Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 30, 1956 · Page 2
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, July 30, 1956
Page 2
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PAGE TWO ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH MONDAY, JULY 30, 1956 Play Pageant Parade Set For Tuesday Allon Recreation Department will hold its annual playground pageant parade Tuesday, starting at 9:30 a.m. in the Upper Alton area and at 2 p.m. for the downtown and northside areas. The pageant will begin at 8:30 p.m., Aug. 1, at Alton Public Schools Stadium. A lowboy will be used to get the circus wagons and ftnimals through town and then to the stadium to Unload for the circus dress rehearsal in the evening. The pageant is the biggest annual project of the department in which all the yougsters of the city playgrounds and play areas are brought together to perform for the public. The maintenance department of the commission constructs all the backdrops for the pageant and does all the hauling of scenery and props. The Alton audience will see a "bull fight" in which the bull will appeal* in full slrengtVi n lesfed and unblemished. The act will be performed in modern dance technique by Mrs. Betty Pars of the YWCA dancing staff acting as matador and a group of her youngsters acting as her troupe. Other dancing features of the pageant will be the Arthur Concello aerial act which will be done in modern dance \vttb Judy Bean directing her Hellrung playgrounc dancers. Alton Municipal Band for the cecond year will play backgrounc music for the pageant. The band Itaek From Visiting Ike will follow the music of the famous circus band of the Barnum Bailey-Ringling circus. The re pertoire of "circus" music" includes such things as music for the lion and tiger act, the high wire performers, the dancing beans, the aerial artists and the various equestrian and clown acts. 4 Collisions Reported Within 25 Minutes , /' Four motor vehicle collisions, • three during rain, and the fourth on wet pavement, were reported to the police within space of 25 minutes, starting at 10:05 a.m. Sunday. . \ . Last in the series occurred on the Alby street bridge over the GM&O right - of - way between sedans driven respectively by Joe Robinson, 41, of 18 W. Ninth St., and by Frank E. Carver, 18, •;. of Arch road, Godfrey. On Piasa ; at W. Third, at about the same ; time, a sedan driven by William Scott Jr., of Winchester slid into the rear of a sedan driven by Linus Drainer of Jerseyville who was stopping for a traffic signal. Mills and Wilkinson was scene of the first collision. Cars involved were a sedan driven by Earl M. Bryant, 16, of South Roxana, service station attendant, and a coach driven by Miss Keota Fra- Jey of 312 Grand Ave., East Alton, a laboratory technician, Bryant's damage was such that a towcar was called to remove his •edan. A blind intersection of alleys at the rear of 2004 State St. was the location of the fourth smash. The automobiles were sedans dftven respectively by Lavern Cravens of 814 Logan St. and by Betty J. Hill of 2210 Lawton St. Rain, Saturday afternoon, also was listed as a factor in two traffic collisions. At Washington and Bozza, collision occurred between cars driven by Harrison Kreidge of 2210 Valleyview Dr. and by Robert Durland of 2616 Plainview. At Madison and State, collision was listed between a sedan driven by Harold E, Denton of Alton and a coach driven by Newell Hagerty of 927 Logan St. 2 Thefts of Hubcaps On Police Blotter Today's blotter listed two in stances of hubcap pilfering. Frank Hedger of 821 Aiby st informed the police at 1:15 a.m of theft of a hubcap from his car, parked near his home. From a witness, police learned that some youths with a car were seen tampering with Hedger's automobile but hurriedly drove on when they realized they were observed. The witness said the boys apparently were attempting to remove a second hubcap when he saw them. Also report ing a hubcap theft was Mrs. Flora Rhymer of 215 Sixth St.. East Alton, an Owens-Illinois em- ploye, who discovered the hubcaps missing when she went io her car in a lot at Bo/xn and Pearl streets at 8 a. in. today. Mrs, Lillian Swain Funeral Services The body of Mrs. Lillian Pearl 'Swain, was interred in Upper Alton Cemetery, following funeral rites at 2 p. m. Saturday in Stneeper Funeral Home, 2004 State St, The Rev. Cecil Gruver, pastor ol the Spring Street Tab tmacie, officiated. Pallbearers were .Charley and Frederick Uraiulo. David