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

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Sunday, October 20, 1957
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PAGE TWENTY THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PRESS, LOGANSPORT, INDIANA SUNDAY, OCTOBER 20, 19ST Say Too Much Body Calcium Readily Detected In Eyes NEW YORK ('UP)-aji our milk- guzzling, vitamin-gulping age it is well for every doctor to -know that the first and perhaps only direct sign of there being too much calcium in body chemistry will show up in the eyes. - That is on the. authority of Dr. David G. Cogan, professor of ophthalmology of Harvard Medical School, and his assistant, Dr. Philip H. Henneman. .They are circulating the news through the medical world. Its importance is that when too- much-calcium in body chemistry has progressed far enough it is likely to show up painMiy and disabBngly as bone disease or kidney stones. • But when, the sign of it appears in the °yes, the person is not yet sick, the doctors said. They had a dramatic example. This man, had been examined medically- for vague complaints end his eyes had been found to be "normal." A few months later, he began seeing halos around lights and light hurt his eyes. The Harvard eye experts got him then, and found that his corneas were calcified. In high-speed, magnified photographs this calcification showed up as a gray lace-work. The interior of the eyes could be seen through the openings of the lace and this permitted "surprisingly good visual acuity." The doctors inferred that the very first eye sign of too-much calcium must have been overlooked in the first examination which,, they said, can be done "easily." The first sign is a tiny •band of 'grayish inflammation on either side of-the cornea. Their man was no excessive milk drinker but he took a multivitamin preparation daily which contained about 1,000 units of Vitamin D. Milk is, of course,' the richest dietary source of calcium and Vitamin D is concerned with preserving calcium in the body. Hormones Regulate Chemistry The horanones of the adrenal glands regulate its utilization in By HENRY FREE body chemistry, and. the- doctors treated their .man by giving; him . .. ..... daily doses of the adrenal :hor- JKs about/time to give-serious .-mojie, cortisone, to supplement consideration to., the digging, cur- the cortisone of his own adrenals ing and storing of gladiolus corms, which had not been enough to dahlia and canna tubers and simi- handle the calcium. . 'lar tender plants which added so But-it .took a year and a half much'.color to the garden : this sum- to clear his corneas of the grayish nier and- autumn. As .a heavy lace and .even then traces:, of it frost may. come at any time,-it is remained in one eye under'magni- none too soon^ to be prepared for fication which were not visible to the naked eye of the examiner. The common causes of too- much-calcium, they reminded "in : f, un ' their report to the New England Journal of Medicine, include over- function of the parathyroid glands •. and "excessive milk and Vitamin Harps which D, intake.'" But "mild hyperCal- •ceania Ctoo-much-calckim) usually causes no symptoms and is often detected chemically over after the development of bone disease or renal stones." For that reason their news was •news indeed, they said,. and "deserves special emphasis." Standard And Poor's Foresees An Economic Boom Next Year NEW YORK (UP) — Twenty- eight years ago today, the nation and particularly Wai Street was entering a period of gloom that was to precede the biggest stock market crash' in all history. Today, despite a market decline that has persisted with a few inter- tuptions since July 12, Wall Street is bracing itself for what Standard & Poor's in its curent "Outlook" calls the "Golden Sixties"—a period of boom to be set off by demands for goods and services of a teeming population by that time. Standard & Poor's adds that the year 1958 will see little change in the economy—a further levelling of! in the first half and a recovery In the second half that will balance out the first six months; And the market break so far is seen as tame compared with that of 1S2&—no comparison, and no repetition of D929, -is the belief of the experts. Comparison Wilh 1929 If one measures the first part of the -1929 break the time is just about what this market has gone