Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 20, 1957 · Page 13
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 13

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, October 20, 1957
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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 20,1957 THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PRESS, LOGANSPORT, INDIANA PAGE THIRTEEN WE GOLDEH YEARS So You're Retiring? What Do You Lose? o By Thomas Collins The life you are living, the one you'll give up when you retire, is not the prize package you think it is. Any number of people;,wouldn't have it.- The sharecropper growing cotton on a red - clay Georgia hillside, the couple running a filling station in Wyoming,, the 'junkman in Arkansas - - they think you're smart and rich.'' But-.most of them' would'nt swap places with you for pay. Think back over." the people you've run across in out-of-the-way places on your vacations. Then recall how content they were with their lots. It will give you better perspective for retirement. It may lead you to believe that your particular city' package is not the -only $ 7 ,200 Is Limit for SS People To Moh/n/ear If Under Age 72 life there is. This week I had a long talk with a city man, Walter R. Whitfield, who retired in 3S54. He had had a better job than some, belonged to a luncheor, *club and played golf and owned a home in the outskirts: He- was against compulsory retirement, and took his pension 1 at 65 "with considerably more bitterness -than joy. Life Like Package "And yet I began to, wonder about things," he said. "My life was like a cardboard box-a package. My job .was the treasure in the center of it, and. everything else was excelsior .packed around it-my -way of life, my friends, where I lived, what I did. "Once the job. was gone, the particular kind of excelsior I had gathered was'pretty useless. And that erable analyze this thing." He gave up the city, got $14,000 cut of his house, and .with)a retirement income of _$211 a month went to MissourL'He'picked a town of 2,600 population where -he bad lived once as a boy. He and. his wife rented an upstairs apartment in a house, and he. set out to buy an interest im some local" business. "I wanted a 50 per cent partnership in something. I didn't .particularly care what. I didn't want 49 per cent and I didn't want 51. I wanted a partnership with a man who was already running the business, knew it,-and knew the town.. Ha could keep on running it. My 50 per cent would let me know what was happening .., at's why city people grow mis- able in retirement-they ' don't Found General Store It was about five months before he connected. He bought into a general, store that carried 'dry goods, some canned goods, farm feeds, and- a few implements and ;hardware items. It had been a partnership of two old friends, and one of them, had died. The two partnersj and a trusted old employee were the staff. • . • "I had an auditor fly down from the city to look over' the /books., Everything was all right.' The net for each : partner when, the crops were good .was running about $3,300 a year, plus buying everything you needed wholesale. I paid $12,500 for the partnership, and .was committed of course to do my share behind the counters six days a week. "But what a revelation! .1 stroll up to the barbership about 10 every, morning for my shave. In the afternoon I go over to the drugstore for a cola and conversation. When things are quiet, say on a Monday, I .sit in a cane-bottom chair in front of the furniture store next door and talk to Jim Bishop about hunting this fall. ""Every merchant on the street is a friend'of mine now. I hunt and fish with them. I work in the Auxiliary' Fire Department with them. I go to church with them. "I've got it easy. Neither my partner nor I have to go to work any day if we don't want to—except on a Saturday. But I've got more than that. I've got the excelsior in the" center'of the package now, and the job is packed around IT. I've got friends who simply wouldn't believe the city is overloaded with scheming, ambitious, hurrying