and Havey Deli, Alfred Schinn and Austin. STILL WEARING A SMILE—Harold E. Stassen, President Eisenhower's assistant on disarmament matters, wears a broad smile as he ducks beneath the* wine of a light plane at National Airport today following his meeting with the Chief Executive at His Gettysburg farm. AP Wirephoto) Also Visits Ike Stassen Renews His Running ~ Attack on Vice President By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Harold E. Stassen renewed hi running attack against Vice Presi dent Nixon over the weekend, anc Democratic National Chairman Paul Butler called the "dump W.xon" crusade evidence of a 'deep deavage" within the Re >ublican party. Butler also said he thinks President Eisenhower's health is not good enough to permit him to erve another term. The Demo- ratic chairman said he believes Eisenhower will reali/e this and withdraw as a candidate. Despite continuing criticism from top Republican leaders, Sins- sen repeated that he believes the name of Gov. Christian Herter of Massachusetts will be placed in Accidents Press Extra Hospital Rooms Into Use A number of accidents Sunday in which victims required extensive surgical treatment made it necessary to press into service rooms at Alton Memorial Hospital in additional to those used for emergency cases. Among those treated at the hospital were Mrs. Ethel Staples, 57, of 707 Central Ave., a cook in a restaurant, who suffered loss of a finger on her right hand as result of injuries incurred when the finger was drawn into a vegetable shredder. The finger was so badly mangled that amputation was necessary. Mrs. Staples left . the hospital after surgical treatment. Another victim of a hand injury was George Butler, 43, of 619 Bond St. Butler's injury was suffered when his hand was caught between a bicycle fender, ridden by his son, and the handle of a power mower. Butler, too, left the hospital after emer- geucy treatment. John Lefler, 58, of 2632 Sidney St., a brick contractor, was treated for a foot injury suffered in a boating mishap while on the Mississippi river. Harold Brewer, 32, of Moro, was treated for a shoulder injury, suffered in an automobile mishap, and Mrs. Alice Garner, 25, of 2413 Gillham St., a toe injury, incurred when she dropper a dresser drawer. Donald E. Johann, 21, of 1812 Central Ave., underwent examination and treatment following an accident at Alton Speedway. Three persons injured in an automobile accident were also among the Sunday influx of patients to the emergency room. An account of that accident appears elsewhere in the paper. Charles Hodgson, 1218 Douglas St., an ankle injury; Linda Foster, 5, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Foster of 1037 East Sixth St., an injury to her left heel; Susan Ma mis, 4, Cottage Hills, a laceration to her right wrist; Phillip Swan, 13, 2525 North Rodger*, a wasp sting, and Robert W. Johnson, Rt. 2, Brighton. an injury to his left index finger. Former Godfrey Manse Rented To Monticello GODFRKY.-The former Godfrey Congregational Church parsonage, which was sold earlier this year, has been rented for use of a faculty member and his family of Monticello College. The historic building was sold by the church to Victor Rintoul. J o h n Schweitzer, academic nomination for the No. 2 spot on the GOP ticket. Stassen launched his political torpedo against Nixon last Monday, saying a private poll showed an Eisenhower-Herter ticket would run at least 6 per cent better than an Eisenhower-Nixon ticket. The announcement drew pleased grins from Democrats and a storm of rebuke from top Republicans, but the White House aide on disarmament stuck to his guns. Sees Open Convention Stassen said he believes that 'regardless of everything said about me in the past week, the convention is now 'open.' " He added that he doesn't think Eisen- lower has reached a final conclu- ion on the matter of a running mate. Eisenhower has not publicly en- ered into the controversy, but Herter himself said last week he vill put Nixon's name before the San Francisco convention, start- ng Aug. 20. Some 180 of 202 Republican louse members went on record Saturday as favoring Nixon for enomination. Stassen called this meaningless, adding "you'd get the real answer" in a secret poll. In yesterday's statement Stas- en, who has tried repeatedly for he presidential nomination, said E his own position: "I am foreclosing, irrevocably and forever, any consideration.of myself as a candidate for presi- lent or vice president." Would