through in selling so far. Back in 1929, the first phase of the decline came after the market had set its record highs off Sept 3. It carried on to Nov. _J3 when a temporary recovery set in. In that period' of decline in 1929 trading time occupied 25? hours and total sales were 277,246,910, an average of 1,078,782 shares an Lour. In the 1957 decline from July 12. to Oct. M. trading time amounted to 275 hours and sales 326,162,570 shares, an hourly average of only 458,773 shares. Charter NoTTasso The losses in 1929 for the period amounted to 48 per cent for the industrials,;^ per cent for rails, and 55 per cent for utilities., The losses in 1957 amounted to M per cent for the industrials, 24 per cent for the rails and 9 per cent for the utilities. There are two contrasts between this market and that of 1929. There are others: Investors Still in Market 1. This -market of 1957 stil is an investment market, with stocks hdd-by big and small investors w/ho aren't eager to sell. They've only unloaded less than 3 per cent of the -listed shares since July 12. In the 1929 period the selling involved 28 per cent of the listed shares. 2. The market of today is practically a cash market. The 1929 market was based on cast amounts of credit, Today's margins are 75 per cent. In 1929 they •were as low as 5 per cent. Wall Street experts say there really isn't any comparison between the two markets. But this ont> has been hurt by selling and not a few of the market men anticipate further selling before a solid base is established for a broad recovery. Reasons for fche 1957 decline can be stretched out 'to' a long list, but .they center on a few such as tight money' slowing up business and high costs pinching profits to the point where dividends might will take some of these-losses, in the months-ahead to lighten their 1958 income tax payments on 1957 income. Capital losses can be used to offset capital gains and part of them can be taken against regular income over a five-year period at the rate of $1,000 a year. KifteWTfe And Lover, Then Self PACIFIC, Mo. OP) — Police de- .cided Saturday a Gary (Ind.) steel mill machinist killed himself after tracing his wife and another, man here and shooting them fatally. The three, found dead in a field near Pacific Friday night, ..were identified by the - state highway patrol as John V. Daugherty of Gary; his wife, Virginia' Catherine,' 24, and William Lingfe, 28, East Peoria, HI. The Daughertys five children, 1 to-7 years old, had been left with Daugherty' s sister, Mrs. Ralph Flynn, in East Gary. The patrol said Daugherty apparently shot his wife and Lingle once each in the back-with a 9 millimeter mauser rifle while they were in a car, dragged their bodies into the field and then put Wl\ ^/VX4iy T> »lwi W V*A »*rt*v^ll-\^fcJ iiii^»iw - f ( . be lighter in the months ahead, the rifle muzzle into his own The decline so far has produced mouth and killed himself. , i-i-fi • OJL«« A l**-i*»J An*1 I^O losses in many issues held by investors and it is believed they Reserve District No. ? REPORT OF CONDITION OF THE NATIONAL BANK OF LOGANSPORT in the State of Indiana, at the close of business on OCTOB'ER 11, 1957 Published in response to call made by Comptroller of the Currency, nnder Section 5211, U. S. Revised Statutes. ASSETS Cash, balances with other banks, including reserve'bal- ance, and cash items in process of collection $ 3,208,078.20 United States Government obligations, direct and guaranteed ;....... 8,156,391.36 Obligations of States and political subdivisions 2,149,462.61 Other bonds, 'notes, and debentures • • 53,914.73 Corporate stocks (including $31,500.00 stock of Federal Reserve Bank) , 31,500.00 Loans'and discounts (including $164.89 overdrafts) 7,104,447.82 Bank premises owned $274,361.42, furnitur e -and fixtures $74,213.16 348,574.58 (Bank premises owned are subject to None liens not assumed by bank) . Real estate owned other than bank premises 13,722.90 Other assets 153,251.88 ii ^ytAums-j. **j_ vj^v ---— ---- - * v 1V14IH3U, ' lll.UijUA,l*£ ti.t*A isijtj ««w - — — car with a door open on a count- , mu ); e( j continental wastes/draigging ry road and called a trooper, ,who Admiral Byrd .behind him? When (found blood on the road near two pan American .begins lugging empty cartridges, then found the Bodies. Gary police said Daugherty re- _ ^ ^ e ^ ported his wife missing Oct. 10, len fl. y gi^cfee away, a day or two after Lingle had re- - - turned with them from a visit with a mutual friend in a Michigan tuberculosis sanatorium. He ad- iiU'uij*. WUAWQJ^ UM»*V* *-"**«.