business people who are really concerned only with themselves and their jobs ..." (COPYRIGHT 1957, GENERAL FEATURES CORP:) - Any person who.received'a social security benefit in 1957 may find that he is overpaid if he earns more than $1200 'this • year." This statement was made by. Paul H. Halpin,' District Manager, Social Security Administration, Kokomo, who went on to explain that, this does : n6t apply to any beneficiary who was over age 72 during all of 1957. Social security benefits are intended to be a partial replacement of lost income, and earnings of over $1200 in a year will cause loss of one more/months' to limit his earnings to less _ than $1200. sometimes misjudges his income," Halpin commented. "He may find at the end of the year that he 'has exceeded the limitation and was overpaid by social security. This is particularly true benefits. A beneficiary who intends By DOC QUIGG ' United Press Staff Correspondent NEW YORK (UP)—1 have been reading, in" ray leisure' tana, 'a weighty study of the great coming problem of'wihiat to'do-with your leisure tnmie. Thds is no joking matter. In coming yeans, the 'mar chraes are 'going to 'give us free time—plenty of it. Afceaidy. there is growing _up _a regular jorofessiioin of irecir-BartaiQin in •ftlhicih many people ane .-miateiinig a life work of, doping out wihait everybody else should do when not working. I have always thought I ibad Ms problem Decision About Remarriage Should Be Widow's Alone BL BEULAH STOWE CLARA G. is 53 years old. She has been a widow for six years. And, though, she has two grown children, a son and a daughter, there are many times when she has been an extremely lonely woman. Now there is companionship in sight.-She has met a man who wants to marry 'her. She attributes it to Eisenhower and Stevenson, since she met her suitor during the recent election when she was an enthusiastic worker in: her. town of 21,000 people. They worked" side by side, they clapped side by side,'they shared alternate'joy and fear over what the political results roigbt be. The campaign is over but the romance lingers on. "But much to my surprise I have found that my children are much against my remarriage," Mrs. G. says. "I thought they knew how'much I had suffered since Dad died,.and.that they would rejoice with me. They are almost bitter. Though, my prospective husband has a good job, my children can't seem to believe that anyone; would want to marry me for myself. I'm not that bad looking'and I'm not that rich. I don't know what to do." "Why don't they want me to get married?" There are'several reasons. Some they will tell you aM some they won't/The one they will tell you is that it seems disloyal to Dad. Don't'swallow this-one.".You know better, than they whether you are disloyal. . - , They'll tell you they could never accept another man as their father/And you can tell them they don't have to. 'Just be polite. And then they may mention money. Though, they don't, want: toi ffce 'is a later seem grasping. And you can tell them.then that you wffl.see.they -'"tt a raan is domgjge bast.*® tave a fair share-of the money and property their father left. You oan,. getting up at might 'can see your lawyer and make suitable legal arrangements. .Don't young babies, ***«*• give it to your children now. Don't give away the property you and w®^ ' your first husband worked hard to acquire to your new husband eith- *" There is more loneliness than money in this world and you .have 'JJ* ** *°°Jt is .vntiax had your share of loneliness.-You are the parent, not the child. Act ilMm *" wflar mmsm °™ iafl ^ € **• * * * ' Bait's. exaictHy'the way I feel aibout Q—"We are retired on a' pension of $163 a month. We pay $55 a month rent for our small apartment, and we-have some, money in the bank. We are in. our seventies. My husband just'sits around the did tne oanK. we are m.our seventies, my uuauouu juoi. o 4 » a^v^^ «*- Wf!r ^*n work for house. Would we be better-off to move to^a-Jhome of our now where w , NQ ^^g Back Jin a condtodinig . he could have a garden to interest him?"