The Paris News from Paris, Texas on November 23, 1958 · Page 2
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The Paris News from Paris, Texas · Page 2

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Sunday, November 23, 1958
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1—2 THE PARIS NEWS, SUNDAY, NOV. 23, 1958 First or Last ? Speculatin' Last weekend's Paris Junior College Homecoming showed a trend in our interest and participation in life in America today. Three thousand people went to the football game. ' Twenty souls attended the religious service. According to the attendance at the varied Homecoming events, preferences in life today ran in this order, speaking alliteratively: <1) Fun. ' (2) Food. (3) Fellowship (4) Faith. Fun drew crowded downtown streets full for the parade and a stadium full for the ball- game. Food — at the barbecue supper ranked second. Fellowship — at the reception came in third. And Faith — represented by the religious service on the campus — drew only a hand- ful. . I wonder .if the situation wouldn't, be opposite if we knew a Russian plane were en route to the U. S. carrying an atom bomb — would we go to the stadium — or to the church? Sure, I know there wasn't any emergency involved but if our regular pattern of daily life puts fun first -and faith last, how are we going to reverse the field quickly enough in an emergency? I was among the most rabid fans at the football game and far be it from me to belittle the sport or that particular tremendous game. I'm just wondering if we haven't goofed-up on that old adage, "First Things First" in" this topsy-turvy world of ours. Did it just grow like Topsy and get this way or has our juggling of values caused the topsy-turviness? JESS COMMENTIN. BRIEFS AND PERSONALS Dial SU 4-432= Trash pickup this week will be Monday, Zone 1; Tuesday, Zone 2; Wednesday, Zone 3; Thursday, Zone 4, and Friday, Zone 5. The Lamar County Tuberculoses Board will meet Wednesday at 10 a.m. at the Texas Power and Light conference room. Ray Sprinkel, Rawley Record, Glenn Chappel and A. H. Burton were in Tyler Saturday to attend a convention of Men of the Presbytery. ; James H. Thomas, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Thomas of Route 2, Roxton, graduated from recruit training November 14 at the Naval Training Center, San Diego, Calif. Methodist Men of the Calvary Son of Hugoans Dies in Crash Oklahoma News Bureau HUGO, Okla. — BilTArnett, 28, of Big Lake, Tex., son of Mr. and Mrs. Hal Arnett, north of Hugo, was one of two persons fatally injured ir an automobile wreck Friday night near San Angelo, Tex. He was a grandson of Mrs. S. D. Arnett of Hugo. " Arnett was employed M salesman for a frozen foods company, and the driver of-the car in which he was riding, was Troy Lambert, sales manager for the same concern, who also was killed. Press dispatches from San Angelo said the car spun out of control and crashed off the Pecan Creek bridge, 11 miles from the city. Born in Choctaw County, Arnett was graduated from Clovis, N. M., high school and attended Texas Technological College in Lubbock. Tex., but had formerly owned and operated a ranch here. His wife, the former Miss Pittie Elliott, survives, besides two small sons; his grandmother, and his parents and a sister here, Miss Betty Arnett. The three latter left for Big Lake after receiving word of the accident. GARNER (Continued From Page One) the