Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on April 29, 1963 · Page 24
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 24

Tucson, Arizona
Issue Date:
Monday, April 29, 1963
Page 24
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PAGE24 T U C S O N D A I L Y CITIZEN MONDAY EVENING, APRIL 29, 1963 AT LA. AUDITORIUM 10 Injured In Battle Between Jews, Nazis LOS -Ten persons wewL injured _ in a free-swinging., battle between Jews and Nazis outside an observance of'Israel.'s 15th anniversary of independence. The combatants used fists and clubs, during the 10-minute struggle last night in front of the iShrine Auditorium, police said. Four swastika-clad mem- LIKE TO SWAP YOUR BILLS? You give us your due and past-due bills--we'll arrange a loan to pay them. You agree to repay In sensible monthly payments --we'll give you a choice of payment schedules, You get your bills paid and keep your good credit standing--we gain a new customer friend. Strictly a business proposition and we both benefit. Good/credit Is necessary, of course. Okay? Do you agree? Then add up your bills (up to $2500), include any cash you need and let us know the total. If you wish, bring your bills--we'll write the checks and mail them without cost to you. Or we'll give you the actual cash. There's no reason to wait. Phone us today -we'll be glad to swap with you! COMMERCE LOAN COMPANY 36 South Stone · MA 3-7579 bers of the American Nazi Party and four policemen were injured and sent to hos: pitals. Two Jews were treated by ambulance attendants' at the scenel Guests inside the huge auditorium, including such entertainers as Jack Benny, Ziva Rodann, Kathryn Grayson, Raymond' Massey, Bill (Jose Jimenez) Dana, Marty Ingels, Jackie Mason, Calvin Jackson, Gene Barry, Ed Begley and Vivienne Delia Chiesa were unaware of the fight outside. Officer George Raines described the battle: "When I arrived on the scene I saw officer Bill Mazzoni on the ground being kicked by two of the men in Nazi uniforms. The other Nazis were swinging at people on the sidewalk who were waiting to enter the auditorium. About 40 people were fighting, kicking and scuffling." Raines said the Nazis carried anti-Jewish signs and the disturbance started when a Jewish man was hit over the head by one of the picketing Nazis. When other Jews retaliated, the Nazis started using their signs as clubs and swung wildly at the several dozen Jews who joined in. I New Upholstery ONE WEEK SPECIAL FREE FOAM CUSHIONS With Zippers. All of this Included la the sale price! 2-Piece Set or Sectional From Down-52 Wk. No Payments Till June DECORATOR PILLOWS With Each Order % T'** f't\'t i.{ *ZX ^m*. mm Call MA 4-1612 FOR FREE ESTIMATE PARAMOUNT UPHOLSTERY The Ditfly Investor 1 · ' ' ' J . · - ' · . By WILLIAM A. DOYLE Q I am an elderly widow, with my own home.:I own 425 shares of General Motors-common stock, 5 shares of Radio Corp. of America and 600 shares of Dividend Snares, a mutual fund. The only thing I don't have is enough ready cash to either travel or buy a car. - , I now feel that J might as well get the fruits of my, savings, instead pf leaving it to others,. Would it be so very wrong, at my age, \ to start selling my stock-say, 25 shares of GM? A Not wrong at all -- as ong as you don't sell top much, too 'fast. If you sell a arge amount of your stock, you will naturally reduce the dividends you" receive. And t's evident that you need those dividends for living expenses. But small sales of some of your stocks, now and again, :o provide you with certain ;hings you like