The Times from Munster, Indiana on April 29, 1957 · 1
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The Times from Munster, Indiana · 1

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Monday, April 29, 1957
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Monday, April 29, 1957 THE HAMMOND TIMES Page 11 Assessing Time Here Once More It's assessing time again in Lake County and deputies and work ers from North and Calumet Township assessor's offices have begun the thankless job of visiting area homes to assess household goods and other personal property for the 1957 tax schedule. The task of visiting homes for tax assessment purposes has been given over to an army of women because as the assessors put it the workers usually must deal with housewives. DEPUTY ASSESSORS from the office of John F. Pers, North Township assessor are expected to complete their task within 40 days. At many homes, the assessors may not be able to find the occu pants present even alter more than one visit. In this case, the deputy assessor is instructed to leave a notice. If after two more return visits the occupant still is not at home, the assessor then fills out an arbitrary return of valua tion based on what is observed from the outside and from the appearance of the place. A VALUATION schedule recommended by the State Tax Board classifies homes as "cheap," "low cost ," "Intermediate," "average, better, and "high class." Assessors use the "Red Book" and "Blue Book" for trucks and automobiles. Vehicles are valued for tax purposes at 70 per cent of their cash value listed in the official reports of national used car values. In Griffith about 70 per cent of the residences have already been checked. Oils, Steels Pace Market To New Highs NEW YORK (UP) Industrial - shares, aided by strength in oils, eteels and miscellaneous issues, moved up toi-vnew highs since early January on reduced volume. Best gainers included Lukens Steel which at its top was up 4 points and Universal Cyclops Steel at a new high of 85 1 i up 4i points. Gains of 2 points or better were net by Philip Carey, Bath Iron Works, Getty Oil, Gulf Oil, Cooper Bessemer and Simonds Saw. United States Steel gained more than a point as the time approached for release of its annual report after the close Tuesday. Bethlehem featured the market in volume. General Motors was active and firm in its section where Chrysler eased a fraction end Ford gained slightly. International oils moved up on what Wall Street interpreted as a less tense Middle East .situation. Du Pont equaled its hight in the chemicals on a gain of more than a point. Metals were firm with Magma Copper up a point Railroad and utility issues slipped a mite on average. Cleveland Electric touched a new high in the latter. Motorola touched a new high in the televisions. Electrical equipments firmed. Noon Dow Jones averages: Industrials 493.H0 up 2.10; rails 146.87 off 0.11; utilities 72.97 off 0.02; and 65 stocks 173.24 up 0.38. American Can 431! American T&T 177-ns Anaconda Copper GQi Bethlehem Steel 46 Chesapeake & Ohio 65;i Chrysler . ." 78i Consolidated Edison 44'i Electric Auto Lite 38 General Electric 63i General Foods 43 General Motors 42'i Goodrich 72'j Goodyear 80r-s Inland Steel 87 ',4 International Harvester 35 Kennecott 1161-: Kroger 56 s Montgomery Ward 37 National Biscuit 37'i New York Central 39 Penney 81 Pennsylvania R R 14 RCA 36 Republic Steel 53 Soars Sinclair Socony-Vacuum 26 65 57 Standard Brands , 40 Standard Oil Indiana 54 Standard Oil New York 60 Studebaker-Packard 7 Texas Company 67 Union Carbide 115 U.S. Rubber 44 U.S. Steel 64 Western Union 18 Westinghouse 59 Woolworth . 44 Youngstown Sheet & Tube ...113 Auto Bounces Onto 3 Others; Driver Booked Calmct City man was arrested:,. . x,,j . . , . . i "" "i "i,-"fu: j j a r. i scene 01 hh acciueni niter ue bounced off three parked cars on Police arrested Richard Heino of 514 Gordon St. after he left the They said Heino was driving north on Burnham when he struck U -1 J 9 lilt: 'ai ivu ceil ui ucu.gc vvakLS of Chicago, bounced off and into the parked car of Robert Ally of 5.".3 Pennsylvania St, East Chicago, bounced again and hit the car of Christine Hoffman of 47 Ruth St, Hammond. Behead 22 Farmers BOGOTA, Columbia (AP) The government newspaper Diario Official Sunday reported a band of men disguised as soldiers and police beheaded 22 farmers with hatchets on April 17 in West Central Columbia. The report said the following morning. Holy Thursday, an army detachment caught up with the band, killed 5 and captured 41. 