—L. S. A—He might just ''sit around" the garden. Avoid the financial risk. Stay where you are but get.him out of that apartment — to club meetings, handcraft groups, hospitals and old peoples' homes where he can see others less fortunately situated. ' (AU rights reserved, NEA Service, Inc.) , of the part-time worker who does not keep- a record of his wages; and of the farmer who has a larg-r er. or better crop than expected^" .Halpin pointed 'out that any peer son in these "categories should check: on Ms earnings to,date and his expected jearnings for the'rest of the year. If it appears he may exceed the $1200 'limitation, benefit .payments should be--stopped. At the end of the year, when the annual 1 report of earnings is made, any underpayment or overpayment will "bV adjusted. .A payment.may be stopped .by completing; and mailing the post card which was given the benefi-. tiary when he first filed, a claim. If this card'has been,.lost "or misplaced, Halpin suggested; he call at the Kokomo district'office "in Room" 42D, Armstrong£,anddn Building. Baptists In Revival ram SU..DAY 1 COL CUT REVIVAL The Rev. William Russell Pankey, D. D.'i will lead the Logansport Baptist Temple, members •' in fall' revival beginnang., Sunday, Doc Quigg Plainly Worried About Leisure Time wior.t)h, president of ,*he Araeocan Academy of Political •• and Social Science, says we certadialy cam''t return to Hhe days of Thomas Jef, 'when 94 per cenit of Aimieri- lived on fanmisteads. The 'and his. wife worked seven . days a -week, M tours a -day,' butt wene proud 'and iniberested in their jobs because itihey were evanythiraig Encm soii analysts to "toMtare raakens, dotbes makiera, and Mian fighteris. • Now, short work-time, ous, boiniinig mechanized jobs, and early retiraraent ipose a meoreatioin . I luave a kmadc lor 'loafing and, ®s .a matter of histony, . during one wiholie year fa the great depression of te 1930's there was a ramairkialble flowering of imy abaity to staaie absently into space, liae a cow. 'However, spaoe-isfcarimg 5s not ecoimmeindied in the p r e s e -n t study. Indeed, the sugjgegiaoa is tbrowm out that we majy begin working toarder' in' our leisune ten •we do at.worfc and may become our spare .concept tot -akieaidy Ihas one dizzy. ' The study, in the sBonm of papers by mtmarous experbs, oooupies an ntdne eddiaon of 'the bimonttihly. annals" of the Ajmeaicaai Academy of Politioal amd SocM Science/. In one sednion, Dr. Msapgiajret Mead.'-lihe. ethnologist, says that Sffi. gemepatioin wM'Ch ihas' married since World War II Unas shafted <tflne 'balanoe to'te borne as te. center of existence. Plan At Home The car, the TV' set, pets, babies, do4t-yourseilf are oontmbu- -tory to (home life as plaiy, Dr. Mead says. However, do-it . yourself plus "five chUdrem . "besides being deilighfcJul, is stoenuouis, time , badkbreaiking. . ." "The jab outside the Heeoe: bame, Jf iwit ;seen as recDeataoin in the epWbuai sense, : ss becoming irecreataooi . in tihe phtyisioal .sense. It is a ireM. ^foom tihe eoaaiOiiiioinis of te-dtase.ipansoin.ail l£e at !homie, •a diance Jor a IMie peaioe anii quiet, a quiet smoke, iinie to collect. one's- -tfiiiouigMs." . • Well, isn't 'lihiat fine? But wfbat I do? "Nthing - I 5 Hollywood's 50th Year Celebration Is A Flop HOI LYWOOD (UP) —' Movde- isnd's-SOfch birthday -party laid the backed tihe project witti $100,000 to meet expenses, .announced tihe because "extensive biggest egg in history this week | ^hen'the S* ld <|j u ^ J? - •<*to-.^ ac&m commitm ent s " prevent- tour was oancerlea tor laoc 01 interest by the -movie stars themselves. For months the;studios, producers and other high brass planned the 20-day, junket to rekindle in- Uffest in motion pictures. 1 Everybo was in. on it—theater owners .publicity men, agents and moguls. Enthusiasm, was lashed up' to ?et a planeload of stars -to visit such.cicies as New/Tork, Chicago, St. Louis, New Orleans and £an Franroiscolo let the public see its heroes and glamour girls in the flessh They overlooked one edement— tiie stars. Yet .many of the luminaries contacted for bae jubilee wit be tre ng to New York this week to attend Mike Todd's wingding at Madison Square Garden.. .Upshot of the birthday, party mat., flopped is much bitterness within th e industry. With,.theater business .down 2i per-cent over last yeaiv the movie "colony is "it .serious financial trouble.