Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on September 9, 1963 · Page 2
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 2

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Garden City, Kansas
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Monday, September 9, 1963
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Mokes Pitch penate Starts Test tTreaty DebateToday K * * « WASHINGTON (API—President ^Cenncdy tries today to build up] Bipartisan support (or the limited ' 4 33uiclrar te.-,t-l),-in treaty by ca/l-j .« in Senate leaders an hour De- ire formal debate begin, on the! eSfcistoric pact- ! 'JSjfr Although the administration is. ""•Confident of ratification, several <*g$enalnr« have announced their op- ;5iJ>osition" and the President Is tak- j •*|nE no chanrcs His meeting at ' !2llie White Houv in late morning "EJnth Democrat Mike Man.sfield and Republican Everett M. Dirksen may result in some bipartl- san statement of reassurance to the country that the treaty -vould not endanger U.S.-security. Two other powerful senators, the top Democrat and the senior Republican on the Foreign Relations Committee, open the Senate debate with their endorsement of the ban on all but underground atomic blasts. "The simple compelling fad of the times," Chairman J. W. Ful- *1»f Grade Cream 'g.Heavy Hani "jKilpht Hent 2» LOCAL WAOON PRICES $1.84 unchg SI.75 uiv:7ig .83 unchg .85 bu. unchg CO-OP PPICIS $1.82 unchg $1.73 .85 unchg $1.90 cwt unchg SI. 10 onchg. markets |GOP Senate Leader Sees Pact Success i 5 LOCAL PRODUCE •j&ggt Extra Large A'I jfcggt A'I Large '"EffOi A'I Medium ^Egg« A'* Small •aw •Off '* GARDEN CITY LIVESTOCK Total receipts: 3,573 cattle; 293 *» Our market on slockrr steers ', JsJnd heifer calves was $1 to $1.50- *j|pwer. Steer calves 300 Ibs to airfOO Ibs at $20>.50 to $28.50 with Heavier weights to $2fl.50. Hoi- gStoins and bull calves $21 to $25.- sJo. Heifer calves $1 lower; $24 to § on weights 300 Ibs to 450 Ibs. ipely and medium kind $23 to ;|£ Light weight yearling steers Jfold steady $24.50 to $20 on Speights 500 Ibs to 625 Ibs. Heav- j»|Er weights $23 to $23.50. Heifer jssjjearlinigs also sold steady $23 to JS323.75 on weights COO Ibs to 700 with medium and plainer $19 to $22.50 on all weights ff-J/ith very few heifers available. Cows and calves $105 to $210 pair. jgp Butcher cows steady. Canncr *»tnd cutters sold from $10.50 to 2312.50, Utility and commercials «$13 to $14.75 with younger type a^ows and hoifcrettes going back <«*jp tlie country up to $10. | wj Bull market was steady $16.50 Sfc $17.50. •** Baby calves $15 to $40 per ssboad. Hog market 40c lower. Top $1B. good butcher hogs from 315.75 to $16. Lights from $13.50 •S«D $14.80. Sow s from $11.50 to §$14.90. Boars from $8 to $9.90. '••'Stock pigs from $7 to $14., r O per JiSead, depending on size and qual- 3 KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK 2E KANSAS CITY (Al>)-llog s 5,- 2JOO; burrows and gilts and sows ~~»teady; 1-3 210-205 Ib 13.25-50; 1-2 "£3,85-210 Ib 15.50-16.25; 1-3 300-350 «4b sows 15.00-75. 'S Sheep 1,200; lambs weak to 50 .cjpwer; choice prime lambs 19.50- j "*80.00; good and choice 18.50-1SI.50. j 2£ Cattle 11,000; calves 400; st(«rs | •rand heifers steady; cows steady ~2o 25 higher; vealers steady; j JHfhoice prime steers 24.G5-25.00; ^-Choice 23.00-24.00; good and choice •J'2?.50-24.00; choiw heifers 24.2.'); ! 2*rime 24.50; good to choice 22.50- /S34.25; cows 14.00-15.50; 'good and. "ijhoice vealers 22.00-25.00. Assistant : Agent in County WM ,*it* Finney County has a new as- ^Jistant hume economics agent. tr* Starting work today wa s Soiija ilthiel of Lavant. •-•" Miss Thicl will assist Mrs. "'Elsie Brandon, home economics •iSgent, until Oct. 13. She will then '•"assume the duties of II KA at :;33askell County, Sublette. .;'•- Miss Thiel is a gruiluate of :i§terling College. She has just r."