New Deal days and paid high tribute to FDR. "I loved Roosevelt," Garner said. "He was worthy of love and respect, and he returned it." Truman then joined in: "So did I..There never was a finer man." Garner made only a passing reference to his break with Roosevelt over the third term issue which led to his retirement in 1941. He felt very strongly then that Roosevelt should not seek reelection. "I didn't want any czars," he said to Truman. He then told Truman that he favored giving each president a four-year term and re-election "if we made good." "The trouble with that is you can't trust those damn Republicans," Truman quipped. He told Garner that Mrs. Truman asked him to say that she was coming to Uvalde for Garner's 100 birthday. Garner said he felt that he would make it. After thjj visiting and the speaking, out-of-town guests ate barbecued beef and beans with Garner's son Tully as host. Master of ceremonies for the birthday party was rancher and former State Rep. Dolph Briscoe Jr., who introduced Johnson "as the next president of the United States." Methodist Church will have the annual Thanksgiving Dinner Monday at 7 p.m. in the activities building. Wives of the men are invited. M-Sgt. and Mrs. Orville Thomas, after spending Ms 60-day leave with her mother Mrs., Myrtle Moore, 1330 W. Sherman St., returns Monday to his post, Fort Chaffee, Ark., for six weeks be fore his transfer to a Colorado station. William H. Eudy, .aviation guided missile man third class, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. James H. Eudy, 151 E. Center St., has returned- to- Mayport, Fla.,'with the Heavy Attack Squadron Seven, aboard the attack carrier USS Essex after nearly 10 months overseas.^ Felix M. Truscell, fireman apprentice, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. N. N. Trussell of Clarksville aboard the attack transport USS Navarro, took part in exercise "Rocky Shoals", the largest combined Army-Navy maneuver con ducted in the United States since World War II. Mr. and Mri. B. H. Maysey, 3041 Lamar Road, have as weekend guests their daughter, Miss Marie Maysey, Miss Kay Jernigans, and Ray Cox, Dallas; another daughter, Miss Marily Maysey, Miss Frances Beck Miss Mollie Ann Hilz and Gail Banta and Mike Maysey, all of Denton. PERSONALS Mrs. Myrtle W. Marshall, Tahlequah, Okla., is vsiting her son and family, Major and Mrs. C. L. Marshall, 2330 Cleveland. Mr. and Mn. Jack Ellison and children of New Orleans, La., will be visitors in the homes of Mrs. 0. T. Ellison, Detroit, and Mrs. W. B. Paty, 657 Clarksville, next week. Mr. at* Mn. J. L. McClelland of Utica, N. Y., with their son and Don McClelland of Corpus christi, daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. left Saturday after a few days' visit with Mrs. J. L. McClelland's brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Ross Steele, 425 Church St. Three Injured In Hugo Crash Oklahoma News Bureau HUGO, Okla. — One of three persons receiving minor injuries in a headon collison on East Kirk Road Friday afternoon remained overnight in Memorial Hospital for treatment. This was Miss Bessie Babcock, 22, who received severe cuts on the face, when the car her father, R. F. Babcock, was driving east, was struck headon by the westbound car driven by Miss Fay Loter, 18, of Hugo, Highway Patrolman Charles Gates reported. Mr, Babcock was treated for minor injuries and dismissed as was Mrs. Louise