•*»* i **r. . *-~ JQ Lllc OULtLli X UUC. A -UVAU. IIM** ded Thursday that he believed his (j r{>t!s . stories about the cold that wife and Lingle were at Pacific c i. u .fched and clung and the ice "' his wife. cated he once lived in Pacific. . Daugherty .was once a patient in Mt. Mercy mental hospital in Dyer, Ind. . TOTAL ASSETS , ..$21,219,344.08 Rabbit Adopted MILLER, -S. D. — Linda Gibson's cat gave birth to -two .yellow kittens. but was seen giving lunch to a Ki' r d animal a few days later. The newcomer .was a. baby rabbit, the cat had gathered up and brought home. LIABILITIES Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations 9,750,784.62 Time deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corpora- - tions 7,085,409.31 Deposits of United States Government (including postal savings) 324.099.35 Deposits of States and political subdivisions 2,022.703.12 Deposits of ; banks ......' 50,000.00 Other deposits (certfiied and cashier's checks, etc.) 110,718.54 TOTAL DEPOSITS '...'. $19,343,714.94 V Other liabilities 236,151.46 TOTAL LIABILITIES ..$19.579,866.40 CAPITAL ACCOUNTS Capital Stock:. • .-Common stock, total par $525,000.00 $ 525,000.00 Surplus , '«..,.-. 525 ' 000 - 00 Undivided profits ..,- 431,668.65 Reserves 157,809.03 TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS ..;... 1,639,477.68 TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS ..$21,219,344.08 MEMORANDA . Assets.pledged or assigned to secure liabilities and.for other purposes .".-.- $ 1,166,000.00 Loans as shown above are after deductions of : reserves of ...:...,. ..;. v . 11,025.98 I, E. W Heimlich, Cashier of tho above-named bank, do solemnly' swear that the above statement is tcue to the best of my knowledge and belief. " ' '"".-" E. W. HEIMLICH, Cashier. Correct-Attestr HARROLD B. ROBB HERMAN R. SCHMITT, ' M. L. BUTLER Directors. State of Indiana, County of Cass. ss: Sworn to and subscribed before me this 18th day of October, 1957, «nd I hereby certify that I am not an officer or director of this bank. Notarial Seal. BETTY J. (ALLAN) LAVERY. Notary Public. My commission expires March 21, 1958. Sees Abandond Car A passerby spotted the empty and that he planned to ^come here ••*•"•" — • , MGllfiO ULlt*t» Papers on Lingle's body indi- 1TKL tch boxes. YOUR GARDEN- Storing Perennial Corns Annual Chore ht fatten fnfMrsiasf this .annual' chore. Gladioli "are: dug after the foli- h-as yellowed and/dried, in the away from danger of ".frost, a few days. .Then the tops cut off to within an inch of the corm,' and burned to kill any All soil is removed from the corms, which are .given a DT>T dusting. This is done to get, we •hope, any thirps who planned on spending the winter "within. The DDT treatment consists of placing the corms in paper bags and sprinkling them -with two level teaspoons of J>DT for each 100 corms. Twist the neck of the bag tiglitly, and in a week remove the corms from the bag, place in mesh bags in which onions and' oranges are marketed, or in flat containers, three to five inches deep. All containers must ..be such that air circulates freely through them—and .the corms as well; Therefore do not pack the corms in more than three layers.. The tiny cormlets which are clinging to the mother corm should be rubbed off and; stored separately in - slightly moistened sand or peat moss. They will shrivel' if stored- dry'. .'-..' . As soon as frost has killed the dahlia tops, cut them off a few inches from the ground; Then lift the tuber clumps carefully with a digging fork, let them dry upside down for a few days, remove loose soil, place in bushel baskets or large boxes and store in a cool AFTER FROST has killed the dahlia tops, cut stems a few inches from the ground. Dig carefuly with a fork. CareM curing and storing will mean bright garden colors next year. dry place for'the winter. Do not wash ttie clumps.