are almost a natural thing to do. Frankly, it would seem that you would do better, by sell- ,ng your RCA .shares first. RCA is a fine stock. But it's more of a growth situation than a dividend producer. Its current yield (dividend in relation, to market price) is much lower than the yields you receive from GM and Dividend Shares. ; Q--From time to time you have . advised older people who need money to live on in retirement to consider either annuities (s u c h as those s o l d by insurance companies) or mutual fund a u t o m a t i c withdrawal plans. Both of these methods provide steady checks usually e v e r y month or every three months. I feel these are both excellent methods. It seems to me that every person who is about to,retire would be wise to sell all his stocks and everything else he has. and put all his money either into an annuity or a mutual fund withdrawal plan. Right? A--Wrong. It can be mighty wrong and often danger- MUTUAL -FUNDS. Advertisement Does BLADDER IRRITATION MAKE YOU NERVOUS? Alter 21, common Kidney or Bladder Irritations affect twice as many womea as men and may make you tense and nervous Irom too frequent, burning or itching urination bothdayandnight. Secondarily, you may lose sleep and sutler from Headaches, Backache and feel old, tired, do- pressed. In such Irritation, CYSTEX usually brings fast, relaxing comfort by curbing irritating germs In strong, acid urlna and by analzeslc pain relief. Get TfSTSX at dru exists. Peel better fast. ous to try to come up with one or two "simple solutions" to fit everyone's retirement aims. ' ... ' · : One glaring error in your reasoning concerns costs--in taxes, etc. If a person approaching retirement sells his stock and everything else he owns, he most likely will realize a big profit. That profit would be subject to .capital- gains tax--leavinr him less money to reinvest either in an annuity or .mutual fund withdrawal plan., Also, he can expect to pay some, reasonably large commission charges on the money he does put into the annuity or mutual fund withdrawal plan. Q--Over a 24-year period I paid an insurance company $6,992.04 for an annuity that now pays me $713.40 a year for 10 years.. Uncle Sam makes me declare $316.59 of my year's cash return .as "income." I feel this is a crime against old people--that I should not have to report any of the monev I receive as income, until after I get my $6,992.04 back. Can you explain the reasoning behind this horrible tax? A--The reasoning is that each cash payment you receive on the. annuity represents two things. Part of it is your own money being returned to you and part is the earnings on that part of your money, that has not been returned to you yet. The part representing earnings is considered income, under the most complicated regulations governing annuities. Naturally, if all the money you paid in was returned to you f i r s t , it wouldn't be there to earn more money for you. Also, don't overlook the fact that all the $6,992.04 you paid in did not go to work earning more money for you r Part of it went to pay sales commissions to the insurance company and the salesman through whom you bought the annuity. Mr. Doyle will answer only representative letters of general interest in his column. He : cannot answer phone queries. Copyright 1963 NEW YORK, April 24 Cn-Nitl. Ann. SecurltUi Dejltrj, Inc. . IM Artwl J.« Aberdeen Fd ..,.,,,....... 2.53 Advisers .Fd .,.,.,... 6.58 Affiliated Fd j...,..., 1.12 Am Business ih ..,..,...,,.·».12 *Am Inv Fd U.1? t,7l 4.4! 14.17 10.17 S.1» 6,10 9.5? 