Lebanon Daily News from Lebanon, Pennsylvania on July 24, 1963 · Page 2
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Lebanon Daily News from Lebanon, Pennsylvania · Page 2

Lebanon, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 24, 1963
Page 2
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Lebanon Dally News, Lebanon, Pa., Wednesday, July 24, 1363 N. L. Streicher Is Buried With Military Honors Th v « I*t« Norman L. Streicher active throughout, the stale ii veterins activities, was buried this afternoon in Mount Annville Cemetery with full military hon ors. He was the husband nf Mrs Sarah Hess Streicher, 609 W Main St., Annville. Services were held from the Kreamer Funeral Home, 618 E. Main St., Annville. The Rev. L L. Lehman, pastor of St. Paul's Evangelical Lutheran Church Annville, officiated. More than 1,000 persons attended the. viewing Tuesday evening including members of American Legion posts from throughout the county who attended in a body to pay respects to the man who once served as their rommander. A guard of honor, all member: af the American Legion Post 559, Annville stood vigil at the caskel throughout the viewing. During grave-side rites at the cemetery, a firing squad composed of members of Veterans nf Foreign Wars Post 23, Lebanon fired three volleys ia salute (o their departed comrade. A number of Legion dignitaries from Pennsylvania were included in the list of 18 honorary pallbearers in addition to Congressman John C. Kunkel. Pallbearers, all of the Annville American Legion Post were: Oliver Yake, Amos Anspach and Earl Longenecker, all veterans of World War I, and Frank Marino, Nevin Hess and Stanley Walters, veterans of World War II. Named honorary pallbearers in addition to Congressman Kunkel were, from the Annville Legion; Raymond Smith, Elliott Nagle, Lawrence Lecisko, Harry Wright, Albert Obhart, Isaac Light and Arthur Heilman. From Company D, 109th Machine Gun Battalion Veterans Association: George Tucker, Stephen Steelcy John Matthews, Ear! Berry and Jack Weise; American Legion dignitaries included: Regis Cusick, Pennsylvania Department commander; Edward Hoke, adjutant; John Gilbert, commander of District 19 and W. MacPittinger, past district commander. Th* color guard, also from Post 559, were: Charles Pyles, Wallace Hicks Jr., Otis Oliver, Harold Boltz and Paul Boger. ^.Ln the firing squad from VWS Post 23 were: William O'Donnell, John Kofler, William Werth, G. Crawford, Frank Sherman, Richard Brown, LeRoy Lengle and Charles Stuckey. Arthur Sherman was bugler. In the guard of honor were: Frank Marino, George Loose, David Boltz, Wallace Hicks Jr. William Imhof, Albert Gebhart, Oliver Yake Sr., Earl Longenecker, Clyde Hower, Harry Wright, Carl Miller and Stanton Keller. Order Confiscation Of U.S. Embassy In Havana HAVANA (AP)—The Cuban government today ordered confiscation of the American Embassy building in Havana and all its contents. . A decree issued shortly after midnight said the move was in retaliation for the freezing of Cuban assets in the United States earlier this month. The building has been in the care of the Swiss since U.S.-Cuban diplomatic relations were broken. DEATHS and FUNERALS Anna S. Darkes Rites Held Af Bunker Funeral services for Mrs. Anna S. Darkes, wife of John W. Dar kes, Jonestown RD 2, were hek this afternoon from the Bunker Hill Evangelical Congregationa Church. Official ing were the Rev. Harry F. Dorley, paslor of the church :he Rev. Rhoads, former pastor Lhe Rev. Mason Meyers and the Rev. George Atkins, friends of the Family. Interment was made at the Jonestown Bible.Church Cemetery Serving as bearers were John and James Bean, Charles Greena wait, Elmer Books, Edward Smith and Henry Ensminger. The Strauss Funeral Home ol Jonestown had charge of arrange ments. Use Remnants 641 New! See what a fresh touch ick - rack and binding add to easy-sew aprons. Gay and thrifty! Use two remnants for each of these pretiy- as-patchwork aprons. Pattern 641: jattern for each apron; drections. Thirty - five cents in coins for his .pattern — add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mail- ng and. special handling. Send to aura Wheeler, Lebanon Daily Vews, 79 Needlecraft Dept., P.O.