Gabor, 33, a passenger in the Loter car. Miss Loter is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dick Loter of the Carson- Barnes Circus of Hugo, Mrs. Gabor being their guest. Tl N Y'S ELECTRIC SERVICE SEE ME About Full Housepower Free Estimates No Obligation 637 Bonhltn SU 1-1644 MONUMENTS And Markers Guaranteed Top Quality 5% SAVINGS ON ANY STONE • Easy Terms Exclusiv* Dtaltr , For Rock Of Ages — Georgia Marble DEWEESE MONUMENT CO. DEATHS AND FUNERALS Mrs. Carlos Bell Mrs. .Carlos Bell, 2<U-19th SE, died of a heart attack about • a.m. Saturday, as a neighbor, Mr*. George Steely, was taking her to a hospital. Funeral service, Monday at 2 p. m., will be held at Fry-Gibbs Funeral Home by Perry Gotham of Grand Prairie and Elmer L'Roy, minister of Lamar Avenue Church of Christ where Mrs. Bell was a member. Interment will be made in Highland Cemetery at Deport. Born in Red Rive.r County, November 7, 1893, Mrs. Bell was a daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Humphrey, and had lived at Minter since childhood until moving to Paris. Widow of Ed Bell, she leaves these brothers and sisters: Mrs. Porter Bell, Mrs. Clayton Blevins and Philip Humphrey," of Pattbnville, and Carl Humphrey, Orange, Calif. Wardell Service Last rites tor R. E. (Ed) Wardell, 717 E. Austin St., a longtime cotton buyer here, were conducted Saturday at Fry-Gibbs Funeral Home, and burial made in Evergreen Cemetery. Pallbearers were Thomas Crittenden of Detroit; Philip Hutchison. Dick Hutchison, Dr. J. L. Jopling, Ben Marable, George Serur, Frank McClure and Gilbert Cecil. Mr. Wardell, 61, died Thursday after illness. Bradford Funeral Funeral of J. C. Bradford, 82, retired farmer of 1257 E. Austin St., who died Thursday, was held Friday at Gene Roden & Sons Funeral Home. Interment was made in Evergreen Cemetery, pallbearers being Curtiss Carroll, Vernon Stevens, John Johnson, Clyde Helm, E. C. Abernathy and Jack Duncan. Error- was made previously in listing .survivors, Mrs. E. L. Robinson, Paris, being a daughter. C. B. Massengill Paris News Servic e DEPORT — Clarence B. Massengill, 55, Fulbright farmer,'suffered a fatal heart attack Friday about 5:30 p.rri. at the home of Arthur Fisher, where he had gone to pick up dogs to go hunting. The funeral, Sunday at 3:30 p.m. will be held at Fulbright Church of Christ, where he was a member, Albert Roach of Deport officiating. Grant Funeral Home will make burial in Bethal Cemetery. ' Clarence Byron Massengill was born at Fulbright, October 4, 1903, son of Tom and Jorena (Gnllion) Massengill and married Miss Rebecca Hannah in June, 1936. Surviving are his father,' now living in Fort Worth; his wife, a daughter, Mrs. Duchesne, Utah; one grandchild, and these sisters: Mrs. Morris Fisher, Fulbright; Miss Tommie Massengill, Fort Worth, and Mrs. Gladys «Pepper, Kilgore. Rorie Funeral Paris Newi Serricc COOPER — Funeral of Mrs. Dora Rorie, 75, who died here Tuesday, was held Thursday at the Church of Christ by David Harkrider, Delta Funeral Home making burial in Oaklawn Cemetery. Pallbearers were Henry Kerbow, Robert Stovall, L. A. Stockton, W. B. Gunter, J. C. Fisher and C. W. Day. Born in Nashville, Ark., January 24, 1883, Mrs. Rorie was the former Miss Dora Hendrix, daughter of Joel D. and Janie (Murray) Hendrix. Surviving besides her husband Where Will Wandering Warren Be Tonight? Chances are he'll pick the wrong road again, in spite of a good map