4.24 10.40 15.3] U.W Canada fieri Fd ..,(:.;.../.. 17.11 11.70 Am Mutual Fd »,31 Atom Physics .",....,.. 4.74 Axe Nought A .............. 5.6! Axe Hogshl B I.«J. Axe Hought Stk 3 M Boston Fund ,, 9,70 Broad Street Inv ,,,'. 1407 Bullock Furri', 13.1S Canadian Fund ............ 17.43 18.85 Cdn Irit Growth :. 10.11 11182 Cai Life Ins Sh ....... 10,45 ' 'll.eT Century Shrs 14.11 15.42 Chase Fd Bos 6.31 6.90 Chemlcal'Fd .11.09 12.04 BUSINESS OUTLOOK Supposing The Propositioned You In '45? Colonial Fd Colonial Grth 11.48 12.55 12.35 - 13,50 Comw Income , . 9 . 9 5 Comw Invest ........,,..., 9.93. Comw S i k ' F d . . ,, . . , . . . . . . . . W,U Cons Invest Tr . ; . JO.OO Corp Leaders J0.14 'de Vegh Invest ...."..' . 17.73 *de Veah Mut 0.03 Delaware Fd 11.34 Divers Gth Stk ............ 8.59 Divers Invest Fd 9.34 Dividend Shrs ..'.. 3.41 Dow Th Inv 4.78 Dreyfus fund 16.82 Eaton M Bal 12.44 Eaton H Stk 13.89 Electronics Inv 5.3 *Emergy Fund 21.49 Fidelity Cap 8,45 Fidelity Fund 15.93 Fidelity' Trend 13.57 Fiduciary Mut 18.84 F.I.F. . . 4.32 Founders Mut . . . . 4 . 1 9 Fundament Inv 9.78 Grp Sec Avla-El no Grp Sec Com Slk 13.40 Grp Sec Petrol no Growth Ind Sh 18.07 Hamll Fd HC7 5.08 Hamll Fd HDA 4.94 Imperial Cap ; 7.94 Imperial Fd 3.34 Income Found 2.43 Income Fd Bos 8.22 Incorp Income 9.41 Incorp Invest 7.20 Instlt Found 11.97 Soviets Honor Arms Designers MOSCOW --UPI-- The Soviet Union today announced the award of "Hero of Socialist Labor" titles to 36 Soviet missile, nuclear submarine, and naval designers. Tass said the men were among 6,000 persons so honored. Instlt Growth 10.35 Instit Income 7.20 Invest Co Am 10.23 Invest Grp--Mut 11.40 Inv Grp--Stock 18.72 Inv Grp--Select 10.41 Inv Grp--Var Pay 6.47 Inv Grp--Intercontl 4.08 *Johnston Mut 13.45 Keystone Cos Kl 9.44 Keystone Cus K2 5.19 Keystone Cus SI 21.91 Keystone Cus S2 '..... 12,99 Keystone Cus S3 14.53 Kepstone Cus S4 4.19 Keystone Intl 14.32 Knlckerbock Fd 4.43 Knlcker Grth 5.85 Life Insur Inv 14.79 Life Ins Stk 4 . 2 2 Loomls Say Can 30.59 *t_oomls Say Mut 15.51 Manag Fd Elec no Mass Invest Tr 14.68 Mass Invest Grfh 8.10 Mass Life Fund 23.15 *Mutual Shares 14.53 Mutual Trust 2.86 Natl Investors IS.IB Nat Sec Balan 11.52 Nat Sec Dlv 4.08 Nat Sec Pref 7.28 Nat Sec Inc 5.94 Nat Sec Stk 7.97 Nat Sec Grit] 7.90 NCE Shares 12.25 One Wm St 12.93 *Penn Square 15.01 Philadelphia Fd 11.33 Pioneer Fund 9.42 Price, TR Grth . Puritan Fund Putnam Fund · Putnam Grth Fd . 15.40 6.41 14.99 . 8.64 19.35 OTsHis GRAND DEDICATION *Scud St Clark ·Scud St Ck Com St 10.34 Select Am Shrs 9.44 Sharehldrs Tr n.rja Shares Am Ind 13.9? State Street Inv . . . 3 9 0 0 Telev Elect Kd 7.45 Texas Fund 11.95 Unit Accom Fd 14.44 Unit Cont Fd 6.B4 Unit Income Fd 12.31 Unit Intl 9.82 Unit Science Fd 4.60 Unit Fd Canada ;.. 18.27 Value Line Inc 5.31 Value L Spl Sit 2.94 Wall St Invest 9.27 Wellington Eq xd 13.54 Wellington Fd 14.52 Whitehall Fd 13.50 Wisconsin Fd 4.80 Quotations furnished by National Association of Securities Dealers, Inc. which states they do not necessarily reflect actual transactions or firm bids or offers huf should Indicate approximate prices, and unless otherwise Indicated, are as quoted by the sponsors or Issuers. *Net asset value. ARA SERVICE GUARANTEED SERVICE ON ALL · MAJOR APPLIANCES · HEATING COOLING 54-HR. EMERGENCY SERVICE Day Phorie Emergency Phone 325-3313 2984321 10.87 10.55 ,17.46 21.50 21.98 17.91 40.44 12.39 9.41 10.15 3.74 5.17 18.28 13.44 15.01 5.93 21.49 9.18 17.22 14.75 20.39 4.13 4.73 10.72 no 14.47 no 18.41 5.55 no 8.45 3.45 2.66 8.98 10.50 7.87 13.08 11.31 7.87 11.18 12.32 20.23 11.14 7.21 4.57 13.45 10.52 5.47 23.90 14.18 15.86 4.57 15.49 7.05 6.41 18.35 6.73 30.29 15.51 no 14.04 8.85 25.30 14.53 2.92 16.41 12.59 4.46 7.94 4.4? 