1 'f- ' ' v u f 4 r Highlights John Higgins, park and recreation director in Hammond, points out features of the new Harding School Park established by the park department in cooperation with the school city which owns the property, to Councilman John Skurka, Mrs. Norman Allen, member! of the Hammond school board, and Mayor Edward C. Dowling. (Hammond Times Photo) Calumet Region Obituaries Mrs. Mae M. Drum Services for Mae M. Drum, 79, of 4112 Northcote Ave., East Chicago, will be at 1 p.m., Tuesday at Fife Funeral Home, Indianapolis Blvd., and 142nd St, East Chicago, the Rev. Doiald P. Inglis officiating. Burial will be in Oak Hill Cemetery, Geneva, 111. Mrs. Drum, who died Saturday night, is survived by a son, Donald of Lansing; two daughters, Mrs. Paul Kelly of East Chicago and Mrs. William F. Meyers of Riverside, 111.; a sister, Mrs. J. B. Collins of Chicago, four grandchildren and two great grandchildren. She was a resident of East Chicago for 40 years, Mrs. Emma 31. Carroll Mrs. Emma M. Carroll, 83, of 7015 Jackson Ave., Hammond, died Sunday at St Catherine Hospital. Funeral Services will be v ednes- day at 1 p.m. from Clarence J. Huber Funeral Home, 722 165th St., Hammond, with Rev. Merrill Gei-bele officiating. Friends may call at the funeral home after 7 p.m. today. Burial will be in Graceland Cemetery, Valparaiso. Surviving are a son, Arthur of Hammond, with whom she resided; two daughters, Mrs. Ralph Cook of Griffith and Mrs. Clyde Taylor of Indiana Harbor; 11 grandchildren and five great grandchildren. She was a Hammond resident 20 years. Tinkle Services Funeral services for Marion Tinkle, 40, of 4731 Northcote Ave., East Chicago, who died Saturday, will be held at 9:15 a.m. Tuesday in Fife Funeral Home, 142nd and Indianapolis Blvd., East Chicago, and at 10 a.m. in Our Lady of Grace Church in Highland. The Rev. Alvin Jasinski will sing the mass and burial will be in Calumet Park Cemetery, Crown Point. Tinkle was a Standard Forgings Co. employe and lived in East Chicago for 35 years. The rosary will be recited at 7:30 p.m. today at the chapel. Other obituary details were published Sunday. Mrs. Backe Services CROWN POINT Funeral services for Mrs. Grace Backe, 37, of St John who died Saturday at Mercy Hospital, Gary, will be held Tues day at 9 a.m. in the Geisen Funeral Home, Crown Point and at 10 a.m in St. John Church. The funeral mass will be sung by the Revs. Gilbert Wirtz, Joseph Wenderly, Joseph Hammes and Paul Roederer. Burial will be in St. John Cemetery. Rosary will be said at the chapel at 8 p.m. today by the Ladies Society and at 8:45 p.m. today by the Women Cath olice Order of Foresters. Other survivors, not previously listed, include three sisters, Berna-dette of Beecher, 111, Mrs. Frank Schilling of St. John and Mrs. Herbert Kleine of Cedar Lake; and five brothers, Frank Wachter of Cedar Lake, Edward of St. John, Lawrence of Dyer, Raymond of Chicago and Ralph of Beecher. Mrs. Ollie Bush Mrs. Ollie (Hollingsworth) Bush. 80. of 605 Hirsch Ave, Calumet City, died Sunday at St. Margaret Hospital following a long illness. Services will be held Wednesday at 2 p.m. in the Neidow Funeral Home, 117 Rimbach St, Hammond, with the Rev. Dennis Murphy officiating. Burial will be In Elmwood Cemetery, Hammond. Friends may call at the chapel after 7 p.m. today. A resident of Hammond for over 40 years, Mrs. Bush is survived by ' iui a Smith and Mrs Frank Buckner. ! H of Calumet City, Mrs. Alvls ; Herman Nowlin of Burbank. Calif.: one son, Fred Hollingsworth ofrPn Gary; two sisters, Mrs. Margaret S linlZZ'Z n Anna Emery of Borden, Ind.; one n gra'n3children and 28 ' great j trranHfhiMron v.. .......... Mrs. Emma Haines Services for Mrs. Emma Haines, 81. of 7601 Golfway Dr., Hammond, will be held at 2 p.m. Tuesday in Hammond Gospel Tabernacle, with the Rev. Carl Johnson officiating. Burial will be in Ross Cemetery. Hammond. Mrs. Haines died Saturday at the home of her granddaughter in Highland. She is survived by children and grandchildren to the fifth generation Survivors are three sons. Art Brookman of Hammond, Harold Haines of Chicago and Norman Haines of Worchestcr, Mass.; a daughter, Mrs. Ruth 0-Sullivan of