- Box 161, Old Chelsea Station, New York H, N. Y. Print .plainly PAT- ERN NUMBER, NAME, ADDRESS and ZONE. NEWEST RAGE — SMOCKED accessories plus 208 exciting needlecraft designs in our new 1%3 S T eedlecralt Catalog — just out! 'ashions, furnishings to crochet, <nil, sew, weave, embroider, quilt. Plus free pattern. Send 25 cents now. ALL DOWNHILL NOW MOBILE, Ala. (UP!) — Mary Reinsch said she considered her 100th birthday Tuesday a milestone because "after 99, I think a woman can relax." Dehydrated Wafer Gets Attention On Display AUSTIN, Tex. — Ml — The lack of cans bore the label "de- ydrated water" and these intruclions: "Empty contents of can into one gallon of watei;. Stir ntil dissolved. Chill and serve." The empty containers succeed- d in drawing viewers to one exhibitor's canned goods display at the Texas School Food Service Association convention. PURR-FECT PET NASHVILLE, Tenn. — W) — A window placard in a local pet shop has this suggestion: "A kit- Uen — piuvrhaps?" " ^ N .»A NV ' S\ '<,,* i.«" DE THE BRONZING MIRACLE BY $2.00 plui tax Now Available In { * >,^< (,,"• i ^ Benjamin Cagnoli, 66, Hershey Resident, Dies Benjamin Cagnoli, 66, 420 W Maple Aye., Hershey, died Tuesday at his home. He was a member of the Hershey Italian Lodge and the Hershey Fire Company. He is survived by his wife, Mrs Janet Cagnoli; two daughters, Mrs. Norma Haughney, Hershey and Mrs. Lily Bastardi, Harrisburg; a brother, Plinio, Hershey; a sister, Mrs. Anella Colanglo Harrisburg; two stepbrothers, Duvilio Cagnoli, Lebanon ane Oscar- Cagnoli, Lakeland, Fla. and five grandchildren, Floyd Bower Survived By Son In Hershey Paul S, Bower, Hershey, is one of two sons surviving Floyd E. Bower, Port Carbon, who died suddenly Monday night. Death was attributed to a heart condition. A former Reading Railroad engineer, Bower was retired five years ago. His wife, Bertha; three grandchildren, two brothers and one sister survive in addition to hi two sons, Paul, and Clyde W., of Pitman, N. J. Hold Military Funeral For Morris R, Achey Military services for Morris R. Achey, 540 Chapel St., were heM this morning from Christman's Funeral Home. The Rev. Wallace J. Bieber, pastor of St. Stephen's United Church of Christ, officiated. Burial was made at the Hummelstown Cemetery. Members of the firing squad and the pallbearers were provided by American Legion Post 265 and V.F.W. Post 1687, both of Hummelstown. Paul A, Unger Buried In St. John's Cemetery Funeral services for Paul A. Unger, Pine Grove, were held this afternoon. Interment took place in St. John's Lutheran Cemetery, Pine Grove. The funeral took place from the H. L. Snyder Funeral Home, Pine Grove, with the Rev. John E. Youse officiating. Khrush Offers Non-Nuclear African Zone (Cnntinued From Paja One) ute refinements of phraseology which the drafting committee had proposed. Last minule delays could be aused by differences over the final language. Agreement was reached Tuesday at the eighth negotiating session between Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko, British Science Minister Lord Hailsham and U.S. Undersecretary of Stale W. Averell Harriman, diplomatic sources said. The nuclear lalks, now in their 10th day, have gone smoothly mm the start, and diplomats saw this Soviet willingness to come to crms with (tie West, as another sign that Premier Nikila S. Khrushchev has refused to be swayed by Communist China's demands for a more militant policy against the West. Khrushchev summoned his East luropean satellite leaders to Moscow today, presumably to gain support for his nuclear moves and .he split with Peking. Talks May Continue The partial test ban does not slop the underground