- Sand, peat moss or vermiculite are excellent packing materials to keep the tubers from drying out. When digging, take great care not to break the steins from the dahlia tuber. Many old-timers will wrap the tubers in newspaper, which are ' moistened frequently throughout winter. The Old Gardener 'recommends dusting-the tubers with sulphur before. storage—and covering the containers with dampened cloth or burlap. About-New Year's Day, and again on Wash By WEBB MCKINLEY ISTANBUL (AP) — Flanked on the northeast by Russian soldiers and on the southeast hy Syrian soldiers with Russian guns, the Turkish voter plods to the polls next Sunday in elections marking a major crossroads in Turkey's history as a republic. To the west, long used to the unswerving friendship of its strategically placed Midlle Eastern ally, the Oct. 27 balloting has a hidden significance. Though Turkey's ties with the Atlantic Pact and America have not been seriously questioned by any candidate, the vote is nevertheless' one of the most severe tests of friendship with the West any country has faced. The Turkish voter—for all his fighting reputation— would have to he deaf not to hear the provocation aimed ais way. There is shooting on his southern border, where Syrian guards are brandishing newly acquired Russian There is shouting "~ north, where Nikita Khrushchev keeps warning Turkey —under threat of missile attack— not to take arms against Syria. US Fleet -Near The things the Turk has in his favor are important too. The U.S. 6th Fleet, and hence U.S. military aid, is close .by. Turkey's .strategic position is listoricaHy important and' her grip on the Dardanelles keeps the great pant of '/Russian'.. Black Sea naval strength out of the Mediterranean. In addition, the Turk "has a ferocious mien and earned his ioost recent battle respect as the screaming, ear-hacking warrior of :he. Korean War. . ington's Birthday, inspect the-tubers and discard any which may have rotted. From time to time redampen the covering. Storage should be where the temperature is about 40 degrees. Explorer Doc Quigg Bitter Women Melt Last Frontier By DOC QUIGG United Press Staff Correspondent tific stations. But'the fact remains NEW YORK CUP)— This is the that a commercial flight has gone end : The utter and supreme end. in—and. that you can get to the Long faces are abloom around'the South Pole's front -porch by air. ^ _ - . " < _ f Ti.1 _. tl T___.! ?__. —f L1_ -. «*« 3 £n-»» hushed and beardy precincts of the Explorers', Club. Lowell Thomas' eyes are moist. Richard Halli burton's ghost- is igrim. Marco get their. And, to tell the truth, Polo's bust has a morose stare. l/ju o uwt-yi* iJt**? t* j.*i«*.-w^v «-- - - *. _. The faw deal'they're givrog us a bad way. I'm taHdng; about, the explorers is enough to gal the un- traditional romantic field of •geo- of an iceberg. You know * what they're doing to us? 1 They're letting girls into the Antarctic. And taking them in by commer- -cial aircraft flight — a' stinging blow in itself. What's a man going to do who has been bragging all these years of what mighty feats he performed mushing across the ice- ioue - 1 ^ s Antarctic aboard .a plush stratocruiser, it's time ior me to foM ^ m y igloo and si- Bragged of Exploits For years I was known around my office as "that guy who went to the South Pole." I told won- gleamed -and"' groaned, the ^ - , to attempt a reconciliation with k, ar (} s hip s and the hunger, the bergs that- crushed ships like The only way to get to Amtarc- . _ . .'r j r'j " . Police in Gary said. they learned t ;. ca ^^^ i weiv (; ^35 to thread v Foad-Building; Costly MAWSON. Wis. — The state highway • commission scheduled about SG9,970.000 for road^building contracts in Wisconsin • for 1957. This is 30 per cent more than the 1956 figure of $53,720,000. way in a shivery-hulled ship gh 600 -miles of steel-edged icepack, in the frozen Southern Sea—and many times we. .thought we might stay stuck in the pack forever. Ever since, I've been making speeches, writing pieces,- singing ; songs aibout the last .frontier'.of adventure that nobody' had • trod except- me and my buddy Dick Byrd and a few old-timers like Amundsen, Scott, and ShacMeton. Goodb-y .to. all that. • The- tourist season is on. They're letting everybody in. Even girls. First Commercial Flight It is true .that Han American's first. commercial flight'this week to'.. Antarctica ."was a plane on charter to the Niavy .to take in True Life Adventures VANISHING ft THKT SEES BAOSAB 'ONE OP- THESE pfii, IT V/HAT, specialists who wiH work at scien- It's the beginning of the end for us braggarts who have been there and assumed'nobody else would the .whole explorer business is in world is -there a