchings, Jacksonville; Martha Black, 538 Parr; Mrs. W. F. McDonald, 1640 S. Church. Dismissed: Mrs. Jerry Moore, Sumner; W. H. Livingston, Petty. and Gaye, youngest of the four j countries against the idea of co little girls of Joseph -3iid Connie j lonialism. (Owsley) Garrett, died of suf-l Wilcox announced the stand aft- focatioii from fire which destroyed j er one of the Soviet Union's clos- the family home in Portland, early Friday. Joe F. Harvey Paris News Service CLARKSVILLE — The funeral of Joe F. Harvey of Annona was conducted Wednesday at Jolley's Funenl Home here by the Rev. Marvin Lare, burial being made in Garland Cemetery at Annona. Air. Harvey, who died Tuesday in Red River County Hospital here, leaves a daughter, Mrs. John Alderman, Pensacola, Fla.; two grandchildren; a brother and four sisters, Roger Harvey and Mrs. T. E. Lawson, Annona; Mrs. E. K. Russell, and Mrs. Nat Williams, Clarksville, and Mrs. L.M. Towery, Dallas. Jim Willis Oklahoma News Bureau HUGO, Okla. — Funeral service arrangements are pending with Coffey Funeral Home here for Jirn Willis, 62, of Coos Bay, Ore., who died unexpectedly Tuesday at Spencerville where he was visit- Reno Parcni-Tencher Assoqia- lion is meeting Thursday at 7:30 p.m. at the school, plans for the fall festival to be discussed. Family niglil and election of officers will be held at Plainv i ew community center at 7:30 p.m. Friday. Everyone is asked to be present. Cub Scout Pack I invites hoys 8 to 10 years old, interested In becoming Scouts, to attend the monthly meeting at Central Presbyterian Church, Friday at 7:30 p.m. Boys should be accompanied by their parents, says Harry L. .Morris. Slaff Sgt. James Crawford, formerly stationed at Carswell Air Force Base, Ft. Worth, left Paris Wednesday for three years duty in Bermud-a. His wife and 18- months-old son remain with her mother, Mrs. Emmett Martin, l«29 N. Main St., until her husband arranges housing for them. Sergeant Crawford Is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Crawford, of Blossom. The reunion for Sunnier School students planned for October IS at Central High School at Stunner is the first reunion planned by the group, Among the officers and SEO Wreck Demolishes Lamar Truck HUGO, Okla. — One man was injured, not seriously, in an accident involving three semi-trailer committee leaders p r e v i ously j grave! trucks driven by Lamar named were Mrs. Clara Avery County. Texas men two miles ( Edzurds as treasurer. Mrs. Mavis | north of Red River bridge, on i:in. has announced the Monday \ Moss Wilson as chairman of j U.S. Highway 271 south of Hugo, Tommy Jones, a native Paris- after visiting her brother, Forrest Hope, 1109 Filzhugh. Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Co pi i a and Sondra, Mrs. Eddie Woerncr and Mrs. Joan Stanley, Rl. 5, Paris, have returned home after visiting Mr. and Mrs. Joe Vnughan, Odessa. (Had a visitor from out of town, going somewhere, have a new employe, one on vacation or out of town on business? The P?ris News wofcld like to know about it, and would appreciate your telling us about It or any other happenings. Please call SUnset 4-4323 and give us the Information. We'll take it from there.) opening of his new Quality Upholstery Shop at 368 Bonhnm Street The business will open Monday morning. Jones will offer furni-j lure upholstery and rofinishing, and auto upholstery. He and his family live at 322G West Kaufman Street in. Paris, i San An His wife is the former Miss Wanda [ "~"~~" Preston. They have two- children, j S^HSS Timothy, 7, and Dcbra Ann, 3. ? Jones has 11 years' experience i in upholstering — 10 a! Avanl i Furniture in Dallas, and one at Hoover Furniture in Paris. H e plans lo offer free estimates and • pickup and delivery within a SO-1 mile radius, with guaranteed i work. housing, and Mrs. John L, Parsons as chairman of the foods committee. PERSONALS Mr. and Mrs. Cliarles Wyatl, have returned home TAXPAYERS RUSH LAMAR COURT HOUSE Texan Bakes Peace Pie for Kennedy SAN ANTONIO (API— The pie- baking housewife from