testing o[ niclear weapons, although it was reported during the negotiations lial further talks may be held on this issue. Nuclear tests covered by the ...jjheaty can be detected by the in- ^jsliuments of each nation no mat- c ;!ler where they are held. Thus it would he easy for any signatory to check violations. Underground tests are another matter. In the Western view, onsite inspections are required to make sure no nation cheats on an underground test ban. Instrument detection is insufficient, the Allies hold, because underground blasts can be confused with other seismic disturbances. Vacation Always Teaches Man His Place In Office By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK (AP)' - There's nothing quite like a vacation -to teach a fellow his place in the office. H was Smythe's first day back after three weeks spent listening to his wife and building sane castles for the kiddies at good old Quagmire Cottages by-the-sea Smythe was the first man into the office. He went to the washroom, combed his hair, straightened his necktie, practiced in the mirror his gee but it's great to bs back again grin. Then he went to his desk, meth- odicially tore off the pages necessary to bring his calendar up to date—and collapsed on his swivel chair, completely exhausted. In the next hour, 37 fellow workers passed Smythe's paper- bare desk. "Glad to see you back—been sick?" asked 25. The other 12 made such remarks as: "If I'd of known you'd of been out this long, I'd of sent you a get well card." "What hospital were you In?" "They must have kept you un der a sun lamp a lot.- You gottj nice tan there." "How'd the nurses treat you?" After each remark — nobody asked him about his vacation— Smythe made a lonely trip to the water cooler. At 10 o'clock he went over to report to the chief accountant. "I guess I better start catching up with the situation," said Smythe. "Who handled my work while I was gone?" . "What work?" inquired the chief accountant. Smythe trudged back to his desk and busied himself neatly arranging the paper clips in the top drawer. At noon he went to lunch with three old cronies. He puDed out some snapshots taken during his vacation, but nobody seemed interested in them. After lunch Smythe re-sharp- sned his pencils until 3 o'clock when he recieved a surprise summons from the big boss. Handing him a cigar, the big x>ss said: "Smythe, you've been doing a splendid job for the firm the last r ew weeks and I just want to let r ou know first-hand there'll be an extra $20 on your next paycheck." "But, sir, I've been on vacation or the last three weeks." "Aren't you Ed Smythe from sales?" "No, sir, I'm Jim Smyttie "in accounting." •••../_;•;. The hig boss reached out, clucked back his cigar and'said, 'My mistake, Smythe. But remember, no matter what depart- nent you're in—keep up the good work." Upon leaving the office Smythe walked alone to his favorite tavern. "Well, well, well — welcome jack, Mr. Smythe," said the bartender, "Sure did miss you. Did you have a nice vacation?" Smythe leaned his forehead on -he shiny mahogany bar and broke into tears. He was very, very late getting home that night Drive-In Theater Ad Goes Poetic After Storm BALMORHEA, Tex. — W) _ Following a windstorm which demolished the screen at a Balmorhea drive-in theater, this sign appeared on the theater's highway marquee: "Wind she came, Screen she •lew. We'll soon have it fixed, just like new." The Couriers Quartet Appearing at Northern Lebanon High School Fredcricksburs, Pa. Thursday Evening July 25 — 7:30 P.M. . Benjfit of . , Engine Fund—Ono Fire Co. New White Non-oily Bain de Soleil Also $2.00 Plui Tax •TM AND CH:ITKUT STI., LEBANON, PA, BJ w Free Prescription Delivery Monday-Friday, 9 A.M. to 9 P.M. Saturday, 9 A.M. to 8 P.M. Sunday, 9 to 12 - 6 to 9 Yon are invited to Attend The Centennial Convocation And Concert BETHANY CHILDREN'S HOME Womelsdorf Sunday, July 28 3:30 P.M.