Hammond; 'six grandchildren; 23 l great-grandchildren; five great- l AT -M 1 y l- if 1 - ' A I 9' great-grandchildren; two sisters, Mrs. Mae Chilcote of Lafayette, Ohio, and Mrs. Laura Brenneman of West Millgrove, Ohio; and a brother, Joseph Yoder of Lima, Ohio. Friends may call at the Bocken Funeral Home, 7042 Kennedy Ave., Hammond, until 11 a.m. Tuesday, when the body will be moved to the church. Mrs. Kurtz Services Services for Mrs. Frances Kurtz, 51, of 5402 S. Laflin St., Chicago, will be held at 10 a.m. Wednesday in St. Augustine Church, Chicago. A former resident of Cook, Ind., Mrs. Kurtz died Saturday. The body lies at Heinen and Loschetter Funeral Home, 7013 S. Racine Ave., Chicago. Elwood B. Lambersr Elwood Bartlett Lamberg, 51. of 534 Highland St., Hammond, former composing room employe of The Hammond Times and last employed at North State Publishing Co, died Sunday at Lady of Mercy Hospital, Dyer, following a long illness. Services will be held Wednesday at 1 p.m. in Snyder Funeral Home, Hohman Ave, at Warren St, Hammond, with the Rev. Robert Mur-fin officiating. Friends may call at the chapel after 7 p.m. today. A resident of Hammond for 35 years, Lamberg is survived by the widow Emily; three daughters. Mrs. Barbara Hogue, Mrs. Peggy j-e ana urace lamberg, all of Hammond, and two grandchildren. Miss Ethel L. Nichols LOWELL Miss Ethel Lovlna Nichols. 78, of Lowell, died Satur day following a long illness. Services will be held Wednes day at 2 p.m. in Sheets Funeral Home, 604 E. Commercial Dr. Lowell, with the Rev. E. L. Worley officiating. Burial will be in Lowell Cemetery. Friends may call at the chapel after 7 p.m. today. A charter member of the Lowell Order of Eastern Star, Miss Nichols is survived by four nephews Howard Nichols of Lowell, Ben and Paul of Gary and George of Henry, 111.; and two nieces, Mrs. Lawrence Brady and Miss Kathryn Nichols, Dotn or iast Gary. Wolfe Services Services for Cecil Wolfe, 50, of 391 Merrill St, Calumet City, will be held today at 8 p.m. in the Burns Funeral Home, 5840 Hoh man Ave, Hammond. Burial will be Wednesday in Marion, Ind. Wolfe died Friday. Edward Palmateer Edward Palmateer. 66. a retired Hammond policeman, died Sunday at nis home In Lakeland, Fla. He is survived by the widow, Emma; two sisters, Mrs. Mabel Bybee of Lakeland and Mrs. Myrtle JJuncan of Aurora, 111.; three broth ers. William of Hammond, Henry or Dyer and Leonard of Lakeland; several nieces and nephews. Palmateer was a charter member of the Fraternal Order of Po lice, and a member of Garfield Masonic Lodge, F. and A.M. Snyder Funeral Home of Hammond is in charge of arrangements. Daniel Georgevich, Sr. HEGEWISCH Daniel Georgevich, Sr., a former Hegewisch resident for 25 years, died Sunday at South Chicago Hospital, following a long illness. He was employed at Baltimore Lumber Co. in Chicago, and last lived at 8571 Baltimore Ave, Chicago. Surviving are the widow, Anna; two sons. Milan of Burnham and Daniel Jr., of Calumet City; a daughter, Mrs. Mildred Pinkerton of Burnham, and eight grandchil- Friends may call tonight . and Tuesday at the Roman -Sadowski Funeral Home, 8823 Commercial Ave, Chicago. The funeral mass will be at 10 a.m. Wednesday in Holy Ghost Church, East Chicago. Police Seek Hub Cap Thief Calumet City police are seeking a hub cap thief who crashed into a parked car while fleeing from arrest late Saturday night. Police said they were apprehending the unidentified thief when the latter threw his car into gear behind 221 State St at 11:11 p.m. and hit the parked car of Duane F. McCoy of 5433 Tell Ave, Ham- mond, and then dashed off. According to the police peport, Glen L. Samprote of Robinson, 111, ! had two hub caps, valued at $20, j stolen from his car in the lot just i prior to the incident -' Sinclair Earnings Hit New Quarterly Record Earnings of Sinclair Oil Corporation and its subsidiaries in the first quarter of this year broke all records for any three month period in the company's 41-year history, P. C. Spencer, president announced today. Consolidated net income in the first three months rose to $26,-302,099, representing an increase of 8 per cent over the $24,245,569 earned in the comparable period of 1956, Spencer stated. Earnings per common share, computed on the basis of the average number of shares outstanding during the respective periods, increased to $1.72 per share against $1.68 a share in the same three months of this year totaled 15,281,-305 compared with 14,377,831 in the same period a year ago. The increase in shares outstanding, Spencer pointed out, was principally attributable to conversions of the company's 3 per cent convertible debentures prior to their being called for redemption on January 3, 1957. TOTAL NET production of crude oil and natural gas liquids aggregated 174,336 barrels per day in the quarter ended March 31, compared with 167,453 barrels in the same three months of last year. Total net production in the United States and Canada increased by 10,213 barrels daily. Net production in Venezuela decreased by 3,330 barrels daily. This decrease, Spencer said, was due in part to natural decline in production from fields Which appear to be fully drilled up, and in part to temporary restrictions made desirable in the south Santa Barbara field by reason of the high gas-oil ratio revealed by engineering data. Commenting further on Venezuela, Spencer pointed out that development drilling is proceeding in the newly discovered Aguasay So You Heard The Sirens A summary of Fire Department emergency calls from 11 p.m. Saturday to 10 a.m. today: HAMMOND Sunday 8:05 am. Erie Railroad and Highland St, train car accident three hurt. 3:03 p.m. 1943 Superior Ave, garage fire, minor damage. 2:12 p.m. 143rd Street east of Co lumbia avenue, car in water hole. 6:43 p.m. 6538 Colorado Ave, ambulance, patient to hospital. 6:55 p.m. 4507 Hohman Ave, in- halator, patient to Hospital. 11:43: p m. Hohman Ave. and Douglas St, inhalator, patient to hospital. Monday 2:12 a.m. 7014 Columbia Ave, car fire, minor damage. WHITING Sunday 10:58 p.m. 2344 Schrftge Ave., resuscitator, revived. Monday 7:30 a.m. 1718 Center St, resuscitator, revived. CALUMET CITY Sunday 5:50 a.m. 532 Douglas Ave., Inhalator, revived. EAST CHICAGO Sunday 5:11 a.m. 3932 Carey St, ambulance, women to hospital. 7:39 a.m. Broadway & Grand, ambulance, auto accident. 11:15 a.m. 4849 Alexander Ave, ambulance, inhalator. 7:51 p.m. 4728 Alexander Ave, ambulance, first aid treatment. 7 Hoosiers Killed in Accidents By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Indiana "celebrated" the 50th anniversary of the first Indiana traffic fatality in style over the weekend as seven Hoosiers died in traffic mishaps. Also, one out-of-state resident was killed in an Indiana accident Thomas Hall, 24, Jeffersonville, was killed Sunday when he- was thrown through the roof of a convertible two miles east of Jeffersonville. The car struck a mail box, two trees and a utility pole. FOUR other persons in the car were injured. Charles Slaughter, 21, New Albany, and Ronald Hall, Indianapolis, were reported in' critical condition in Clark County Hospital in Jeffersonville. Also injured were William Hampton, 22, and his brother Cortex, 24, both of New Albany. MRS. JEWELL Montgomery, 32. Hatfield, was killed early Sunday when the car driven by her husband, Leland, 36, struck a tree about four miles west of their home. Lloyd Mitchell, 46-year-old Winchester High School athletic director, died Sunday of injuries suffered in a two-car collision on Ind. 32 west of Winchester Thursday. ASTRONOMERS SCARCE There are only 300 to 400 professional astronomers in the United States. LORAL TRIBUTES Delivered Anywhere in Calumet Region Irem HAMMOND FLORAL CO. Phone WE stmore 1-3490 7048 Hohman Avenue and Juanita fields and transportation outlets will become available shortly. He also disclosed that development work in the Barinas area is on schedule, and substantial output from this field is anticipated upon pipline completion around October 1 of this year. Sinclair's total doemstic sales in the first quarter declined by one-half of one per cent as compared with the corresponding period of 1956. Mr. Spencer attributed this decline to the unseasonably warm weather during the heating season, together with a minor slowing down of activity in certain segments of the nation's economy. SINCLAIR'S total sales, domestic and foreign in the initial three months of this year totaled l,9i69,-000,000 gallons, representing a gain of 1.8 per cent as compared with the same period a year ago. Crude processed at domestic refineries during the first quarter averaged 443,463 barrels daily, representing an Increase of slightly less than one per cent or 