patch of earth yet unexplored? Not many, are left, and they're shrinking all the time. Penguins On Antennas Maybe they'll be holding the 'Winter Olympics before Io"ng-on the glazed ice that quilts the continent. Maybe -it'll! become a summer resort. Maybe penguins will roost at night on TV antennas. • And speaking' of penguins, let me show off one final time before my world coil-apses. You know 'how 'Us explorers measure the height of a penguin? I thought ,not. We take it in the "digitigrade position." That means standing on tippy-toe. Ah, well. The aurora austraMs is fading. The perfume of two airline-hostesses wafts around Mount Erebus. The old Antarctica is gone. It was a nice place to' be from, while, it lasted. Burnet twille BUEiMETTSWLLE —. Mrs. Galen Davidson was hostess assisted by Mrs. Ronald Brechbiel at a bridal shower Monday evening honoring Miss Linda Brady, who will be the bride of Larry McLeland Nov. 2. Miss'Brady is th'e daugh- of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Brady and he is the son of Mr. and Mrs William - McLeland. The guests were: Mrs. Fred Brady, Mrs., Sam Ritchel, Mrs. Pat McGuire, Mrs. Doris LaCoco, Mrs. Shirley Strasser,' Mrs. Myr He" Suiter, Miss Glenda' Johnsonbaugh, Mrs. Ruby McLeland, Miss Faith "Brady, Mrs. Ethe' Brechlbiel. Refreshments, were served. Qetus Gochinour, of San Diego, Calif., spent-the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Charles Brechbiel Mrs. Don Heiny, and- daughter; spent Monday night with-Mr. and Mrs. William McLeland. Mr and Mrs. Harold, Mertz, o: Logansport, were recent guests of C. M. Mertz. .-., The .Ladies Aid of the Brethren church met -at the .home of Rev. Derwood Troxel Wednesday evening. Mrs. Derwood - Troxel -and Mrs. Winifred -Troxel served- refreshments .; to; sixteen •members. •Mrs Bruce Brechbiel and Mick, •of Great Lakes^.spent:-the week end .:with ,Mr. ', and'- Mrs. Ralph Brechbiel; ; • License Price Raised 'AUGUSTA, Me -—..Maine bias raised its-.fee-ifor • .autom-oibile v op- orators': licenses for. the-first :time iice; W12.;,This year'? legislature hiked;the: ; t:ee-from'>$2; to' $3..; Washed-^tretched Finest Methods V No Pin Marks. 1 LONG'S CLEANERS Turkish Election Watched f or Trend weapons from the overpowering Turks are concerned with four burning domestic issues that could determine the course of Turkish democracy and hence the stability of Turkey herself. First, there is Premier Adnan Menderes himself. This tough, dynamic man has been overwhelmingly foe most important force in Turkish affairs for seven years. Now 58, he is stilt dark- haired and amazingly vigorous. He became premier in the Democrat landslide of 1950 and was reelected in 1954. Raised Standards He is inseparably identified with the all-out-economic development program which has tripled Turkish production in the past seven years, greatly raised standards of living in Anatolia, "but which, has brought the country deep into fi- nancial crisis. ; His enemies call him. ^dictatorial and given to wilful action. Second, there are very serious shortages of consumers goods and some industrials. Its foreign exchange spent in the development program, Turkey has no hard -money" to import automobiles, coffee, tires, spare parts, paper, medicines, film, machines or luxury items. Third, inflation is squeezing th« economy. Statistics are unreliable here, but by various estimates the cost of living has risen 16.7 per cent or as much as 33 per cent in the past year.. Fourth, civil, liberties have become burning issues. -The leader of one, opposition party is in jail for insulting Parliament. Four journalists have been jailed under a press law forbidding insults to government officials or offices, and six others are free only on appeals. Except during campaign time, political parties cannot hold public meetings. Yet it is notable that all of these issues are domestic. Democrats and their opponents — People's 'Republicans, and'followers of the Freedom and Republican Nation parties — agree on fundamental foreign issues. They believe in alliance with the West. They support NATO, oppose communism-, and warn that Britain, if it leaves Cyprus, must agree to partition of fche island between' Turkey and Greece. New Television Show To Star Just People HOLLYWOOD. (OP)-— A new of TV. .show—-starring the public — is 'being prepared . by Video's best - known cops, Jack Wefob and