Be. Detriment In his original dump-Nixon statement Stassen had said he found that he himself would be a detriment to an Eisenhower-headed Republican ticket. Another demand for Stassen's political scalp came from Philip Kuehn, Wisconsin Republican state chairman. Kuehn said the Wisconsin State GOP Execu- :ive Committee wants Eisenhower to drop him "at the earliest aossible date." In Washington, some observers saw Nixon emerging from the controversy in better shape than before, as a stronger candidate for renomination or even the top spot if Eisenhower should not run. Nixon, in a news conference in Vermont, said the controversy has not hurt the Republican party, adding, "Any healthful discussion is never harmful." In Washington, Americans for Democratic Action said the GOP will be taking a "dark and dan- serous gamble with the nation's future" if it renominates Nixon. An ADA staff report based its conclusion on what it called Nixon's "many limitations and weaknesses." The report was addressed to the Republican delegates and alternates to the GOP National Convention, but seemed unlikely to influence them much. ADA has seen a strong advocate of the wineiples of the Roosevelt and Truman administrations. Democrats made most of the Mjlitical news on other fronts. One—Sen. Kol'auver of Tennessee —said he is not a candidate for he vice presidency. Another—Sen. Humphrey of Minnesota- said he is. Kefauver said he thinks lie has i "very good chance" of winning he Democratic presidential nom- Sunken Ship's Log Was Saved NEW YORK W—The logs of the liner Andrea Doria, which will be important in investigations, were saved when the ship sank off Nan- ucket last Thursday, the Italian line announced today. Earlier reports had indicated the ship's logs were lost when- the liner went down. The logs constitute the hourly •ecord of the ship's course, communications and navigational conditions. A company spokesman said the ogs were salvaged by Capt. Piero Calamai, the ship's master, who vas the last man to leave her, after the collision with the Swedish liner Stockholm. The records were placed in the lands of the Italian consul gen- 3ral here. That office, in turn, disclosed it is dispatching the records to the Italian government in Rome — probably by diplomatic )ouch. Meanwhile', another ship slcip- per, Capt. James W. La Belle, of the American export liner Inde- lendence, said that news reports >f where the crash occurred indicated the Stockholm was off •ourse. La Belle made the comment in an interview when his ihip arrived here from Europe today. 36 Unaccounted For The number of persons still unaccounted for in the sinking was reduced further today—from 37 to 36. This is in addition to two listed as known dead and 18 missing and presumed dead. The liner carried 1,706 passengers and crewmen. Many of the 36 still unaccounted for are believed safe, the line said. It had listed 73 in this group Saturday, but has gradually been locating many of them. One new aspect of the crash was reported yesterday by a Stockholm crewman, who said his ship's powerful engines were reversed before she plowed into the Andrea Doria. Bernabe Polanco Garcia, 36- year-old Spanish seaman on the Stockholm, also said he was sure the foghorn on the Stockholm was silent before the collision. Others have said the Andrea Dona's foghorn was blasting at intervals on the foggy night of the crash. The streamlined Stockholm and the modern 30,000-ton Doria collided late Wednesday night in heavy fog south of Nantucket Island, Mass. The Doria sank the next day. Captains of both ships have declined to voice publicly their opinions as to how and why the accident occurred. The 12,600-ton Stockholm, which suffered a crushed prow, is now in a Brooklyn drydock for re- nation. He said his present , ion as "underdog" to Adlai Stc- sation. enson should help .since "there's In another Two Stockholm crewmen died in the crash and three others are missing and presumed dead. Crewman Garcia said he could not be mistaken about the silence of tin- Stockholm's foghorn. When the horn is operating, he said, tho .sound is overpowering. He also insisted that the Stockholm's propellers were thrashing in reverse before the crash. He •said years at sea had taught him 19 Tumble Into Oregon Crevasse TIMERLINE LODGE Ore. A group of youthful mountain climbers, roped together for safety, plunged to the bottom of a rocky crevasse Sunday when two of their number lost their footing. One girl died and the others