3,616 barrels over last year. Refinery operations in the second quarter of this year will fall below the first three months of the current year. Spencer said. However, he added, this is in line with the customary seasonal fluctuation in sales demand and with Sinclair's consistent policy of gearing its product output to its anticipated sales requirements. In commenting on .the industry, Spencer said, "The petroleum industry is in the process of adjusting itself to the aftermath of the dislocation caused by the stoppage of normal flow of oil to Europe from the Middle East. In view of the industry's long Standing record of adaptability to changing conditions ,it is reasonable to epect that, with the exercise of prudent restraint, the adjustment to 'business as usual' can be accomplished without serious difficulty." Purdue Student Electrocuted By Model Plane KE WANNA, Ind. (UP) Dean Wollington, 19, a Purdue University freshman, was electrocuted Sunday when his model airplane hit a power line. Wollington was home for the week end. He was showing off the plane to a group of youngsters at the Kewanna High School baseball diamond. Witnesses said the plane hit a high tension wire and a "ball of fire" came down the guide wjre. WELLINGTON'S father, Harold, a building contractor and assistant volunteer fire chief, tried to save his son with artificial respiration. But the youth was pronounced dead on arrival at Woodlawn Hospital in Rochester. Wollington was an engineering student He was a pilot and often flew the Wollingtons' private plane. He was a track star in high school. For the Convenience of Our Many fr ! .S.r-.-i-- r- -r-v v3 . Y eg hi Uf?s- HUGE 122 DOUBLE DOOR REFRIGERATOR-FREEZER Reg. 559.95 Value FULLY AUTOMATIC with these outstanding features: all shelves adjustable, new Visa-Crisper, Utility meat tray, ice tray racks, easy out ice trays, pull out shelves, double depth door shelves, 90-lb. freezer, and 5-year warranty. ail i yy 2929 HIGHWAY AVE. TE 3-4510 Ginder Named To Nov Post At U.S. Steel The appointment of Grove R. Ginder as assLHant to division superintendent of the West Mills at U.S. Steel's Gary Steel Works, was announced today by John H. Vohr, general superintendent. The appointment is effective on May 1. A native of Gary, Ginder was graduated from the University 'of riphirnn with V an A T? ,- rr f c n after which he began his service at Gary Steel Works as a practice apprentice in . the industrial engineering department. He be-came an in-dustrial engineer in 1939, and in 1940 GINDER was appointed to the position of assistant to di vision superintendent of the Power and Fuel Division in charge of industrial engineering. DURING World War II, he attained the rank of Lt. Colonel in the U.S. Army, and returned to the plant as an industrial engineer in 1946. In 1949, he became general supervisor of methods in the in dustrial engineering department. Ginder was transferred to the South Chicago Works in 1951 as general supervisor of methods in the industrial engineering department. The following year he" returned to Gary Steel Works in the position he now holds as assistant plant industrial engineer. Lake TB Assn. Wins Citation INDIANAPOLIS An award for achievement in the 1958 Christmas Seal Sale was presented today to the Lake County Tuberculosis Assn, by the Indiana Tuberculosis Assn. at its 50th anniversary meeting. The program of the tuberculosis association is focused in four main areas case-finding through tuberculin testing and X-ray surveys; health education of the public; rehabilitation of the tuberculosis patient and cooperation with medical and health authorities in the care and treatment of the tuberculosis. James J. Healy, executive secretary of the Lake County unit, accepted the award from E. C. Steins-berger, president of the state association. Man Hurt After Blacking Out A 78-year-old East Chicago man was hospitalized Sunday when he apparently blacked out while waiting for a bus at Hohman avenue and Douglas street, Hammond. Taken to St. Margaret Hospital for treatment and observation by the Hammond Fire Dept., Charles Rehberg, of 1118 Beacon St, East Chicago, suffered nose and chin bruises, and left arm and hand lacerations. t OW a -cx 1 1 r i) Model 1072 .OPENING SPECIAL i OPEN DAILY TO Lower FHA Down Payment Plan Gets Bacldng Here Wayne Kurtz, president of the Home Builders Association