—Convocation. Dr. Ben M. Hcrbster, Speaker, Pr«i. United Church of Christ. Special Music by Bethany Choirs! 5-8:00 P.M.—Band Concert by the famous Pottstown Band. (On the Bethany Campus.) Refreshments on Salel Open House at the Hu;n« COMI OUT AND HELP US CELEIXATK OUR 100TH RIRTHCAYt Observes Birthday Pfc. Larry Stump, who is serving in Korea with an Armored Division celebrated his 18th birthday Sunday. He is a son ol Mr. and Mrs. Burnett Stump, Jonestown. Stump underwent six weeks of basic training at South Fort Jackson, S. C., and attended school at Ft. Knox, Ky., before going overseas. Hollywood Press Agents Of Old School Were Real Sharpies By JAMES BACON AP Movie-Television Writer •HOLLYWOOD (AP)-Most of the fun left Hollywood about the time the press agents started call ing themselves public relation; consultants. No public relations man could ever have created Ned Farrington but Dave Epstein, a press agent, did, For years, Epstein would plant stories in the trade papers that New-York producer Ned Farrington was in town conferring with various directors, stars, camera men and music scorers—all Epstein clients. The gimmick never failed to get his clients' names in print. Bill Thomas and Bill Pine, later to be producers, were press agents of the old school. Mae West started a movie called "It Ain't No Sin." Pine and Thomas conceived the idea of training 200 parrots to repeat "It Ain't No Sin." "We lived with those parrots tor weeks," Pine recalls. "It was the most beautiful chorus I ever he^rd-r2<KKparr,ots who: could say nothing but 1 'It ain't no sin.fe "We,were ready to ship them to the movie writers when the producer of the picture called us. He changed the title of the movie to 'She Done Him Wrong.' " PLEEZA-NO SQUEEZA NASHVILLE, Tenn. - WV-Sign on a produce counter in a local supermarket points out: "Girls are for squeezing — not melons." Market Reports NEW YORK (UP1> - Stocks opened mixed in moderate trading today. American Telephone opened of f V* (o 119%, American Cyanamid tacked on y< to 57 7 /g, Coca-Cola added Va to 95'/z and Paramount held unchanged at 4114. Steel's showed' little change. Bethlehem was unchanged at 30, and U.S. Steel •unchanged at 45%. Jones & Laughlin rose to '53% and Republic to 36%, both up Vs. Youngstown gained % to lOOVi. Rails were narrowly mixed. Pennsylvania gained V« to 17 3 ,i, Southern Pacific held unchanged at 33%, Southern Railway slipped % to 63 and Erie dipped ! /a to 3. NEW YORK CUPl) — Stocks: Air Products 5flyi — Vi Alco Products 2' Allegheny Ludlum Steel 35Vi Allied Chemical 47% + Vi Allis Chalmers 16% + Alcoa 6Q T 'i + Aluminum Siding 32% + V's American Airlines 24% American Can 4-Hii American Cyanamid 57% American Kleclric .' 3fiVs + American MolaJ CI 37% American Metal Pdcts 17H — American T t T llO-la — American Tobacco 2R's + American Viscose H6Vi -1- ... Anaconda 46% — Vi Armcn Steel 54% + Vi Armour ' " Atchison Baldwin Lima Hm Bendix Bethlehem Steel Bobbie Brks .. Boeing Air .... Canadian Pacific Celanese ... Chesapeake & Ohio Chrysler Coca Cola Colgate Collins Radio '.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.".'. 26ifc -i- Color F JR W» + Columbia Gas 29% + Consolidated Edison 85'A — Consolidated Nat Gas 65% + Vi Consolidated Coal 4flVi + Vi Consumer Power 46% + V* Continental Can 451/2 — Vi Curtiss Wright 19% + Vi Detroit Edison 32V« Douglas Aircraft :... 23Vi + V4 Dow Chemical 58 4- DuPont 23054 — Eastern Air Lines 20% + Vk Eastman Kodak 106'A — vi Eaton Mining 35.% Electric Bond Share 30% Erie Lackawanna V/t Firestone • 32Vi Fnrd .191/4 + 1,4 General Klerlrla 76% — Vi General Foods 79% — Vi General Motors 68 -t- Vi Goodrich 47% — Vf Goodyear ,.....,..' 33Ti 4- Vi Grace W R 43 4- Vs Great A & P 44 7 /i — V» Greyhound ... 