Ben Alexander. •Titled 'People," the program is an intimate study of a cross-isec- tion of America's peasantry and ipeers. Some 30 individuals are interviewed in each 30 • minute film segment on every subject imaginable. Sound duffi? Not so,. En the pilot film Alexander (who plays detective Frank Smith to Webb's Joe. Friday on 'Dragnet') tanks to bums, students, bookies, scientists and just plain folks. Television spokesmen say it's the • first new type of entertainment to hit video since Betty Furness' wrestling match with a refrigecator. Only One Pro "Ben will be the only (professional actor on the show," Webb explained. "A31 the. others will be unrehearsed persons saying anything that comes to their minds. <i! We won't ask topical, questions or drum up arguments'. "It's not'an 'Ed Morrow type program, and we're not trying to compete with news .interviews. The show is difficult to describe because nothing like it has ever been attempted. "The secret of the sfoow is in cutting and editing the film. That will eliminate repetitious material aind self - 'conscous 1 fumbling around," Some segments, of "people" wi! devote' a few minutes to asking individuals the same . questions, such questions, such as "What does a piano sound like?" The variety of answers is endless, and most are funny. On otiber occasions Alexander just ups and asks a person what he'd Mke to sound off about A Common Ground "Every Hying soul has some favorite 'topic to talk about," Webb says, "and they pitch right in.' "The show is a natural outgrowth of 'Dragnet.' We use the closeup technique on interesting faces. Who knows, maybe we'll find potential' actors to use for 'Dragnet?' The fast - paced show never sp^nd enough time with any one' persons to bore viewers. Alexander roams from the seamy side-ol life to'the estates in Beverly Hills. "It's am inexpensive show," Welbb concluded. "Once we get a sponsor we can be on fine air within 30 days. We know we have an offbeat idea, but we're also confident tihat, it wiH be a big favorite when it goes on the air." . Whimsical Gals Almost Wreck Compact Industry CHICAGO OTJP)-AVhen American women altered their nose- powdering technique, they almost wrecked an industry. Before the pancake makeup fad there were 111 companies manufacturing compacts. Now thtere are only three still in business. Of the survivors, two are operating at sharply .reduced levels. Only one; Elgin 'American of Elgin, HI., has weathered the storm as a national producer. Milady's switch from loose to pressed powder took .this toll: Wadswortti — Discontinued its compact line in 1953. Bliss, Metaffield, Columbia and Pilcher-^Out' of business.'. R €X _jSold at auction, 1948. Majestic — In bankruptcy proceedings. Combines Old With New Evans is operating on a curtailed schedule. Volupte changed hands .and now is liquidating its 'inventory. .Men Gelimara, president of Elgin American,- said his firm has survived by combining Old World craftsmanship with modern production methods-. It also has conducted intensive research into female tastes and buying trends, he said. GeHman said market research has turned . up',- some interesting sidelights. For example, floral motifs sell well in small towns and rural areas,Jbut,not in New York and some other big cities^ Animal, motifs se!H anywhere. Hazards.of the Trade . . iSMf ting trends' are nothing new for Gelman's firm. The organization used to make watch cases back in the days when men carried packet watches.' Now Gellman ds crossing his fingers and predicting that women will switch back' to loose powder, and compacts, Geiman, a metals, fabrication expert who has'fashioned liberty ship huMs amd cigarette lighters, conceded that the compact business has hazards. . "The average man .has troufele pleasing one woman," he sa«L "Think what it must be like trying to- please millions." Bold patterns and bright, colors distinguish the work o'f. women weavers, knitters and • embroiderers in- Norway. ^^•^*.^^^;*^*£& "CUT YOUR COSTS" ON MATTRESSES SAVE 25* Mi. West on U. S. 24 BUY DtRBCT PROM No Midd'enwn Prof its -Shop and Compare ' Sleep on an '.orthopedic mattress- . Box springs constructed to ease ''Morning Backache'' Regular $39.50 Value $90 50 TO year guarantee ...... . . .« .ONlY _ *^A7 -«*V With Trade-In of Mattress or father Bed NORTON MATTRESS CO. Dial 3602

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