£ompletcd a \vcek of induction r-rtraining at Kansas Stale Univer- :"iity, Manhattan. WASHINGTON (AP) — Sen. Kverelt Dirkscn of Illinois, the Senate Republican leader, said today he will vile for ratification on the limited nuclear test ban treaty. He also said President Kennedy plans to issue a statement thnt "might dispel! and resolve some of the apprehensions and misgivings" concerning the treaty. Dirksen told newsmen that his support of the treaty "has probably been envisioned" from his previous statements, but this was the first time that he had said flatly that he would vote fo r ratification. "I'll support the treaty," he said, adding that he felt that it •would be ratified. Dirksen announced his support after talking with President Kennedy at the White House. He was accompanied there by the Democratic Senate leader, Mike Mansfield of Montana. i Dirksen said the president will send a letter to Mansfield, probably Wednesday which will be "one of clarification and assurance." Mansfield snid he thought such a letter would prove helpful in gaining votes for ratification. The President is trying to build up bipartisan support for the treaty. The two senators said Mansfield concurred with the idea of a presidential letter. While he was not specific as to the nature of the letter, Dirksen indicated it probably will stress that the treaty does not hamstring U.S. nuclear progress, possibly including developing an antimissile missile. The treaty itself is limited. It bans nuclear test underwater, in the atmospher and in space. It would not, however, prevent continued U.S. development in underground tests and in space. Mansfield, like Dirksen, predicted ratification of the treaty. He said he would be satisfied with a required two thirds vote and "something extra for insurance." Later before television and newsreel cameras, Dirksen said Kennedy's letter would cover points already explored at length by administration witnesses in testimony to Senate committees. bright, D-Ark., said in his prepared remarks, "Is that no nation would be likely to survive as an organized society in a nucienr war. j "It is this prospect . . . that makes It essential for us to break out of the fatal cycle of fear an;l armaments and greater fear and finally war. "The nuclear test • ban treaty will not break the cycle. It IK far too modest an effort tn have more than a marginal effect in the conflict between the Communist and free worlds. "But if it is faithfully observed, this treaty can in some small measure mitigate the fears and suspicions of the cold war and perhaps in time lead to further measures of limited accommodation." Afte r Fulbright speaks. Sen. Bourke B. Hlckenlooper of Iowa, ranking Republican on the committee and chairman of the Sen-! ate Republican policy committee, is expected to follow with an endorsement of the treaty. The Foreign Relations Committee held extensive hearings on the pact and then recommended ratification, 1C-1. The lone dissenter was Sen. Russell B. Lona, D-La. The Senate Armed Services subcommittee held separate, secret hearings on the treatv, and tin- like the foreign relations group made no direct recommendation. Three subcommittee members, Chairman John Stennis, D-Miss., Strom Thurmond, D-S.C., and Barry Goldwalcr, R-Ariz. have announced they will vote against rat. ification. A fourth member. Sen. Henry M. Jackson. D-Wash., has said he has not 'yet made up his mind about how he will vote. Two other senators, Leverclt Saltonstall, R-Mass., and Stuart Symington, D-Mo., have announced for ratification. Sen. Margaret Chase Smith, R-Maine, is expected to join them. The divided subcommittee got out a report saying the Soviet Union has surpassed the United States in development of big nuclear bombs, that the Russians may possess superior knowledge of antimissile programs and that under the treaty they may draw abreast In low yield weapons technology. To be approved, the treatv needs the support of two-thirds of the senators who vote—67 if all 100 are recorded. An administration source has said an unofficial nose count shows that the opposition "will muster no more than 20 votes." Two Cuban Sailors Ask Political Asylum PROGRESSO, Mex. (AP)-Two Cuban sailors who said they fled "the inferno of Fidel Castro" in a small canoe have appealed for political as'ylum here. The captain of a Mexican sloop said the sailors had almost no food or water when he picked j them up Sunday and brought j them to this Yucatan Peninsula I port. i For Turncoat's Wife Books Go on Sale Telegram Photo Purchasing new Girl Scout handbooks at the J. C. Penney store are from left, Judy Ponnington, Nancy Dawson, Senior Scout Sherry Billinger, who is assisting.