Luling, Tex., has whipped up more pas- :ry, only this time it's for "peaceful purposes." Mrs. Virginia McCleary, who sent a pie to Soviet Premier Khrushchev in New York that created a bomb scare, Wednesday prepared another for Sen. John Kennedy, Democratic presidential candidate. So as not "to create turmoil," Mrs. McCleary sent the pie to 'local Democratic headquarters and asked that it be shipped to Kennedy for "peaceful purposes." NEW TRAFFIC RULES TO BE FOR REAL SOON Parisians will have a few days to get acquainted with the restricted parking zones on North M3in Street before tickets are issued. Police Chief Dan Bills said Thursday that tickets will be issued beginning Monday for those parking in restric t e d zones on both sides of North Main Street from Santa Fe to Clement Road. The Paris City Council restricted parking on both sides of the street during a Monday night meeting. The fine for parking in these rones is $3. mg. Mr. Willis, a former Choct a w County resident, was seated in a car talking with George Buchanan in front of the latter's home when he suffered a fatal heart attack. He was a carpenter by trade. Survivors are his wife, Al t i e and four children: R. J. Willis, V. J. Willis, Mrs. Mary Caldwell and Mrs. Gertie Easley, all of Coos Bay, and one brother, Pete Willis, Ft. Worth, Tex. Miss Margaret Littie Special lo The News LADONIA — Funeral service for Miss Margaret Little, 54, of Ladonia, who died Wednesday in a Bonham Hospital, was held MONUMENTS And Markers Guaranteed TOD Quality 5% SAVINGS ON ANY STONE • Eaiy Term* Exciunv* For Rock Of Ages — iaeorgio Morbl* DEWEESE MONUMENT CO. est supporters in Africa, the president of Guinea, chided the Communists for their demonstrations Wednesday night which broke up a U.N. discussion of colonialism in wild disorder. Khrushchev had banged a desk with his shoe and had referred to a fellow delegate as a "jerk" and "stooge." Khrushchev, whose shoe-waving demonstration played a large part in the Wednesday night turmoil, joinec 1 in applause for the American announcement. Khrushchev quickly took the floor under the right of reply and expressed pleasure at the U.S. decision. But he accused the United States of plotting to "wiggle its w?- out" of the colonial question by seeking later to water the resolution down into something innocuous. Khrushchev, speaking off the cuff, resumed a denunciation of "colonialists." He suggested they needed "good brain-washing" from society to change their attitudes. "If we, gentlemen, could have acted likewise on the question of disarmament, do you realize what might have been accomplished?" The United States has led a successful fight, overwhelmingly defeating a Soviet attempt to throw discussion on disarmament into full assembly debate instead of deliberations by a 99-nation committee. Khrushchev indicated that the United States, by its acceptance of the colonial question, had extended a hand to him. "I accept this hand, I shake it. I clasp it," Khrushchev said. The session began with a spontaneous tribute to President Fred- WHO'S NEW A daughter was boru October 13 at St. Joseph's Hospital lo Mr. and Mrs. Wendell Carter, Cooper. A daughter was born October 12 tit St. Joseph's Hospital to Mr. and Mrs. Robert Brunson, 541- 4th NW. New Names James Anthony is the .n n m c given the son born October f! at St. Joseplf's Hospital to Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Reed. 1777 W. Houston St. Grandparents are Mrs. F. J. Henry, 1777 W. Houston, and Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Heed, 313 Geo. Wright Homes. Taxpayers in Lamar County are taking advantage of the three per cent cash d is- count being allowed duri n g October for prompt payment of taxes, according to Assessor-Collector Delma Bunch. Collections through Wednesday total $117,052.78, for a gain of $22,754.58 over ihe ?94.298 collected during the first 12 days of October in 1959. Bunch said the largest single collection in the 1960 total lo date was S5.000. (Continued From Page One) sion, the largest single division of Cub