^Aod many Holiywoodians are pointing their fingers at tihe stars. Actors Endanger Careers They say jthewealtiiy men Noount of cajoling could get women stais, macy of whom top-notcih names -4o go along mth : made millions, .from fee . silver r - .. .'.-•• u _ nAn.nsvM »TI wna , «^QC*T OH .troQT^c a,PA screen'in : the -past 25 years, bringing about their own downfall. Others blame the major studios. But studio iigwigs. point out 'feat they no longer have control of the er. Bing Crosby and Audrey Hep- stars. Fifteen years, ago studio chiefs would Jiave ordered tfce idea. Thus, the invasion of the hinterlands was called off. Originally the plat was to show off '-stars of the stature 'of •Marilyn' Monroe, Clark. Gable. Gary . ... Producem A«n., w fa i c fa star* to flo on the Junket . Dr, James C.' Charles- Offers Suggestions To Bright TV Screen Rotary Speaker By WILLIAM EWALD United Press Staff Correspondent NEW YORK (UP) —'Ms. TV season 'has caught the bird from piy- is Your Life—Bricfey Mor- and Co. .To Tea th e Truth- 39-year' old Queen For 9 Dsy— Leona Gage: Father Knows Best — Robert - - . . - - Sarnoff. over the country. Pef> ?W* Choke-Lew Burdette. trouble isn't difficult to di- M Squad — Marilyn Monroe, .... TV is m a;rut. It ta-ots'out i-^^ j/onie^ Mickey Mantle, the saim e old faces, week alter Mickey Mouse, week . •. •.' Treasure Hunt — Porfirio Ruibi- Aotually, the solution is pretty rosa.' , simple. AH that's needed is 4 few ^ Big Payoff—New Yorfe Yankee shifts in the oasts of TV shows to ( bettors . give flie'season a little razzle-daz- The CaWornians —Willie Mays zle.^ ' For foe benefit of metwork offi- ci-Tls, therefore, we present the foHowinig list of suggestions for cast changes. . . Stand Up and Be Counted Artie Shaw's wives; / Name That Tune - Dizay Gd- lespie. You Bet Your life — Beria. Big Record — Papa and Mama Dconne. • Telephone Time .— teen-age daughter. Youth Wants to Know Jeisa!. , ., , c ''••• Seven Lively Arts - Godfrey, Ca-TOey, Murray, Linkletter, Shaw, Baker and Chester K. ,-• .; Big Top—Jayne Mansii'eld. As the World Turns — Sputnik. REV. PANKEY October 27th, and continuing through Friday evening, November lst, N according to announcment by the Rev. M. L. Robinson, pastor. Dr. Pankey was for twenty-five year a pastor of Baptist churches! in Pennsylvania, Missouri and Vir-' ginia. He is renouned for his well organized ministry and scriptural 'Date Wth the Dodgers. The Court of Last Nielsen. • -'-...'• Oriism.ai Amateur Hour -^Washington Senators. Strike it Rich—Mike Todd. Wally and The Beaver—Duchess of Windsor and Mon'ty Wooiiey. -. The Prioe is Right—Polly Adler. You Asked for It-^Casey Stengel. Look up and Live—Any Manhattan pedestrian. What's it For—Elvis Presley, the Clock—Tommy Man* abaOtonge. He proposes oomipul- preaching. Now, 'completely devot- sory teaching of recreaitMHjail, skffls in schools (same -as Itenatuire, hiis- tory, mathematics), sttaite depairt- misnrfcs of (neaneaitaoin, and acquiring land- now for fetare reoraaiSon. . '.He is ' pretty bitter about "mass spectation" — Dhousaaids.wiatohiinig a few professionals, without themselves" engaging in . asny recraa- tion; "Hareim dwels' a dark itihreat to Aimeiriiaam democracy, for if people are trained to sit amd watch professionals in sports wid otihier necreatian, they wffl 'also sit and watch wWie some' aimlbiltnoiis busyibodaas take ifeeir New Books At Local Library Daniels, American Indians. McClellan, U.S. Foreign Aid. Baird, Representative American Speeches:' 1956-1957. Keiser, College Names, Hiff, People of the Blue Water. Elvin, The Ride to Chandigarh. Gray,. Maturity in- Reading. Wesley, NBA: The First Hundred Years. Mantle, The Best Plays of 19551956. • , Baruch, Baruch, My Own Story. Davis,, A Prophet in His Own Country. ' ' - •Pauli, Cry of the Heart, Reinfeld, Coin Collectors' Handbook.