- with the sales, and Kim Kissick. The handbooks correspond to the four new levels in Girl'Scout- ing. Cadattes are helping the Senior Scouts with the sale of the haqdbooks. , , today. .. in Garden City Hospitals ADMISSIONS At St. Catherine (Saturday) Mrs. William Ward, El Rancho Trailer Park. Mrs. Elsie Renshaw, 1006 N. 4th. Dorothy Mclnnis, Holcomb. Rebecca Burtis, N. Center. Steven Smith, Al's Trailer Park. ! Albert Rowan, Ingalls. | Harry Scheidcman, 411 N. 2nd. | Mrs.'Clayton Carroll, Rt. 1. At St. Catherine (Sunday) Mrs. Frank Heili, 409 W. Kan sas. I Mrs. Irma Bonjour, 607 Garden j City Ave. | Mrs. Sadie French, Scott City.! Mrs. Wade Renick, Rt. 1. j Mrs. Bill Barber, Westside, Trailer Court. Loleta Dearden, Scott City. Roscoe Marmon, 212 N. 4th. Jessie Garcia, 1208 Mulberry. At Leopold (Sunday) , Mrs. Margaret E. Fink, 1G14' Penn. i DISMISSALS At St. Catherine (Saturday) Salvador Arteaga, 106 N. 13th. i Mrs. Manuel Beltran Jr., 207 S. 10th. ; Mrs. Frank Kitch, 618 Garden ! City Ave. Donna Goss, 1115 N. 7th. At Leopold (Saturday) John R. Graves, Healy. At St. Catherine (Sunday) Walter S. Baker, 301 Center. Terry J. Haydcn, Imperial Rt.' Dean 0 P. Wiley, 910 N. 2nd. I Lavon Grusing, Leoti. j Mr. and Mrs. Carl Brown,' Scott City. [ Harry Scheidcman, 411 N. 2nd. i George Lucas, 2523 N. Main. Mrs. Alex Karle, Lamar, Colo. Dorothy Mclnnis, Holcomb. Terry Rixson, tngalls. BIRTHS At St. Catherine A son to Mr. and Mrs. James Ovcrby, 2206 N. Main, Sept. 9 at 6:22 a.m., 7 pounds, 3 ounces. A daughter to Mr. ami Mrs. Charles Becker, Sept. 9 at 3:48] Gains and losses of most key Steels Move in Mixed Market NEW YORK'(AP) — ' Steels moved forward in a .'mixed stock market early this afternoon with trading fairly active. - a.m., 7 pounds, 5 ounces. A daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Robert Nairn, 1412 "B", Sept. 9, at 5:42 a.m., 7 pounds, 9 ounces. Legals •Warranty Deeds — Henrietta Acklcy Tompkin. et al, to Donald L. Benton, et ux, lots 11 and 12 in block "B" of Jones Second Merlin Smith, et ux, to James E. Coale, et ux, lot 6, block 2 of Arter and Young's Addition. Joe V. Collins, et ux, to Maurice R. Briggs, et ux, a tract of land in the SEV4 of the SWVi of the SEVi of 2-24-33. stocks were fractional, some going to a point or BO. The "glamour" issues, as usual, provided some faster action— b&th wa'ys. A general retreat by rails was discouraging to stock market theorists who believe that rails must "confirm" th c rise of industrials to provide the technical foundation for a continued market rise. Drugs and building materials also declined. Motors, oils,' chemicals and nonferrous metals wer c mixed. The Associated Press average of GO stocks at noon was up .2 at 280.1 with industrials . lip:' .4, rails Corporation Deeds — Pcrcivalloff .2 and utilities .up, ;1> !| , Insurance Agency, Inc., to Wil-i U.S. Steel was up. nearly n bur A. Ross, ct ux, the north 35 \ point while Republic Steel and feet of lot 17 and the south 55 Jonex & Laughlin • added frac- feet of lot 16, block 5 of Crown;'dons. •,..'•••: . : Heights Addition. Th e averages alsfr-'tt'ere bol- Marriage Licenses — Clarence stered by fractional gains^of such J. Katz, 19, Deerfield, and Sherry ', issues as Du Pont, American Tel- Lynn Small, 18, Holcomb. Denton Clyde Unruh, 19, Copeland, and Joyce Odele Norton, 17, Garden City. New Crisis Hits in Laos Courts Miner's Body Is Discovered MURPHY, N.C. (AP)—Rescue workers found the body of Carl Doc'kery afte r nearlv 2-i hours of searching through twisted steel, rock i 1 ml timber in a talc mine near this western North Carolina mountain community. Docki'ry, 59, was trapped when a section of the mine collapsed Saturday afternoon. His body was found Sunday, Another miner, Louis Pone, 49, diet! Sunday after being pulled out of the debris. Three other miner s were injured. One of them. Wilfonl Beavers, i said thc cave-in "started like a ! miller starts his corn eomin? out' the hopper. She broke 10-inch pieces of steel like they wasn't there." 