Scouts Note Fire Prevention Week at Meeting Cub Scouts of Den 1, Pack 3, devoted (heir weekly meeting to fire prevention Wednesday in observance of Fire Prevention Week. The group visited Central Fire Station and was given a guided tour of the facilities there. Those participating were Bob- the drive, with 8G per cent of a j | )v Graves, Ronnie Flanary, Carl $41,000 quota. Waiter Bassano and Pinson, Charles Lawrence, Den- Jesse Guest are co-chairmen of the division. The total is §35,357. The General Gifts Division posted 84 per cent, or 52,654.40 to- n - |0 ^ ler ward a $3,150 quota. Co-chairmen of this division are Mrs. Ralph Walters and Ted Hatcher. The second largest division of the campaign, the Employe Gifts Division, under the chairmenship of Lee Denton, Jr., Joe Szekel y and Ed Bretz, recorded 75 per cent of a $24,000 quota for a total of $I7,95G.45. The Area Gifts Division, headed by T. N. Nixon and C. M. Dees, added $304 to its previous total Wednesday bringing the total donations thus far to S44G.75. nis Jones, Johnny Metcalf and Tommy -Metcalf. Also present were Den Chief Tony Lawrence and Mrs. Hill Lawrence, the den- Tuesday afternoon. Burnard J. Ruthart, Jr., 26, 946 N. Main St., Paris, was given out-patient treatment at Memorial ''ospital for a deep laceration on the head. His truck was demolished. Al Hadlcy, Highway Patrol trooper, who investigated, identified the three drivers as John William Pope, 41, Rt. 1, Powderly, Te.x.. and Henry McDonal Patterson, 47, and Ruthart, both of Paris. He said Pope was backing his truck north in the northbound traffic lane on the east side of the highway in preparation for backing off the road to dump a load of sand, Ruthart was traveling north en- route to Oklahoma, and as he rounded the curve in front of the TV Lounge, he lost control of his vehicle, and it jackknifed. The truck crossed the highway diagonally then returned to the east side of the highway, striking the rear of the Pope vehicle. Patterson was traveling south and svas forced to go into a ditch to escape a head-on crash \ri t h the Ruthart truck. He avoid c d jackknifing by cutting his wheels, but the right front wheel of the truck came off in the process. Damage was estimated by Hadley as follows: Pope's truck, which he owned, $5; Ruthart's truck owned by Lamar Equipment Company, of Paris, total loss; Patterson's truck, $175. Too Late to Classify FOR SALE—Three year old horse, gentle, broken for children. $12.1. Sec Mrs. Perry Walker. Blossom . erick Boland, who abruptly and angrily ended the U.N. session Wednesday night. Carl Albert Due /t Anfiers Rally Oklahoma News Bureau ANTLERS, Okla. — Third District Congressman Carl Albert will be the feature speaker at a Democratic party rally lo be staged Saturday afternoon, October 22, at 2 p.m. on the court house lawn in Antlers. M. B. Milncr, Democratic chairman of Pushmataha County, is in charge of arrangements for the event. Cooper P-TA Sets Carnival Oct. 31 Paris News Service COOPER — Annual Halloween carnival, sponsored by the Parent-Teacher Association, is a n- nounced for Monday evening, October 31. It will be held at the football stadium, weather permitting; olh- erwise, it will be transferred to the school gymnasium. 12' PLYWOOD fishlriR bnal. Excellent condition. 2 seals, new paint. Blossom 3G-W-2 after <:3Q p.m. LOVELY THREE, room furnished apartment, cable. BOB Pine Bluff. SU4-M36. DUPLEX APARTMENTS — Unfurnished 3 rooms and 4 rooms. SU.i-n-in after 5 p.m. MATTRESS SPECIAL Convert your cotton mattress into a Ions life inner-spring at a very low cost. Cotton mattresses renovated with best of tick, 1. for $15.00 , . . (or a limited time. We will fumigate and disinfect your mattress free of charge if rctruestcd. SPECIAL 1-DAY SERVICE DRURY MATTRESS & AWNING SHOP 124.1-1.1th N.W. SU4-2B66 I GET YOUR COPY OF Grew Boys by Nancy Palmer Poteet 95 AT The Paris News OR CawthoiYs * REMNANTS -e-m-n-a-n-t-s! Be all's OUAilTY MERCHANDISE FRIDAY & SATURDAY BIG BIG SELECTION! -nd Floor

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