Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 5, 1958 · Page 9
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 9

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, January 5, 1958
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SUNDAY, JANUARY 5, 1958 THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PRESS, tOGANSPORT, INDIANA PAGE NINE GILBERTS "What Young People Think" Censorship and Wiretapping Okay with A larming Segment of Teeners By EUGENE GILBERT President, Gilbert Youth Research Co. If you are concerned about such grave matters as censorship and wiretapping, you will be worried even more by the answers we received on the subjects from hundreds of young people across the country. It almost makes one think that a large share of them baive never heard of the First and Fourth amendments to the Constitution, guarante'sng freedom of speech and press and the right of privacy. Here are the two salient, startling points of the survey: 1. More than one out of three young people approve of a central government agency to act as censor on movies, comic books, radio, television and newspapers. a. Nearly half of them, With scarcely any differentiation, believe that police should be allowed to tap, telephone wires to get evidence, against suspected criminals and radical groups. Most of the comments in faror o* censorship reflected concern for moral standards and a depend' ence upon the government to enforce a higher morality. "Censorship of dress and language would raise the standards of all movies, radio television and newspapers," said Paula Anne SJanicka of Creighton, Pa. II there were 'censorship, saic l«-year-old Faye Marie Moser of Pittsburg, Kans., "then they won't let terrible things that aren't good be seen or heard." With censorship, said a young man from Sioux Falls, S. D. "children are less apt to get hold of filth printed in certain maga zines." With the government as a watcn- girls lined up more decidedly «SS=5£--'!-'""" , sy Bentler, an 18-year-old from SeatU*, Wash. Majority Says No Let it be repeated that these are minority opinions, however startling and however large the minority. For the majority, 17-year- old Muriel Schrooten of Sac City, la., pretty well summed up the argument: "The truth should be told to the people." The results were remarkably alike in each of the categories in our censorship poll. Of the 600 young people questioned, 36 per cent favoured censorship of movies, radio, television and newspapers. In the field of comic books, however, 37 per cent of the young people said they favoured censorship — 40 per cent of the boys and 34 per cent of the girls. ping than did the ference ranged from 4 to 7 per cent. On the question of whether it is possible for the industries themselves to form, successful self-censoring bodies, three out of four of the teen-agers said yes. Wiretapping Argued Comments on the wire-tapping issue also expressed a wide range of opinion. , "I think it is unconstitutional and its measures are criminal no matter what the circumstances may be," said Kay White of Little Rock, Ark. "It is a rather sneaky approach," opined Georgiana Costin, 17, of Milwaukee, "but the results are often times rewardable." "Anyone who is plotting against the government in the first place wouldn't use the telephone, so I think it is unnecessary," said Mary Pinch of Norfolk, Va. The comment from Susan Smith of Chicago reflected the qualified feelings of the majority. "If granted permission by the court, it is okay," she said, "otherwise, hands off." FBI Action Favored Broken down into categories, our poll showed 41 per cent of the young people think wire-tapping by police is all right against criminals, 43 per cent against radical groups and "crooked" politicians and 45 per cent against government employees. The percentage of those in favor of wire-tapping jumped to 56 when we asked K FBI agents should be allowed to eavesdrop on telephone conversations. And when we qualified the question by asking the youngsters ii they believed wire-tapping Is all right on court order, the approval ratio rose to 60 per cent. One comment on our ware-tap- ping poll frankly baffled us. '. was difficult to classify—but im possible to contradict — Caroly Resnick of Baltimore. Said she: "I wouldn't like it if I were criminal." TEEN CORNER MUSICAL NOTES MALE POLISH About two years ago Frank arente, Jr., organized his own and and called it the "Five acks." Frank, who is a junior at •ogansport high school, plays two instruments, the jsaxophone and jithe clarinet. He ihas played clari- "Inet seven years and sax two years. Other band members include Tom H u s t 'o n, drums, John Wells, trumpet, Al Tamarin Jerry Hellyer, ilto sax, Bob Wise