'Abiding Passport HONG KONG (AP) — Tlie Chinese wife of U.S. turncoat Scott Rush said today she believed their deep love for each other persuaded Red Chinese officials to permit her to leave with him for a new life in tlie "Jnited States. "Tlie Cninese Communist au- thoritie g were sure my husband i will take good care of me," said j Shanghai-born Helen K. H. Rush, 31. "They had been quite aware of our love for each other." She said that since sh e was un-' interested in politics, the only | consideration the Communists i could have had in weighing her application to leave was he r own welfare in an "abiding love" for her as a guaranty for her future life. COUNTY Fined — Lee V. Koehn, Marienthal, speeding, $10 and $5 costs. Dennis Crist, Mocloc, speeding, $10 and $5 costs. Delford V. Gondles, 803 Harding, speeding, $10 and $5 costs. Margaret M. Grosso, Kansas City, Mo., speeding, $10 and $5 ephone, Texaco, Union Carbide, Kennecott and Goodyear. The Dow Jones industrial average at noon was up .43 al 735,80. Prices on the American Stock Exchange moved irregularly. costs. Laura E. Stidham, Oklahoma Love' Is to U. S. . Helen arrived from Red China Saturday with her husband and year-old daughter Betty on their way to the United States. i Rush, 31, an Army sergeant from Marietta, Ohio, said he had been trying to leave Red China for seven 'years. He said lip intends to visit his mother in Tuc- i son, Ariz., then settle on the U.S. ! West Coast. Mrs. Rush said she did not know when she would be able to leave for the United States. Her husband said U.S. consulate officials had promised to process her application fo r U.S. citizenship as quickly as possible. Their visa to stay in Hong Kong expire s Saturday. City, Okla., speeding, $10 and $5 costs. DISTRICT Civil — Charles H. Breeden vs. Garvey Drilling Co., et al. Workmen's compensation. j POLICE | Bonds Posted — Leroy Joseph Mader, 302 S. 7th, leaving the scene of an accident and opposing an officer in discharging his duties, $150. Brenda June Phillips, 128 W. Kansas, improper mufflers, $5. Ronald Joseph Bieker, 1505 N, Main, driving on suspended drivers license, $10. James Wilson Anderson, Rt. 1, speeding, $10. \ Michael Harold Jackson, 911 N. 13th, improper muffers, $5. Shirley Jean Smith, 2109 N. 6th, running yellow light, $5. Raymond Fuentes, 205 S. llth, no drivers license, $5. Ralph Dean Powers, 1714 N. 3rd, speeding, $15. Drivers License Suspension — Vance Jefferson McCloud, Windsor Hotel, from Sept. 14 for an indefinite period for driving while intoxicated. Monument for War Veteran Is Unveiled BASTOGNE, Belgium (AP)" — Lt. John Waters of the 4th U.S. Armored Division at Goeppingen, Germany, unveiled Sunday a 6.5- foot monument to his grandfather, the late Gen. George Patton, who led the U.S. 3rd Army in breaking the German siege ot Bastogne during the Battle of the Bulge in World War II. The gyroplane looks like- a cross between a windmill and a garden chair. VIENTIANE (AP)-Sharp fighting broke out early today in downtown Vientiane between right-wing and pro-Communist Patliet Lao forces, plunging Laos into a new crisis. A right-wing spokesman said one Pathel Lao soldier was killed and another wounded in the two- hour clash, during which grenades and gunfire were exchanged. A reliable source reported two Teachers in New York Stop Planned Strike NEW YORK (AP) - Public school teachers called off their threatened strike Sunday night and approved • a new contract which included pay increases. More than a million pupils started tlie fall term in New York City's 850 public schools today. The ' United Federation of Teachers, AFL - CIO, reached agreement with the Board of Education, About 8,500 teachers voiced approval of tlie settlement. The-settlement was proposed by a three-man- mediation panel set up by Mayor Robert F. Wagner on Friday. Before the agreement union president Charles Cogen liad