and plenty of sign*. BecatiM hi* straining, fumbling eyes just can't tee properly, especially in the glare of dazzling sunshine. This man needs good sunglaste* to protect his eye* from daytime glare. But above all he needs lenses fashioned to correct hit individual visual errors *o that he can see efficiently. In short, h« should get prescription sunglasse* made specially for hk driving requirements. Be sure you wear high-quality sunglasses for driving on bright days. And have them ground to your prescription if your vision calk for any correction. The o»rj way to be certain is through » thorough eyesight examinatm. are these children: H. S. (Bud) Rorie, Jr., Cooper; J. D. Rorie, and Mrs. Leri Ha Moore, Sulphur Springs; C. S. Rorie, Wimauma Fla.; Mrs. Gladys Shumate and Mrs. Norma Jane Edge, Hermleigh, and Mrs. Winnie Kerbew, Dallas; these brothers and sisters: Shuman Hendrix, Everett Hendrix and. Buman Henorix, Mount Vernon, Earl Hendrix, Mount Pleasant; Mrs. Albert Booth, Houston, and Mrs. Ailie Stout, Oklahoma City, Okla. Pirtle Funeral Paris News Service BOGATA — Mrs. Nancy Jane Pirtle, widow of Bruce Pirtle of Johntown, who died at home Thursday, was buried Friday in Smith Cemetery at Rosalie, after service in Johntown. Baptist Church. The Rev. Alvin Blalock of Wilkinson and the Rev. A. I. Bond officiated, Bogata Funeral Home having charge of arrangements. Daughter of the-late Mr. and Mrs. Jim Wilson, Mrs. Pirtle was born ! n Arkansas, November 22, 1875, and was married to Mr. Pirtle at Rosalie, in 1894. She leaves two; sons, Jim Pirtle and Tom Pirtle, both of Johntown; 11 other descendants, and a sister Mrs. Mattie Neil Mena, Ark. ' McDonough Burial Paris News Service TALCO — Burial of J. C. McDonough, 52, of Talco, was made in Mount Vernon Cemetery' after service at Calvary Baptist Church here. Owner of a fishing camp he came here in September from Mount Vernon, and died in a Mount Pleasant hospital, after a heart attack- His wife, Gladys, survives, besides these children: Reggie McDonough, New Orleans, La., and Myrna McDonough and Evelyn McDonough, Talco; a sister, Mrs. Harry Stephens, Yuma, Ariz., and a brother, M. P. McDonough, Lone star- Stockton Rites Parii Newi Service TALCO — Last rites for John Albert Stockton, 79, retired farmer who died at home here, after long illness, were held here Wednesday at First Baptist Church. Burial was made in Talco Cemetery. Mr. Stockton leaves his wife, Lena, and these children: Mrs. Alline Pope, Smackover, Ark.; Mrs. Bettie Dunn in Alabama; Haskell Stockton and Cecil Stockton, Talco; and 10 other descendants. Brazzeal Service Oklahoma Newt Bureau HUGO Okla. — Funeral for Wilbur Ealy Brazzeal, 69, was held Saturday at C h o c t a w Baptist Church here where he was a member, the pastor, the Rev. Bill Golden, officiating. Goffey Funeral Home made burial in Mt. Olivet Cemetery. A retired farmer of Goodland Rt., Hugo, Mr. Brazzeal died Friday night in Memorial Hospital here after Illness. Born at Beckville, Tex., May 30, 1889, he had lived here 30 yean. Surviving are three duaghters: Miss Joy Faye Brazzeal, Hugo, Mrs. Bertha Mathis and Mrs. Gladys Davidson, Marshall, Tex.; Mrs. Myrtly Boren, Carthage, Tex., and Mrs. Violet Holloway, Monticello, Ark.; 15 other descendants; a brother and four listers, dwrfs Brazzeal and Mn. Linnie Booth, Beckville, Tex.; Mrs Willie Flowers and'Mrs. Nettie Taylor, Shreveport, La., and Mrs. Maude