8.71 8.63 13.29 14.13 15.01 12.42 10.30 15.54 9.31 16.29 9.41 19.35 10.36 10.42 12.11 15.24 41.75 8.12 13.04 15.78 7.50 13.45 10.77 7.21 19.86 5.88 3.23 10.13 14.74 15.83 14.59 7.36 By J. A, LIVINGSTON i Sometimes to find * out j where you are you have to ' look back 'to where you've been. *? · ,, ( «. 'The'United States ha $ come a long.,way from a'hectic, crisis heritage. It is 18 years since the end of World War II and this country : has not been.engulfed by a i major decline in business. Nor have prices--ever the accompaniment of panic --collapsed. · ; . " Wholesale prices are 75 per cent higher than they were in 1945. What a contrast with history! (See chart.) _ . The War of 1812 ushered in a 16-year decline of 50 per cent; the Civil War, a 66 per cent decline that lasted.more than a generation--32 years. Iri one year after World War I, wholesade prices fell 37 per cent, and then-starting in the mid-20s -- another decline began, which lasted seven years into 1932. Loss: also 37 percent. IF THAT BE PAST, what is the conclusion? Simply this: We're not dumb clucks. We do learn. We can alter methods and institutions to stop the.grim disasters of history from repeating their desolation, and achieve, over the postwar years, prosperity without depression. Yet, if the record has been good; -has it been good enough? President Kennedy and many others think not. "The state of the economy poses a perplexing challenge," the President said in his 1963 Economic Report "For all its advances the nation is still falling substantially short of its economic potential -- a potential we must fulfill both to raise our standards of well-being at home and to serve the cause of freedom abroad." But would K e n n e d y , when World War I was ending, have rejected -- in the hope of gaining more -- today's level of economic activity? S U P P O S E MEPHISTOPHELES had come to your room, or Kennedy's or mine some stealthy midnight toward the end of 1945 and in the dark shadow of secrecy made a Faustian proposition. The Devil asks: Will you take Ik THIS ECONOMIC CONTROL? After previous wars-1812,Civil,and World War I- whole- sal* prices collapsed. But not after World War II. 100 '20 . '40 'SO Source: Deph cf Labor. MOO 'tO i , '40 J. A. Livingston yet, but I know what they'll be. a guarantee of relatively high prosperity in '63, yet something short of full employment? Before you answer, remember! When the war ended, the apprehensions of the past were rolled into a single forbidding statistic: the official government forecast of 8 million unemployed. Industry would not be able to find jobs for the returning soldiers. Consumers would not have money to buy the products of our factories. And facing blackboard--is Mephistopheles. He says: "On this board, I have the detailed record of the economic ytate of the nation for 1945. True, the official figures aren't available "Alongside I have set forth my promise for 1962. But you, in turn, must promise to be content. You . must not grumble over the results you have bargained for." And here's the offer Mephistopheles unfurls: Indicator- 1t« mi % sain Total Output* (billions) $ 214 $ 554 160% Prices (index) 58 101 75 Production (index) 71 118 70 Retail Sales (billions) $ 78 $ 235 200 Employment (millions) 53 68 30 Unemployment (millions) 1 4 300 ' Corp. Profits (billions) $.. 