- •".."' Harlan, First Steps in a Grownup World. Koestler, Reflections on Hanging. Rauch, The Roosevelt Reader. Welch, Mosses-of Indiana. . Peckham, Captured by Indians. Roberts, Parakeets in Your Home. - ' •? • Stern, 101 Ideas for Clubs. Parker, Seeing Europe With Young People. WRONG DENNIE PIERRE, S. D; — Robert Lee, administrative assistant to Republican Gov. Joe Foss, .phoned the St.' Charles'.'Motel here and asked for "Denny" meaning F^ Cosgrove, state Republican chairman. He was connected with Dennis Jensen, executive secretary of the Democrats'in the state. Both Cosgrove .and Jensea have offices in the hotel. • • -. CROSSWORD PUZZLE Answ '< to Ye8terday " Puzz " ACROSS 1—Protective body 7—Marked with dents 13—One who creates a disturbance 14—More insignificant 15—Word ol sorro-sf 16—Join ' 18—Note of acal« 19—Container •29— Worship 21—By way of 22—College degree , (abbr.) •-..-33—Aromatic herb 24—-Row . . .25—Delineate „ 2T—Symbol for tellurium . 28—Covered-with lur 29—^Presented 1 31—Impolite 32—Proportion , 34—Hot desert winds 37—Top of head 3S—Conjunction 39—Teutonic deity 40— Babylonian deity 41—Native metal ' 42—Turkish regiments 44—Hindu cymbals 45-^Hypothetical • force .46—Avoid 47—Italian unit of • currency 48—Jumped 50—Prepared for print'.'. 52—Scoffs S3—Moving part of • motor,(pi.) . DOWN 1—Talked idly 9MT. IF MM I MM I *)»*»"' •*-. 2—Greasier ' ' 3—Grant use of 4—Possessive . • ; •-•pronoun'-'--: , : S—Symbol for *- cerium, • '; ' 6—Learned : 7—Steeple 8—Crafty, ' 9—Number lO^Japanese : .measure ; 11—Weirder.. • ' 12^-Cheerlesg;.: • 17—Part of fac« 20—Indeflnlta -, : article . \ 21—Bird 23—-Cognizant of 24—Royal family of England <. 26—Seml-precioTM stone- •' - 28—Smokes 50_Brother of Odh 31—A state (abbr.) 32—Cylinders 33—Solidify 34^-Float in air 35—Cloiser 36—Dinner cours* (Pi.') 38—Winter vehicles ' - 42—Declare . . . . 43-T-Tja.tiTi tor • "journey" 44—Yugoslav . . leader .• • 4S—'Simian • . ! 47—Illuminated ,; ,4»—Diphthong;- . 81—Not* of •»!« ed to'evangelistic, work, his home is in .Richmond, Virginia. , Planned and organized under the board of Deacons, the fall revival at the Baptist Templ^ has been arried out in detail by the.evan- >eHstic committee headed by Mrs. ''homas Young and including Isaac ,. Wolf, Mrs. Robert George, Mrs. 'harles.L. Harvey, Frank "Delia; Helen Bea%, Mrs. Roscoe Norton and Mrs. Robert T. Hargrove. li preparation-for-bhe revival, ottage prayer meetings will be in different sections of the iby starting .Monday, October 1st. The Morning prayer meetings re being arranged by Miss Helen Beatty, chairman. • Mrs. Verna lolmes is chairman for the even- nig prayer meetings. Thg. cottage wayers have t>een scheduled for ivory morning and evening with the exception of October . 24th. Thursday,, October 24th,, has been reserved, for^ a family night carry-in supper at the church. The program .will be in charge of the Evangelistic committee with F. P. Delia as leader. He will be as- isted by Mrs. Robert Hargrove and Mr. Cedric C. Cox. The carry-in supper will be in charge-of the Women's Missionary Society - and decorations will be carried out under-the direction of Mrs.-Hanry West and Mrs. Mel Chapman. Visitation Week Sunday, October 20th, in preparation of a week of visitation, memlbers and BYT groups are meeting in the church to'be given assignments by the visitation chairman, Isaac Wolf. A rally service is being planned for Sunday, October .27th, at; 10:3( a.m. Sunday will be officers nighl when all officers of .the church >oar^s and ; auxiliaries, members oi oommittees- and church \ school eachers, together, with their fam- lies, are to be guests of honor. Mrs. Robert'George is chairman of .|Jie -pack-the, pew. night which will be Monday evening. The young jeople will sit in a body. Tuesday evening will. be community and. couples night. under she chairmanship of Mrs; Charles Harvey. A special invitation, to neigihboring church and community organizations has' been extendet with the : aim of 100 couples, mar ried and single, attending, Mrs. 