Simmons, Martow. D. D. Miller Parii News Serrlce • CLARKSVILLE - Daugherty Dolen Miller, a retired fanner who.had been an invalid a number of years, died Friday about 10.45 p. m. at hit .residence here. The funeral, Sunday at 91 p. m. will be conducted at Clarksville Funeral Home by the Rev. A. I. Bond and the Rev. A. R. Osborne, interment to be mad* in Youngs Chapel Cemetery. ' Bon; at Haywood, Tenn., September 27, 1874, Mr. Miller had lived here 72 years and was a member of New Hopt Baptist Church. He leaves these children: Oscar Miller, Mrs. Lon Sewell, all of Clarksville; four other descendants, and a brother Robert Miller. Wichita Falls. Gortney Burial Paris News Serriee CLARKSVILLE — Funeral .of James Marion Gortney, Avery, employe of Red River Arsenal, who died in the hospital he^e, was held at Avery Baptist Church by the Rev. HasseJJ Johnson, the Rev. R. E. Stevens and Virgil Cash. Burial was made in Pine Springs Cemetery by Clarksville Funeral Home. Son of Will and Spicy (Tedford) Gortney, James Gortney was born in Nashville, Ark., December 31, 1893. He married .Miss Virginia Burgess, December 24, 1916, and she survives, besides two sons, James Delbert Gortney, Avery, and Verner Gortney, Texarkana; a sister, Mrs. Roy Johnson, Dallas, and two brothers, Will Gortney, Andrews, and George Gortney, New Boston. Bryant Taylor Oklahoma Newt Bureau HUGO, Okla. — Bryant Taylor, 45, a carpenter here, died early Saturday in Memorial Hospital after brief illness. He was born in Sherman, Texas, April 2, 1913. Campbell Funeral Home has charge of burial arrangements. Surviving are Mr. Taylor's wife,' Virgie, and these children: Linda June Taylor and Char'es Taylor here; Pvt. Billy Roy Taylor, Fort Chaffee, Ark.; and Arthur Dean Taylor, Odessa, Texas; two brothers, Wade Taylor, Memphis, Tex.; and Wilmon Taylor, Hutchinson, Kan.; a sister ( Mrs. Daisy Williams,. St. LouSs, Mo.; his foster mother and brother, Mrs. Ode Bentle and Carey Baldwin, both of Hugo. Robison Burial Oklahoma New* Bvrtm HUGO, Okla. — The funeral of W. A. Robinson, farmer-stockman who 'died at home southwest of here Thursday, will be conducted Sunday at 2:30 p.m. at the Hugo Church of Christ. Hubert Roach, Paris, Tex., former minister here, and Barrett Fellows will officiate, Campbell Funeral Home to make burial in Mt. Olivet Cemetery. Born at Nelson, northwest of Hugo, April 4, 1903, Mr. Robison leaves his wife. Bertha, who is a teacher at Sawyer; these children: Mrs. McMillian Pay n e, Oklahoma City; Lee Robison, Hugo, and J. H. Robinson, Durant; eight grandchildr e n; thest brother! and listen: George Robison, Elmo J. Robison and Homer Robison, all of Hugo PICTURED ABOVE IS YOUR DURACLEAN DEALER SHOWN IN ACTION "W* can make your carpel and furniture look likt new," staUd Kenneth Morrison, new Duracltan dtal*r in Pari*. Ktnneth is shown cleaning a chair, and the owner said it looked like it had never been used befort. "The Duraclean Company it bonded and intund for tht customers' protection," went on Mr. Morriion. "Thert it no htavy machinery of any kind used on your carpets and w* guarantee the kind of results you like to see." Another of the many nice features of Duraclean it that them it no shrinkage or waiting period. Anything cleaned by Dura- clean can be used very shortly after. Alto when a fabric It cleaned with Duraclean it kills §7.S% of all bacteria and fully sanitizes them. Mr. Morrison is located with