8.3 $ 26 220 Income Per Capital $1,700 $2,050 20% *Gross national product tAdjusted for price changes Do you grasp the bargain --you who have been taught to believe that price collapse is the American heritage, that depressions are part of our way of life, that panics after wars are inevitable? You recognize the shortfalls in the guarantee. Real income per capita (disposable income) will increase by only 20 per cent. Four million persons will be unemployed--nearly 6 per cent of the labor force. But you stack against that insufficiency the horror of the Great Depression--15 million persons out of work. Do you brusquely order, "Go away, Temptor?" Do you say, v "I'm a gambler, a competitor, a striver; I'll take my chances on less and try for more?" Or do you deliberate? IN HIS HISTORY of England, Lord Macaulay observed that it is "unreasonable and ungrateful to be constantly discontented with a situation that is constantly improving. But, in truth, there is constant improvement precisely because there is constant discontent." We have come a long way. We have avoided postwar panic, price collapse and depression. Let us not disregard you--with a that as, viewing the present from the midnight of 18 years ago when the future was a blank nothing, we ponder how we would have responded to the Faustian offer. Kennedy is right in being discontent. Yet he and all of us must recognize that in failing to achieve the utmost we still have achieved much. Music Award Winner To Give Reeital Kay Poore, mezzo-soprano, recent winner of the Federation of Music Club's national award, will be heard in a Master's Recital at 8 p.m. Wednesday in Crowder Hall, University of Arizona Music Building. The public is invited without charge. The program includes the coloratura rondo aria from Rossini's "Cinderella," "Vissi d'arte" from Puccini's Tosca, Honegger's Three Psalms and songs by Pasquini, Brahms and Bliss. Assisting Miss Poore will be Dorothy Hendrickson, piano and harpsichord; Anne Iveson, cello, and Philip Ren- feldt, clarinet. A graduate assistant on the teaching staff at UA and a student of Diran Akmajian, Miss Poore won the Music Federation award in competition with entrants from 14 states. In addition to the cash award, she has been invited to sing at the Federation's national convention. * FREE * FREE OF THE NEW 70,000 COMMUNITY HALL Big Beef Barbecue! * FREE Pony Rides for the Kids! FREE Music--Fun- Excitement All Day Long Exhibition by the Bisbee American Legion Drum Bugle Corps FREE Cold Drinks ... Hot Coffee! FREE Scenic Trip to Sunsites through Sulphur Springs Valley! Building Boom At Arizona Sunsifes Special Sunday Offer Yes. indeed, new homes and buildings are , . · . · · at Arizona Sunsites! NEW bustin 1 out all over at Arizona Sunsltes--over 30 homes are up now, with more under construction . . . the new grocery store is doing great business . . . the motel and coffee shop are thriving . . . the paint store is halfway up . . . so is the Lumber Shop and Hardware Store . . . a lease has been signed for the Barber Shop . . . And this Sunday, May 5 you're invited to come celebrate the grand opening of the beautiful new Sunsites Community Halll Free barbecue . . . free entertainment . . . fun for all the family. Be our guestl Wonderful Land You'll love Arizona Sunsites. It's beautiful level land with a magnificent view across the broad sweep of the valiey to the mountains rising in the distance. Live here now if you wish . . . or buy for investment knowing your property is VIRTUALLY CERTAIN TO RISE IN VALUE! Only $349 for spacious 1 / 2 acre lots! This