were injured, some of them gravely, as the teen-agers were whipped one after the other over the brink on the slopes of Mt. Hood. Doctors worked all night and into today on the mountainside trying to save those gravely hurt. Some of those hurt lay for hours at the lip of the crevasse as doctors worked over them. Others, who could be moved more readily, were brought by snow tractor to Silcox warming hut 2,000 feet down from Crater Rock about 1,000 feet above this resort lodge. Lynn Kaufman, 16, of Larchmont, N. Y., died of suffocation*said Dr. Matthew Mirkovich of Los Angeles. He was vacationing and was one of the first to reach the scene. She was driven deep into the snow as her companions dropped into a jumbled pile in the bottom of the crevasse. Slide 100 1'Vft They had slid a hundred feet or more down an icy chute, then plunged into the crevasse. Some >;ud the final drop was 40 feet. It dashed them onto a rock-strewn : loor. One climber who saw them "said they all were joined together with about 100 feet of rope and suclden- y two of those at the back of the line lost their footing. Tom Pfau, 35. of Salem, Ore., who saw them fall, hurried to them. They were crying and moaning, he said, and all were helplessly entangled in their rope. He cut the rope, pulled some from the pile then went down the mountain for help. Rescue efforts were organized swiftly. The U.S. Air Force sent :i plane to drop plasma and other medical supplies and the Royal Canadian Air Force sent a helicopter able to operate at high altitudes to McChord Air Force Base, Wash., to be ready for a call. Mountaineers Help Mountaineers arrived in a Warmer Tonight, Friday WEATHER BUREAU FORECAST —It will continue cool tonight in the northern Atlantic coast states and westward to the eastern Ohio valley. North and South Carolina and Georgia will have slightly cooler weather. From upper Michigan to eastern South Dakota it will be warmer. Showers are forecast in scattered areas. (AP Wirephoto Map) Extended Forecast Details Sloiv Return Steelworker^Are-Patieiitly Waiting To Go Back To Jobs ;teady stream and started up with stretchers and supplies. could walk. They were Louise L. Kuflik, about 13, and Bunny Rockland, New York City. Louise said that "some of the kids you couldn't even see" after they had landed in a heap. Ronald G. Heinrich, 23, Clear Lake, Iowa, one of the tour leaders, said the gtoup cried and sometimes screamed as they lay three hours in the crevasse awaiting help. All the while sickening —and deadly — sulphur fumes swirled near them from vents going deep into the ancient volcano. Heinrich had started out on the tour with a group of eight youngsters. Patricia Gaffney of New York led another party of eight. They had traveled to about the same places—Los Angeles, San Francisco, Yosemite. They linked forces here for,the climb, engaging Cai-1 Schnoor of Portland to lead them. By GIB STALK1" PITTSBURGH W—The nation's 50,000 striking steelworkers, who ill get a pay hike in an unprecedented three-year, no-strike contract, waited patiently today o get back on the job. The green light will be flashed as soon as industry officials and the United Steelworkers can write the contracts to end the walkout, now in its 30th day. A memoranda of agreement on the master contract was initialed by the union and the largest producers Friday. Now, individual contracts have to be written with the steel companies, which represent 90 per cent of the nation's basic steel production. A top union spokesman in New York City, where the union and industry officials are writing the contracts, emphasized Sunday night that it is not an easy task. He said: "It may be a few days before we get everything signed and the men start getting back to their jobs. I just can't say how long it will be." Most industry and union officials believe the involved tracts will be completed I living increases. The union also received Sunday premium pay for the first time, a seventh paid holiday, and a 52-week supplemental con- this week. In past contract negotiations, U.S. Steel Corp. — largest Only two of the party of 19 Producer in the world — usually For Alton Vicinity ILLINOIS—Temperatures will average about, fi degrees below normal northeast to about 2 degrees below normal southwest. Normal high 86 north to 92 south. Normal low 64 north to 87 south. A liltlo warmer Tuesday, turning cooler again Wednesday or Thursday and becoming warmer Friday or unemployment benefit program Satxu , [av> p rec ip itaHon