Paris Floor Covering" Co., and he invitet all his friendt and customer! to call for fret tttf» mates. Just call SU 4-4755 or come by to set him. KENNETH MORRISON Your Duraclean Dealer Paris Floor Covering US Ckrfcsrilrt DRAPERY STORE FMD LYTTOrl, Owntr Did SU 4-4753 vicinity; Charles Robinson In California; Mrs. Fred Sanders and MiM Myrtle Robiton, Corpus Christi, Tex. and Mrs. Fred Paw- cm in New Mexico. At Sister's Funeral Oklahoma News Burea* HUGO, Okla. —Funeral service for Mrs. W. A. Nease was held in Little. Rock, Ark., her sister,-here, Mrs. C. D. .Nease, having been with her several days before her death. Th* listers married brothers.. B. A. Tucker Pam Newt Service IDABEL, Okla.—Benjamin A. Tucker, 71 retired farmer-stockman of Roily Creek, who died Wednesday came here 40 years ago from Arkansas. He was a Baptist- Coffey Funeral Home had charge of burial arrangements. Besides his wife, Effie, Mr. Tucker leaves • these children: Arthur Tucker, Shinewell; Benjamin Andrew Tucker, Jr., Richmond, Calif.; Mrs. Murrell Lpvell, Palmetto, Ga-; Mrs. Vinita Blalock, Lawton; Mrs. Flora Sharp, Wright City; 23 other descendants and a brother, George Tucker, Broken Bow. Mrs. Annie Lewis Part* News Service IDABEL, Okla. — Mrs. Annie Lewis, 82, of Idabel, who died in Memorial Hospital here, came from McCool, Miss., to Idabel, 40 years ago. Services were arranged by Coffey Funeral Home. Mrs.' Lewis leaves.' these children: Emmett Lewis and Mrs. Pat Martin, Idabel, and . James Lewis, Pasadena, Tex.; five other descendants; two brothers and five sisters, including Mrs. W. E. Oliver and Mr. Kelley Pace of Idabel. Mrs. Mary Stephens Parii New Service IDABEL, Okla. - Mrs. Mary Elizabeth Stephens, 73, a resident here 50 years who died in Memorial Hospital Wednesday, was a native of Ozan, Ark. Coffey Funeral Horn* arranged burial. . Surviving are eight children, including Mrs. Raymond Bates, and Miss Catherine Stephens, Idabel; Roy Stephens, of Moon; Johnnie Stephens, Bogata, Tex., and Alec Stephens of Tom, besides 35 other descendants. Elbert Beyard Elbert P. Beyard, M, Negro resident of Los Angeles, Calif., formerly -of Clarksville, died November 13 in Los Angeles General Hospital. The funeral, Sunday at 2:30 p.m. at Zion Travelers Baptist Church, Clarksville, will be held by the Rev. J. H. Harris, Paris, Ferguson Funeral Home here to make burial in Hebrew Cemetery, Clarksville. He leaves his wife, Julie; two foster sons, David Junior Cobbs and George Johnson, Los Angeles, and two sisters, Mrs. Billie Jordan, also of Los Angeles, and Mrs. Emma McCullough, Clarksville. Help for Egg Poachers: metal devices, holding'shallow cups, are available to insert in deep skillets. Detroit Tourney Title Captured By Cunningham Cunningham boys Saturday won first place in the Detroit basketball tournament by defeating Clarksville 41-28. Detroit girls added up 61 points to beat Bogata (iris 61-26. Third place winner* were Boxelder boys over Bogata, 37-21, and Detroit "B" girls over Clarksville girls, 27-21, • Elimination games were held Friday at the Detroit gym. Playoff games were held Saturday morning. In the boy's final game, Norwood was high point man for Cunningham with 14 Aid Holley was high for Clarksville with nine. In the girl's playoff, Pinkham led with 31 points for Detroit and Gibson had 15 for Bogata. • Johntown boys and Boxelder girls won the tournament sportsmanship a w a r ds. Individual