Sunday, full '/2 acre homesites . . . broad, spacious lots on this beautiful land . . . are being offered for only $10 down, $10 a month! The TOTAL PRICE of-this property is only $349! And that includes platting, deeding . . . recording . ; . everything! This is an amazing property bargain you won't want to miss. PREFER TO DRIVE? Take the pleasant, swift drive along U.S. Highway 80 (Benson Highway) south of Benson . . . then take U.S. 86 east toward Willcox . . . The Arizona Sunsites signs, turning south on U.S. 666 lead you right to the fun ... and opportunity! Watch tk* dramatic forch fighting cftrtmony at natural gat brought In by Arizona Public Servfc* Co., officially arrive* at Arizona Sun- */f»s? Now all horn** at Sunsites ten btar tht abov* proud symbol! Arizona Sunsff** Jev*fop*d by Homzon MAKE IT A FESTIVE PROFITABLE FIFTH OF MAY INVESTIGATE... INVEST IN... ARIZONA SUNSITES... THIS SUNDAY. FOR FREE BUS RESERVATIONS PHONE (Y 7-2201 ANY TIME DAY OR NIGKT. ASK YOUR BANK · If you can't come Sunday, mail this coupon today: · Arizona SunsiJes, Dept. 221-24 I Tucson. Arizona · Enclosed is $]. Please reserve homesites for me in · Arizona Siuisiles (As many as you wish--Jl reserves tnem all) I 1 understand the total price is only $349 . . . terms of $10 I a month. Please rush me complete details. I must be com| pletely satisfied, or my entire deposit will be refunded. 1 NAME Arizona Texas * Now Mexico · Ntw York CORPORaTian abou * Horlzon Land Corporation f ADDRESS I CITY ZONE STATE Any Questions About The Market? If you have, we think you'll find a lot of the answers, if you care to join us at our-Investor Seminar Wednesday evening, May 1st in the Williamsburg Room of the H1WAYHOUSE MOTOR HOTEL 1601 Miracle Mile Strip starling at 8:00 P. M. sharp First, we'll give you a brief rundown on the present situation--the best answers we can come up with to questions of general investment interest like: What's the current outlook for business and the market? What stocks look attractive for income? Long-term growth? Price appreciation? In addition we will have Miss Lorna Pope, from our Research Department .who will give a discussion of the Food, Beverage, and Confectionery industries. From then on, the meeting is wholly yours, for ws are going to answer your questions about the market, and particularly about the Food, Beverage, and Confectionery industries. So, if you have a question, just make a note of it and we will do our best to answer it that evening. If you have two or three questions--no matter how simple or complex--let us know; no name will ever be divulged. If we don't have time to answer your question within the time limit, we'll guarantee to get the answer to you as soon as possible following the Seminar. MERRILL LYNCH, PIERCE, FENIMER a SMITH INC «£t icii tioct tiORtitc MB onui nuciru STOCK in OOHUOIIU ixciuioti 429 NORTH CENTRAL AVENUE, PHOENIX Call Enrerprisa 102, no toll chargt Office open Monday and Thursday evenings until 8 for your convenience. Advertisement To Help You Earn $16,521 A Word from The Wall Street Journal ACC Okays Water Rate Revisions PHOENIX-- UPI --The Arizona Corporation Commission has approved rate revisions for , customers of Arizona Water Co. at Miami and Superior. Commissioner John Clark said the revision is designed to halt the practice of charging regular customers for company c o s t s incurred through customers whose monthly water usage flucu- ates widely. The new rates will put. payments on an average basis plan plus charges for amounts used above the average. The