27% — Vi 12V< — Vi 5 Hi — % 30',B + V* 321,3 — 46 61 95Y* flo'/a 2nd Honeymoon Turns Into Big Family Reunion BLOOMINGTON, 111. — W) — When Mr. and Mrs. George W. Johnston went on a second honeymoon to celebrate their 40th -wedding anniversary, 16 other people went along with them. The couple and their three chil dren, nine grandchildren and other relatives from Oklahoma Texas, Illinois and Mexico got to g e t h e r for a reunion at Hot Springs, Ark., in honor of the event. STORY WITH MORAL - - : OYSTER BAY, N. Y. — W) The Oyster Bay Pilot reported in May, 1915, that a ..woman, had fallen from the Wre'nda" of the Octagon Hotel and broken her- leg. The report concluded, : "The mishap occurred because she was wearing high - heeled French shoes, always a dangerous procedure." ' • U. S. TREASURY BALANCE WASHINGTON — W), — The U. S. Treasury balance is $7,856,- 936,fi30.25. Gulf Oil 4«Vi + H Herculei Powder' , 35V« 4- H Intorna Bus Mach ,.,. 427V» + »4 Interna Harvester '..... 54Vi •*• Vi Interna Nickel ..........,,;.. 59% — Vi Interna T It T . .......... 4JH + V!i Island Creek Coal 24V« — Vi Jones t Laughlin 53% 4- Vs Joy Manul ,, 24%—Vi Kenhecolt .......... ; 72 — Vi I.ehigh Portland Cement .... 17>/i — Va LOF Glass MVi — Vi Lone Star Cement 20V* — Vi Lorillani 44V4 — Vi Mack Truck* 39V4 MGM , MVi — M Monsanlo v ..: siVi Montgomery Ward '. 36H Motorola 67 + Vi National BlicuH S1U 4- % National Dairy -..-... 84% -f M National Dist ,...' 25U 4- Vi National'Gypsum . 44V4 4- H New York Central , 19% T- Vi Norfolk Ic W ;.,., 114% North American Av 55% + V t North Airier Coal 7 7 /i — V» Olin Mathieson ,• 40rt 4- Vs Owens C F 54 —Vi Owens • III Glass 81W 4- Va Pan Am World A'.- 37 — Vi Paramount Pictures .,..", 41% + VS Parke Davis 25y> Penney 41V1 Penn Glass Sand :.' 33%— V4 Pennsylvania RR ,.. 17% j- Vi Pepsi Cola 53 Phillips Pet 51% + H Pittsburgh PI Glas« 54'/« + Vi Pittsburgh Steel ..; 11% Procter t Gambit ...,: , 74Vi — H Pullman 26% — Vi Pure Oil 4314 . gCA. 67% - Vi Reading RR , ; ]0 Republic- Steel 36% 4- Vs Reynolds Metali ,,.; 31 + SB Reynolds Tobacco '.'... ST^i +• ',s Richfield •.- 425s — Vi Schenley 20% + Vs Schering 35% - Vi Sears Roebuck 86% -f Vi Sinclair ,. 44% + vi Socony Mob .68?i + % Southern Railway 63 — Vi Sperry Rand , n + Vt Standard Brand .. .^....;.... 72Vi — Vi Standard Oil Calif •..'.:' 65 % Vi Standard Oil Indiana 67% + Vi Standard Oil NJ 68J'« + Vi Stewart Warner 34 Stiidebaker 6}4 + Vi Swift 39 _ vi Tennessee Gai 20 Texaco 69% f V4 Thompson H W 51% _ Vi Tidewater Oil 26% + Vi Trans World Airlines 17'A — Vi Union Carbide ...• 102% — Vi H n !! ec j Aircraft 45% + Vi United Air Lines 37'/ 4 United Fruit 24Vi + V4 US Rubber 44Vi -f i,fc M I § me , n ' 80% + '* U S Steel , 45:14 Warner Brother* Pie lay, Western Iftiion 27% + Vi Westinghouse Air Brak* 29 Wnstinghouse El 34 + iji White Motors 2«'/i + Vn Winn Dixie 28 + % Wnnlworth fifl^ Xerox Cp 2;!4 -f Hz Youngstowii Sheet Tub» lOOVi -f Vi Zenith 5nv« N J Zmc : 30% — Vi Phila. Market PHILADELPHIA — (UPI) - Tridlng was slow and truck receipts moderate for most commodities except tomatoes which continued heavy on the Philadelphia Wholesale Food Center Market this morning according to the Federal State Market News Service. Slightly higher for best cucumbers, corn, peppers, potatoes and mushrooms. Cabbage was slightly weaker while heavy supplies of tomatoes were much lower and many unsold. Most other commodities were about unchanged. Tomatoes: NJ many ordinary IS bu and s /i bu baskets large 1.25, some good 1.50-2.00, few fine 2.M-3.M; medium .40-.7S and few good high as 1.2S; East Shore Virginia 12 qt bkts film-wrapped .approxi 25 Ib larg« 2.753.50. •Onions: NJ SO Ib sacks yellowi medium 3-3.25, mostly 3.25, high 25 335 Cucumbers: Crates domestic NJ 751.25, mostly 1.00, low as .65; Pa. 1-1.25. Corn: Yellow XJ crates <t-5 doz hy- dracooled 1.75-2.25, mostly 2.25, paper sacks iced 50-60 ears 1-1.75 mostly 1.50; Pa. crates.4-5 doz. fair 1-1.50. -Beans: bu NJ many fair. Harvesters and -valentines 2-2.75, wax 2-3.00, Pa. Harvesters 2.50-2.75; —. Eggplant: NJ ->>'* bkt Black Beauty few best ,2,00. i. -,, Peppers: NJ. bu Calif wonder type large