awards were presented to Ballew and Mels, Clarksville boys; 'Norwood and Baker, Cunningham boys;.Knowles; Bogata boys; Dean, Boxelder boys; Nichols and Jones, Detroit- boys. Girls winning the awards were Nelson, Arrasmith, Pinkham, Ph.il lips,' Kavender, Adams, Phifer, "all of Detroit; Gibson, Williams, Bell, Speir. all of Bogata; and Castleman Clarksville. • ' • MARKETS Livestock FORT WORTH <AP)—Hofi 200; ictrce; itMd? to K lower; food to choice lt.00- 8h*«p IM; iteadj; nudlum to iood lunbi 19.00-51.00; medium to good feeder Iambi M.00-19.00; ewes 7.50-8.00. Cattle 400; calves 150; iteitiy; medium to (ood jretrllcci and belleri 11.0-25.00; (at cow* 18.00-19.M: good aod choice calree M.OO-2T.M; medium and lower 15.00-23.00; itockeri icarce. RUPTURE -EASER kts Lift Worth Living fOft MIN, WOM£N, CNUPREN I M !*«. MOWH Ettfcr M* fr«4ooi to TO. _ »itn. iknn. lift thlnnl Wort •Ml w l«fc E !w - •'•«?• "•" ™*« WMrinc •Urn w un Iu»pture-*»nr. Soft, flit xmli *"• p«d holdi ndiKUii* Intulul 4» fl AV ff?"" ^?. ?".«».*."«"'. i»4«: *4 Inf—no itcel of ItMher NO PITTING, moot bit* lulnr and lif itrtM. map In front! Otv« mniurt- nent iround lowest pirt of ftb- iamm. HiU rliht or Mt tldt or double. 15.9* CORNER DRUG No. 1—S.E. Plaza No. 2—80t Clarksvill* SAVE IN EAST PARIS AT ... T. V. Sale Your Bett "Deil" It Always Found at Dick House's in E«t Paris. WE'LL TRADE. * /!• MTII T. V. £PHILCO T. V. * IU A T. V. 179 88 21" Sets Priced From.... * RECORD PLAYERS UP 1.99 WK. RADIOS GOOD RECONDITIONED USED TV'S * 17" HOFFMAN CONSOLE, NEW TUBE, GUARANTEED 1 YEAR. * 'll" TV CONSOLE, ON CASTERS. GOOD AS NEW. ; 50 YOUR CHOICE DICK HOUSE'S Good Housekeeping Shoppe PARK FREE 1711 Clarksvillt St. EAST PARIS SU 4-7528 FACTORY OUTLET LOO K Continuation of Our Middle-of-the-Month Sale REVERSIBLE QUILTED MATERIAL Solids and prints, 32 to 42 inches widt. SPECIAL PRICE..: Yard Matching Material for Blouses Available CONE FASHION FABRIC DAiN RIVER GINGHAM AND DR/IP DRY COTTON 36 to 46 Inches m yards I. BIG NEW SHIPMENT NYLON NET Any Color You You Want ......... yards THOMAS COTTO'N All Colors, 45 Inches Wide Regular 1.98 yard I I ALL WOOL TUBULAR JERSEY 54 Inches Wide. All Wool. 6X3 Inches Wide Values to 6.95 yard ENTIRE STOCK OF 1.00 and 1.95 DACRON AND COTTON, COTTON AND SULK, COTTON SATIN Special Price yard NEW SHIPMENT RAW SILK, SILK TWEED, DACRON AND CASHMERK— 45 Inches Wide m f\/\ Values to 2.95 Yard. . . .yard S .UU TAFFETA, LINING MATERIAL FOR COATS, DRESSES AND SUITS Pure Silk Cr*p« 1 C C 45 Inches Wid. ....... yard I 9 New Shipment Interior DRAPERY MATERIAL We bought the entire stock *% from a d*cororor ...... W yds. We bought the Entire Stock of One of the Largest Manufacturers in the East — UPHOLSTERY MATBRUA1 Values to | f\f\ 5.95 Yard ............ yard • .UU CHROMSPUIN TAFFETA All .Colors for Dresses and Petticoats. 45 Inches Wide. Values to 98c ........ yard ALL WOOL FELT 72 Inches Wide. tf) A A Valeus to 4.95 ........ yordZ.UU BOTANY WOOL Solids and Plaids. A ' •V'A Values 5.95 to 7.95. . . .yardZ./ V CROMPTON PINWALE CORDUROY 36 to 42 Inches Wid«. All Colors yard OUTING FLANNEL £ . PRINTED BROADCLOTH 9 Yards 57 ~..n . *« . USE OUR CONVENIENT LAY-AWAY PLAN OPIN 1:30 A.M. TIL 5:30 P.M. MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY OPEN 8:30 A.M. TIL 6:00 P.M. SATURDAY Fabric Factory Outlet IS "PIECE GOODS IS OUR BUSINESS Dtal SU 44961

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