w m av - assunng 65 per cent of basic payj in the event of layoffs. Value is (Vnts The union estimated the value of the three-year package at 45 6 day erage about one-half inch in scattered showers and thundershowers Tuesday night or Wednesday, and again about Fri- cents. Industry sources estimated it totaled between 52 and 55 cents. Steel magazine, the mo.tal work, ing weekly, estimates the strike already has cost the nation about $1,118,000,000 and that its inflationary impact will be felt into 1957. The magazine estimates the loss in steel product sales at 880 million dollars. It estimates steelworkers lost 200 million in wages and workers in other industries affected by the strike lost 38 million. It is expected the steel industry soon will announce a price increase. Guesses on the size of the boost range from $8 to $12 a ton. The composite price of steel be- Eore the strike was $130 a ton. While the union and industry worked on completing their contracts, some mine workers were cabled back to work today. And railroads, anticipating the quick return to steel production, alerted m , East Alton Couple Hurt in Accident Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Kohntopp of 210 E. Si. Louis Ave., East Alton, received emergency treatment in St. Joseph's Hospital at 1:30 p.m. after incurring minor bruises and contusions in an automobile mishap. Police learned that the accident occurred on Milton Road at Edgewood Avenue, At Memorial Hospital, Harold Brewer, 32, of Moro, Route 1, was received for treatment at 6:15 a.m. Sunday after a shoulder injury incurred in an automobile accident at "Forkey- ville" on Route 140. Police were told that his car ran out of control. Received at Memorial Hospital for X-ray examination and signed first and the remainder of! Ploughed crews to stand by for attention by a physician was the industry fell into line. Big 3 Did Talking This year, U.S. Steel and the No. 2 and No. 3 companies — Bethlehem and Republic Steel — joined in contract talks. But they spoke for all the 12 largest companies in the joint negotiations. The various companies now are trying to work out many contract details such as incentive rates which are different throughout the industry. , Under their old contract the strikers averaged $2.46 hourly. The new pact gives them an immediate wage boost of 10% cents the first year, 9.1 cents the second year and 9.1 cents the third year. In addition, the contract provides automatic wage adjustments every six months if the cost of orders. Godfrey Family Back From Wisconsin Trip GODFREY. — Mr. and Mrs. Robert Stiritz and daughters, Patricia and Roberta, have returned from a two weeks vacation in Wisconsin. The family spent the time at a lake shore resort at Toman. Fish were not biting too well, but enough were caught to make all fishing trips worth while. Stiritz was at the barracks at Camp McCoy during the day but returned to his'family at the resort in the evening. .M.Sgt. Stiritz was in training with Company A, 286th Engineer Battalion. Donald E. Johann, 21, of 1821 Central Ave. Police learned that the young man had been driving a stock car at Allon Speedway, Godfrey, which collided with the wall, and that he was moved by ambulance to the hospital. Port Moresby, Neu'~Gtijnel»] now has automatic telephones for the first time. Woman Charged In Slaying Charged by a coroner's Jury with homiride, Mrs. Sybil Genovieve Jarrett, 39, of 97 Sullivan Dr.. a Negro domestic, is being held without bond for the grand jury. Deputy Coroner Joel Russell conducted the inquest at his fu. neral home. He said no witness, es to the shooting were avail, able other than the woman herself and that she made no statement to the jury. The jury act- cd upon the police report and the autopsy findings. Mrs. Jarrett a week ago was arrested by police who .found Arlander Watson, 46, of 1812 Market St., fatally wounded in a wrecked passenger car at Fourth and Plum Sts. Mrs. Jarrett was named in murder complaints following statements made to police and the State's Attorney. Police said this is the second time she hasdSeen held in a hom- icidp. She was convicted in 1938 of the fatal stabbing of a former husband. She was paroled after four years. Texas Demos Face Runoff For Governor DALLAS UB-Whether \V. Lee O'Daniel's 300,000-odd votes will go to conservative Sen. Price Daniel or liberal Ralph Yarborough in the Texas Democratic gubernatorial runoff election was the big question today. Daniel, a Slates-Righler who