fair to good 2.25-2.75, % bkts World-Beaters 1.25, few 1.50. Lettuce:-NY crates''Id's ordinary to fair .75-1.25. few 1.75-2.00 cartons vacuum cooled 24'i 2.50-3.00; ordinary 1.75-2.00; Ttomaine NJ crates ordinary tn fair .50-1.00 carton precooled 1.50, Big Boston crates 24's ordinary to fair 1-1.50. Peaches: NJ ?i bu no grades two inch Sunhavens and Jerseylands 3.SO, Vi bu open Jerseylands large 2-2.50. Apples: NJ 1 1-8 bu 2V4 inch Starrs fair 2.25-2.50, Jerseys No. 2 3.25, 20-oz 3.00, % bu 2 1-2 in. transparents 2- 2.U25; Pa. ',4 Lodi 2Vi in. 2.75-3.00. Potatoes: NJ 50 Ib. sacks US 1 unwashed Chippewas 1.25-1.35, cobblers 1.15-1.40, large 1.60-1.B5; bu Chippewas washed 2.00, unwashed 1.50-1.60. Business Mirror Machines Talk To Each Other In New Language By SAM DAWSON AP Business, News Ambit NEW YORK (AP)—A new alphabetical and numerical language has been hammered out 10 all makes of electronic computers and data processing machines can talk.to each other. The new tongue is the product of some $3 million worth of man hours over four years. It was sponsored by the 29-member industry and the American Standards Association. : Some equipment is using the new code. Other .machines are being adapted to it. The standard code provides 128 possible characters on seven rows of paper (ape. In many instances it will have various codes of 32 different symbols punched out in five rows on paper tape. Many variations of the expanded and standardized code to fit special uses are possible. "Widespread acceptance by spring is predicted by the electronic industry. Government, industries are particularly affected. Multiplant corporations are expected to adopt the code, along with the many users of computer centers where data from various remote points and different makes of machines are - interchanged after translation. By making interchange automatic, an eventual savings to industry and government agencies of many times the initial cost of compiling the code is predicted by the association. But some of the equipment makers see the newly adopted American Standard Code for Information Intel-change as just the first step" in the right direction. Officials of International Business Machines explain: "With the new code as a foundation, it becomes possible to achieve eventual stamiardization of the specifications and formats of each of the media—perforated tape, magnetic tape, punched cards and data transmissions—used N for data interchange and communication." The Standards Association explains that under practices used until now, it is frequently necessary to translate from one code to another, from different methods used by diverse machines. Translation can be done by programming or by fairly expensive equipment. LANCASTER MARKET LANCASTER; Pa <UPI>._ Livestock: Cattle: .100. Supply includes three loads slaughter steers on bought-to-arriv* basis, 1" per cent cows and the balance feeder steers.- Cows steady. Not enough sales feeder steers to establish a trend for market. Cows, cutler and utility 15.25-17. Few 17.25. Caunei- and low cutter 13.7515.25. Shelly canners down to 11.25. Calves: ino. Vealers steady. Good «nd choice 25-30. Choice micl prime 30-32. Standard 22-25. Utility 10-22. Hogs: 150. Barrows and gills tteady. U.S. 1-2, 190-230 Ibs. 20-20.50. Few No. 1 up to 21. U. S. 1-3, 130-240 Ibs. 19.50-20. Sheep: 50. Spring slaughter lambs steady. Utility and good 13-18. Tucson, Ariz., was settled in 1776. V *•'"% -i" How much does a funeral cost? at our funeral home you decide We have funeral services in every price range. Our prices are plainly marked at all times — and there are no hidden extras. The following break-down shows what funeral* have cost others— 15 less than $150 266 from 150/549 371 from 550/749' 152 from 750/899' 153 from 850/1000 43 over 1000 OUR MOST RECENT WOO FUNERALS Rohland Funeral Home Fifth and Cumberland Streets Phone: CR 2-6673

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