'Roscoe Norton, chairman of family night on Wednesday October 30th, has planned for families to attend.'Recognition will be given the largest .family and to the oldest and youngest persons present. Thursday evening, October Slst, will be ^Church school night with Mrs.: Robert Hargrove -as' chairman.; All ^classes' in.,the., .church school will attend and .be seated together. •Frank Delia will be chairman.of Victory...Night :on Friday. . .. .' Mrs.-.Fred -MoCulldiigh ;heads the musical" 'arrangements : • coni'mittee: and a special musical .program has ; been prdvidedi". for Jeach "^servic. e ; with, congregational 'singing '.to'- be led by CedricvC. 1 Cox.--.-'- "; i.' ;;] . Sunday.v-services: : are schedulecl] at 10:30',':a.mi.vV:'and : 7:30', ; p.mVr : onVi week nights.;;?'",:'-.-^ ;/ .'-:': '1 The nursery' will b'e. open -for, the care of children during the revival services at the churchi,- -• Sermons through the week "will include "My God Is Able"; "The Lost Gospel", "Christ Is the Only Answer", "How We Become Lost •From God", "The Spiritual Foundations of the Home", "fljjhat It Means to Believe in Christ" and "Almost..in the.Kingdom." 1 The public is invited to attend. Let's Hafce a Trip-John Foster Dullea Beat lite, Bachelor Father-Man O'War."" I've- Got a-Secret—Jimmy Hoffa. Mrs.loulseBvlton Oies After Illness Mrs. Louise Button, 54, died at 8:30 Saturday morning at her nome in Loganspbrt, 1626 E. Broadway, after a lingering illness. She .was born Jan. 28, 1903 to, Arcnie and Laura Prall Clegg. She was a member-of the Baptist Temple Fidelity chapter No', 58, a past matron of the Order -of Eastern 1 Star-,' and a- member of Delta Chi Sigma. She is survived by her husband, Clyde; father, Archie^ two stepdaughters, Mrs. George Russell of Monticello and Mrs. James Me- Kinley of Anderson, and two step- grandchildren; one sister, Mrs. Fred Moss, route 1, city. Funeral services will be held at the -Chase-Miller funeral home at 2 p. m : . : :0n Monday. Rev. M. L. Robinson will officiate.. Burial in Mount Hope cemetery. Specia] services w|ll be held Sunday at 7 p. m. by Order of Eastern Star at the funeral home. Friends may call. . The Delta Chi Sigma sorority wil conduct ritualistic services at 8 p.m-. tonight. DEEFENDORF , "The Telephone and the Community" will be-Ehe topic of Ma> vin.Diefendorf, public relations director of the General Telephone Company of' Indiana, when he addresses members of the Rotary Club of Logansport Monday noon. ••- Diefendorf, who .will come from the .company's headquarters in Fort Wayne, will trace the progress made in the telephone. industry and explain future improvements planned in telephone communication. -Associated with the telephoe industry since 1949, DMendorf. formerly served in the plant, commercial and public relations departments of the General '.'.Telephone Company of California. .Born in New Haven, Conn., he received his high school education 'in Evanston, HI., and,later studied at Missouri Valley College. He served in the Air Force during "World War H. That Lake Again WEBSTER, Mass. — TbJs towa has appropriated $1,658 to enforce boat:-traffic laws ou Lake Char- '•gbggmanchauggagoggcliaiulb u n *• pungatnaugg. ' - • " ; Wf IV 1957 GENERAL ELECTRIC i AUTOMATIC 2 WASH CYCLES You have choic* of tUhva normal cycle for rtgulor fabric** or a tpeclal short cycle for delicate fabric*. ALL THISI WONDKFUL FIATURIi • Ow S0$ mm cipNtty tfM manyotfwaufontitfct -' Records show the first rodeo in "America was held in ; 1883 at Peeps, Tex.,, between:.cowboys of rival ranches! ' NO ItNT FUZZ ON CLOTHES Btfort Kift CM seM< OA your oteHwi. it jt i in ftt rtmoveble fiiur. Stnd and mp Mum ari r«mov«d wtonutlcal^ W&th wit«r fflt«r» <t nte Of € |I«OM a minute ifld AUTOMATIC WASHUt $ with qualified trad* NO MONEY DOWN WITH TRADI ) ...AMI> MY ONU Hew Matthing 0-t Hl-Spoed Dryer +f* J% J%AC Drtw **?*«* *>**« '^ *»>i» «h«m J ^ Vim ifc^loilf powKMhSmiMrt^Foitim^ ^L— ^LJ f -*- MX «U«A«lfw : 4ft vnur ^AtftAC '~fof- ^^^^1 ^^^f ^f On B%7 W" wVHf ' IV T^^n •' W^rlv^W mm MvhlD4-52» •UY BOTH WASHW AMD DRYIR FOR ONLY PboM2444

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