said he would resign his U. S. Senate seat if he wins the nomination, led the ticket with 578,946 votes in the-latest tabulation. Yarborough, a former district judge who lost two previous gubernatorial races to Gov. Allan Shivers despite support from House Speaker Sam Rayburn (D- Tex), had 428,9-18 votes in the incomplete returns. O'Daniel, former U. S. senator atid Texas governor, polled 324,1-15. Daniel sided with Shivers, who did not run this year, to help swing Texas into the Republican column in 1952 behind President Eisenhower. The Democratic nomination us- ittilly is tantamount to election in Texas. Jap Volcano Erupts KAGOSHIMA, Japan (Si — Sa- kurajima volcano, Crumbling and spouting smoke, erupted twee today, showering ashes on Kagoshima. No damage was reported. The volcano has frequent minor eruptions. GET IN ON JOHNSTON HARDWARE'S BIG • Learned Slowly The Heinrich group planned to return to Portland by car. The other group had brought their bicycles up and had planned to circle the mountain on the bikes today, using the loop highway. Then both were to have headed for the Canadian Rockies. Radio communications up the mountain were restricted to emergency use so details were learned slowly. It was midnight before any of the injured reached the lodge and they went so swiftly to an ambulance it was not certain who all of them were. Dirksen Says Oil Imports Unrestrained WASHINGTON Wi-Sen. Dirksen (R-I11.) and 30 other senators Sunday said ' oil imports are not being restrained within the limits necessary for national defense. The group, composed of 15 Republicans and 16 Democrats, said the amount of oil imports is exceeding the level set by a presidential committee last year. They jsked Director of Defense Mobili- sation Arthur S. Flemming for "assurance" that remedial action will be taken. ome sympathy for the under- log." Friends of Humphrey, a fre- uont critic of the Eisenhower administration, said he has told hem lie is "now willing for my to ^re-cognize the "braking" sen- 1 abandoned legal possession of the luxurious Doria. The 29-million- development, the dollar liner is lying on her side , Italian Line announced it lias not 1160 ieet beneath the waves. loan, and Mrs. SuhVeitzor heir four children, will oi .lie house. and riends to work actively in my behalf" for the No. 2 Democratic spot. A Democratic primary in Texas left Sen. Price Daniel and Ally. Ralph Yarborough facing an apparent runoff election for the Texas gubernatorial nomination. W. Lee O'Danicl, lonner U.S. senator and Texas governor, was deep lliird place. : NOTICE! SPECIAL MEETING Hotel, Restaurant, Tavern Employees MEMBERS OF LOCAL 243 MONDAY-JULY 30 Morning at 10 A. M.—Night at 8 P. M. Pleas* B* In Attendance—Very Important? Signed-— EXECUTIVE BOARD LOCAL 243 LET PIASA BUILDING AND LOAN PUT YOUR MONEY TO WORK--FOR YOU ADVANTAGES OF SAVING WITH PIASA BUILDING and LOAN ASSOCIATION: 1. AVAILABILITY OF SAVINGS 2. SAFETY AND SECURITY 3. HIGH DIVIDEND RATE ALL ACCOUNTS INSURED UP TO $10,000 BY FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN INSURANCE CORP, SAVING PLANS AVAILABLE AT PIASA BUILDING AND LOAN ASSN. 1. "G" STOCK Cost 5Uo Per Slime Tor Mouth — Vulue $100.00 at Maturity 2. "H" STOCK C'oht $1.00 F«r Sliarti Per Month — Value $100.00 at Maturity 3. OPTIONAL SHARES 4. PAID-UP SHARES Either a telephone call or • personal visit to our office will retult in prompt, courteous ansivern to any question* concerning our savings plans. PIASA •UILDING AND LOAN ASSN. Third and State SU. Phone 8-3D31 1887—"ALTON'S OLDEST' ALL WINDOW & „ . . DESK FANS! 20 L Ketrularly $0.95 to $44.95 *»W / *• OFF! ALL BARBECUE EQUIPMENT, Now 10% OFF PICNIC JUGS Regularly $1.66 to $7.98 10% OFF PICNIC ICE CHESTS For Any Kind of Outing Keeps.Food & Drink* Cold 10% OFF ICE CREAM FREEZERS WI1ITK MOUNTAIN BRAND The Rent Made NOW 10% OFF! All Power and Hand Lawn Mowers Save Now! 5% OFF PHELAN'S LIX A rubber base paint for walls, woodwork or over paper. No primer. Dries in minutes. Reg. $5.98 Gal. This Week Only, $5.02 Gal. CROQUET SETS 4 anil (j Ball St-t» Children's or Adult Size. *5.79 ,o '22.50 PORCH SWINGS Well Made, Oak Wood Natural Wood Finish 4 FOOT I 1195 .5 FOOT 14*95 IT'S CRABGRASS TIME! Kill All the Crab Grass in Your Lawn Th« Surv and Easy Way! Use Scott's "SGUTL" or "CLOUT" Now! Apply with your spreader or by hand. H. K. JOHNSTON HDHE. CO. STATE AND BUOADUAY DIAL 3-0661. WK GIVE EAGLE STAMPS •WK PKUVJSR \ f

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