sairl the teachers would picket the schools in defiance of a State Supreme Court order obtained by the city and despite a state law which forbids strikes by public employes. Salaries now rang e from $5,300 to $10,455. Although the minimum salary under tlie contract, will ra- main the same, the maximum will go to $11,025 on July 1, 1954. In addition to salary increases, the contract limits class sizes, sets up improved grievance procedures, and establishes a continuing committee of school and union representatives to consider such matters as recruiting teach, ers and improving school conditions. CasfroHos Word for Barry HAVANA (AP)—Prime Minister Fidel Castro predicts the 1964 presidential election will pit President Kennedy against Republican Sen. Barry Goldwater of Arizona —"both cheap and crooked politicians." "We have heard Goldwater Is tough," said Castro in an impromptu interview at a Brazilian Embassy reception this weekend. "Well, if he is elected let him try his tough policies on Cuba. We will know how to defend ourselves and we will not be afraid to face him." Castro said he expected no change in U.S. foreign policy if there is a change in administrations. Goldwater hag been an outspoken critic of Kennedy's Cuban policy. Last week he called on the Senate not to ratify the limited nuclear test ban treaty unless the Soviet Union agrees to pull all its forces off the island. Page 2 flinrilcn City Tologrnm Monday, September 9, 1963 civilians, a Filipino attached to a : hospital and a Laotian, were I killed. Neutralist Premier Prince Sou- vanna Phouma immediately postponed for at least 24 hours his scheduled departure for Wew York to attend the opening session of the United Nations Sept. 17. He hart planned to leave today as head of a government delegation. There was no immediate explanation as to thc reason for the shooting, which shattered a calm of several months. Right-wing troops wer c deployed throughout the city and armed guards were posted at catle offices and radio stations] As*oclf!/ed Press correspondent! Antoine Yared was arrested while\ reporting th e battle and was detained for six hours by right-win? nrmy and security force's. He was taken to a police station. No charges were filed. A police officer struck him with his fist when he asked why he wa s being held. Gen. Phoumi Nosavan, leader of the right-wing forces and deputy premier in the cealition. oer- sonajly sent his aide with orders to release Yared immediately. Death Revives Fear in Boston _ SALEM, Mass. (AP)—The ninth in tlie series of unsolved ; stran- glings of women in Greater Boston in the last 15 months has revived the fear that had subsided since the last such slaying.in December, 1962. The latest victim was Mrs. Evelyn Corbin, a blonde divorcee who lived alone. . A year ago, women in Boston and surrounding communities lived in fear of the killer or killers responsible for tlie mysterious slavings. Door s and windows were kept securely bolted. Police warned women, especially those living alone, against letting strangers into their apartments. Since last December there had been no slaying s that appeared linked to the earlier series until Sunday when the body of Mrs. Corbin, who observed her 51st birthday Friday, was found sprawled across a bed in her apartment. A medical examine,r said she was strangled by two mismatched nylon stockings found wrapped around her neck. Another n'ylon stocking was wrapped around her ankle and two others were cut up on the bed. Man Shot in Leg Because of Flat Tire COFFEYVILLE, Kan. (AP) _ Kenneth Leigh, 23, got shot in the leg Sunday because his car had a flat tire. A .22 caliber pistol was in the car's trunk, along with the tire tools. As Leigh lifted the jack out tp change &e tires, the pistol fired and the bullet hit him in the right knee. Attention ALL GIRL SCOUTS YOUR NEW HANDBOOKS ARE HERE! ^Almost 10 Years Ago in Newport Kennedy-Bouvier Wedding Causes Stir ' EDITOR'S NOTE—On Thursday resident and Mrs. Kennedy will £el*brate their 10th wedding anni- y. The wedding 10 years ago u£f one of Washington's most eligible bachelors and • young so- u£lallt* is recalled in the following Article. •^ By FRANCES LEWINE t "** WASHINGTON (AP)—Ten years go. a cro^d of suine li.OOO broke 3Dirougli polire lines in Newport, SRk.l., to catch a Klimp.se ol a fa -Ijjpous bridal couple •~*" Sighiieerh hail come in b isluada 5Jor what bodetv writers declared •r^'as Ne>', |Kjrl'.