commission indicated it may take the same approach in future utility rate cases. A recent survey of Wall Street Journal subscriber* shows that their median income is $16,521 a year. The average Journal subscriber owns 9 suits (6 regular, $92 each; 4 lightweight, $71), 19 shirts (?6), and six pairs of shoes ($21). Many buy liquor by the case and cigars by tho box. . Said one subscriber: "I added several .thousand dollars to my income,' thanks to your articles on new ways of doing business." Said another: "The Journal gives me ideas on how to save money. Articles on taxes guide me on what to do to keep my taxes down." These comments are typical. The Journal is a wonderful aid to salaried men making $7,600 to $30,000 a year. It is valuable to owners of small businesses. It can be of priceless benefit to ambitious young men. Can The Journal help YOU? In order to «nakr it easy for you to find out, we offer a three months' Trial Subscription for only $7. The Wall Street Journal is the complete business DAILY. Has largest staff of writers on business and finance. The only business paper served by all three big press associations. It costs $24 a year, but you can get a Trial Subscription for three months for $7. Just tear ' out this ad and attach check for $7 and mail. Or tell us to bill you. Published daily right on th« Pacific Coast to bring you vital business and Washington newi immediately. Address: Th* Wall Street Journal, 8746 Elisabeth Street, Riverside, Calif. «c 4 NO LIMIT NO RESERVE AUCTION By Ordir of Board of Diricton Idaho Maryland Industries Inc. TUCSON STEELDIVIS10N STEEL IRON FABRICATING PLANT TUCSON PROPERTY TUBS., MAY 14 82O W. CONGRESS ST. TUCSON, ARIZ, (19) ELECTftIC WELDERS: Mast ntw '61. 300 imp. to 1000 smp. AC *nf OC WELDIKQ ACCESSORIES: PH Weld Pot!- (ioiur. 3000#; (17) Sierw 75 KVA l.ph. Trtnjforratn, Miisini Unk Hi-tyeli Aulo. Arc Michlni; Acttylent Gininlon; 20 5-ton HotitinzTink Ralli; Ur( Ouintity Suppli«s, «lc. (9) AIR COMPRESSORS: G-D, EOD CFM' Worthlnitan I-R, 31S. 105. 85 CFM ; '??'?'· J 3) ClJrti ? 2 * *+· NEW '" 1961), link mounleo. .(4) BRIDGE CRANES to 15-ton upicity (24) AIR t ELEC. HOISTS ind Jib toemi. AUTOMATIC WELD EQUIP.: (8) Lincoln (8) Lindi Automatic W.H.rj with ci' riins, Irackt, lupplitt, ite. S I?i ""IMTIPM EQUIP.; Clnclruiti 14 ft. Sqimini Shwr, '/," ttf.; CMcijo 14 ft. Prm Bnki with 300 ft. Di.i; 250 Ion plthmi t FlMflni Ptm; 18 (t. ind I .'I', p lTM mld Pow" Roll», op 8n «nd; Buffi IB tlMv. Iron Workir; Atllfitor ind TJiroitfeM Shun; Chicijo 10 ft. Hind Bnkt; flm nraitrt; PttUlc Only. Iron B'»f«r: (10) M«l Uyout .nd Met," Cuttlnj Tifalis; MiKilliniout Equipment ROLIIM STOCK: (2) Thtw Loriln 20-ton ind 10-ton Holo-CrsnM; (9) Pickup, Flit Bed ind Equipment TrueVi; CMC Olisel 3-A«l. Tnlfer; (3) Stml Trallm. OTHER EQUIP.: Uri. Qwnfityof Air ind Po*«r_Tooli; Shop Equipment; Micnlne Shop Equipment, ind Office find b'nftjni Equipment too nunwoui to detill. REAL ESTATE AT AUCTION 7 ACRES INDUSTRIAL -- I block, from Tuuon builnm writer. Shop B|d|. me Crinmji: Slorue ind Michlni Shcp B!d[i ' Air Ccndlllomrf Office Bulldlni: 2-Bedreoni Ham* with wlro ecol intf giitif entitle. Kith bid on reel eititn only t'jb lee!I to cwnere' iteeptsnce. To t» offered by ArliMi llcenttd Rul EiUI* Br»l»r. -- BROKER COOPERATION INVITED ttltil ftm COMFLIMENTMY CIRCULAR Milton J.WERSHOW Co Oft tfAmirlef't t»nm»U A*ctl tW rl 7211 K*Jr** A*«., W. 4« · »t. J.«S4I 1737 M St., OtUv*, M. · TE. 4.7242 2130 S.W. 5», P^Keirf, Or. . CA. M1SI

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