of Northern Indiana, today endorsed the move of Sen. George Smathers (D-Fla), to make it possible for more lower and middle-income families to buy homes. Kurtz pointed out that Smathers introduced in the Senate a bill to lower the FHA down payment requirements on new homes. "IN INTRODUCING the bill," Kurtz noted, "Smathers had the backing of the Democratic leadership in the Senate. He told the senate, 'The average young home-buying family of today has not had the opportunity to save a large amount of money and does not have much in the way of available cash seldom more than about $1,000.' " 'Under the present FHA down payment schedule, this would mean that such a family could afford a house valued at not much more than $10,000 since cash requirements for closing costs average generally between $400 and $500. At today's costs, to obtain a home Ransack Home On Woodniar Ave. Two bedroom dressers and a dining room buffet at the Roy Freeman home, 6918 Woodmar Ave, Hammond, were ransacked over the week end, police reported today. Loss could not be determined because the family is 'out of town. Police said the burglary was discovered by Mrs. Wilma Zacher, of 3508 Ridge Rd, Highland, who has been watching the house for the Freemans. Entry was gained through a basement window, police said. STOCK CURBS PROVIDENCE The first state to regulate security sales was Rhode Island which passed such a statute in about 1910. Freedom Needs Educated People In every business, every industry, the need for college-educated people mounts year by year. In a world that becomes constantly more complex, brains are a prime necessity. That's why all of us have a vital stake in our colleges and universities. Today these institutions are doing their utmost to meet the growing demand for educated marnkower. But they are handicapped by lack of funds. More money is needed each year to expand facilities, bring f aculty salaries up to an ade- Published as a public servxc in cooperation with The Advertisinf Council and th Newspaper Advertising Executives Association. HALL' GIANT 10.3 Reg. 279.95 Value Brand new 1,957 Philco . . . features huge 48-lb. freezer, butter keeper, chiller drawer, adjustable shelf, 5-year warranty, full length storage drawer. PLUS EXTRA TRADE-IN ALLOWANCE "Ml it 5:30 FRIDAY TO 9 typically suited to its needs, such a family should be able to buy a home valued at approximately from $13,000 to $15,000."' Kurtz noted that, under the present law, a $700 down payment is required on a $10,000 house: Smathers would reduce this to $200 and the administration to $400. HE CALLED attention to Smathers' comment that it was the Florida Senator's firm conviction "that down payments such as would be required under this proposed legislation are absolutely essential for the revival of the home building industry, as well as to insure adequate housing needs for the American people." The local NAHB official said Smathers' proposed legislation embodied one of the proposals which George S. Goodyear, NAHB president has been fighting for in Washington, D.C. "The bill Introduced by Sen. , Smathers is a constructive measure which should go far toward bringing more housing to the lower and middle-income families of the United States," Kurtz said. He also pointed out that Smathers received the report of other leading senators in introducing the measure. ACIiKiG, Bunnino feet Two or three applications of MOOSE'S EMERALD OIL and in double-quick time thru its prompt counter-irritant action the pain 1 and soreness disappear. A few ' more applications at regular intervals and you get rest and comfort again. It's a wonderful formula this combination of essential oils with camphor and other antiseptics so dependable that thousands of bottles are sold every year. Be aure you get the genuine MOONE'S EMERALD OIL quate standard and provide a sound education for the your. 3 people who want and deserve it As a practical measure t protect the future of your business, help the colleges or universities of your choice now! The returns will be greater than you think. If you want to know whal the college crisis meant to you. write or a free booklet to: HIGHER EDUCATION, Box 36, Timet Squaro Station, New York 36, New York. Customers S CUBIC FOOT OPENING SPECIALS WW I Model 1263 HIGHLAND, IND, SrafBffifF f

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