-> most lavish wed- 5ding since its heyday. Si Knct'liny on a >alin cushion at rjhe altar of St. Mary's church, 25<>hn Fitzgerald Kennedy and Jac- ~3jueline Lee Bouvirfr exchanged *ijaurria^e vows of the Roman "Cltholic Church. A simple wed- ding band, slipped on the bride's finger, sealed the marriage on Sepl. 12, 1D53. Kennedy, Uti, was then a freshman senator His bride was a 24- yeur-old post dt«Uitaiite socialite of Newport and .McLean, Va , who most recently had been the inquiring camera yir| for the Washing-! ton Times-Herald. I ThiN week, as President of the L'nitt'd States and First l.ady, the Kciuii'dys will observe the anniversary of their marriage which ciiUM'd Midi u stir al Ne\vport a ' decade ago. Tlif wedding was an elaborate event from the 1 start, with a bielid- iii^ of iiKial, political and diplomatic worlds. The Kennedvs and Fiugeralds had been in Boston politics for years, wintered at fashionable, I'alm Beach, Fla., and summered at Hyannis Port, Mass. The Bou- viers and the Lees were well known in banking and stock ex- fhange circles. Thjy spent their leisure moments at Southampton, i N.Y., and at Newport. The merging of these families i drew page one MU'ntion. The crowd that had slowed traffic and cl'.istt'ml on,the lawn of the church, pressed lorward and cheered the bridal couple as they , emerged, Kennedy grinning. At the reception, the newlywed Kennedys stood i'o r three hours L jri'etijig tli^ir 1.40U guests. The Kt'iinedj's wedding ceremony '^as set lor 11 a.m., but the crowds were out early, milling about for more than an hour beforehand to catch a glimpse of arriving notables. \ A motorcycle escort brought the bridal couple to the church sep- i arately and they entered by a ! back door. I Jacqueline, whose father, John Vernou Buvtvier 3rd, was ill, came escorted by her stepfather, wealthy Washington stockbroker Hugh D. Aiichincloss. She was loudly applauded and police had to call for more men and ropes to keep back the crowd. The bride was preceded by her matron of honor, her younger sister, Caroline Lee Bouvier, 20. now the wife of Polish Prince Stanislas KadzitviLl, but then only recently married to Midiael T. Caniield ot New York, secretary to U.S. Ambassador Winthrop Aldnc'i. Maid of honor was stepsister Nina G. Auchineloss. now married to political hopeful Newton Steers oj^ Bethesda, Md., an investment broker and a Republican. Kennedy's best man was his brother, Robert F. Kennedy, now attorney general. •A longtime Kennedy family friend, Richard Cardinal CushinLj, archbishop to Boston, pronounced \ the Kennedys man and wife and ' was celebrant of the nuptial Mass, j which included a special blessing ! from Pope Pius XII. j After tlie wedding, a gay recep- | tion started at the hir^e, ramb- j ling gray-shingled Hammersmith : Farm home overlooking Narragansett Bay that had been in the i Auchincless famih for more than 70 years and is often used now as i a presidential vacation spot. : Tlie traffic jam was so great getting to the reception that cars: were backed up nearly half a' mile. I Hrsl Edition "KEEPSAKE" Copies Firsl edition Handbooks, each with a special bookplate will be on sale from Sept. 9 to 14 only to every Brownie, -Junior, Cadette and Senior Girl Scout! So, Jou't delay. Every Girl Scout needs the new Handbook as a "rea«ly reference" in carrying out her Girl Scout Program in troop and camp. Each Handbook is beautifully illustrated in full color! Filled with lively activities, information and ideas for things to do. So, start this exciting season of . Girl Scouting with your very own Handbook! Handbooks for Brownie, Junior, Cadette, and Senior Girl Scouts... each $ 1.00 On sale in our Girl Scout Department beginning SEPTEMBER 9TH! PENNEY'S ALWAYS FIR»T QUALITY

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