and Steve Ikelton, piano. Several of the boys play in ther bands, including Hellyer who las his own. The band, or combo as Junior ^refers to call it, has played as ar away as Monticello, Rensse- aer, Plymouth and Bass Lake. Hher dates include the local junior iigh canteen and many of the loca raternal organizations. The Five Jacks also played for he Shrine benefit dance for Menially retarded children a year ago, Frank, like many local musi cians, received his training as £ member of the high school band new United Artists r«cord company. It's possible they've picked the right man. Tamarin, who is also well-known on Broadway, has se- ected theme music from several movies and turned them into, hit tunes. Two of his more popular were "High Noon" and "Moulin Rouge." Tamarin is of the opinion that records have "only scratched the surface" as far as sales are concerned. The floor of Music, presented by the LHS music department, hns been scheduled for Feb. 16, a Sunday, in the Berry Bowl. William Marocco, head of the department, said the program isn't complete yet. Participating will be the high school band, swing band, choir and orchestra. The local high school will also take part in the Four-City Festival May 2 at Kokomo. This is an an nual event for the local musicians Scheduled March 28, in the Berry Bowl is the Cass county musir festival with musicians from th< county schools participating. New tunes that could be hits "Don't" and "I Beg of You"— both by Elvis Presley; "Tell Hei You Love Her"—Frank Sinatra He comes from a musical family "Magic Moments"—Perry Como Mic fnfhwr PVant C.. t,eo/1 f/i Ha > \nncj QmilA" Nfll: "King" Cole His father, Frank, Sr., used to be a drummer, and his two older brothers are in the field ol music. Bob Parente, whose instrument is the trumpet, is a senior at the Indiana University School of Music and John Parente, whose instrument is the saxophone, is a music teacher at Tyner, Indiana, which is south of Plymouth. Now 16 years old, Frank is planning to attend college in Indiana. He hopes some day to have a bachelor of music degree. To the Five Jacks and Frank Parente, we say good luck. QUESTIONS ASKED Do you think police should b allowed to tap wires to get ev dence against criminals? Again radical groups. Against crooke politicians? Against gov«rnmei employes? Should FBI agents be allowe to do this? Should it be done under court order? Do you approve of a central government agency to act as censor on movies? On comic books? On Radio? On television? On newspapers? Do you believe it is possible for organizations to form sell-censoring bodies, such as the comics code authority, and be successful throughout the industry? Al Tamarin, well-known movie advertising and publicity man, has been "tapped to head things for the 'Angel — Nat "King" Cole Wound An Ego, Lose A friend Maybe only sticks and stones hurt bones ... but whispers can be painful in another way. To judge by his books, the late •Dale Carnegie must have been .sorely puzzled why everybody wasn't as successful as Dale Carnegie. . For success seemed to Carnegie so astonishingly simple. All you needed ,he said, was a knack for making other people feel important. Whether the success Carnegie had in mind — commercial sue- cess — can be won so blithely is — At the Hop" still holds down | open to question; some people, the top spot on the Parade of. after all, do very well in business Platters with "Peggy Sue" second and "Raunchy" third. Here are the top ten tunes on the Parade of Platters: 1. At The Hop 2. Peggy Sue 3. Raunchy 4. La Dee Dah 5. April Love 6. Stroll 7. Why Don't THey Understand 8. Buzz Buzz Buzz 9. You're The Greateit 10. Oh Boy A person thinking of his low wages: "Peanuts." J. L. — Veteran Auto Driver Takes a Few Lessons WASHINGTON (UP)-I've been driving for 23 years and have had only two medium - size accidents So I thought I was pretty solid behind a wheel. They don't leave themselves enough space when the unexpected happens.") -JDrove too fast in curb lane, without regard to what might sari's's a-a Hut a driver - ucuumo v^-f*-*- —*-i— convinced me I've just been lucky led a door on MySig habits are poor enough n arked car. « to get me into trouble 10 times day without realizing it. The expert is Harold L. Smith, training director of Detroit s Institute of Driver Behavior, sponsorship of the Ford Motor Co He ii teaching safe driving to thousands of trucking firms throughout the United States. Do Not Use Eyes Smith's theory is simple. He believes most motorists do not use their eyes properly. He teaches you to use your vision so you can anticipate trouble^ before it haP pens. And his definition ot an expert driver is one who has never | Re<;d d . aughter of tne la te Mr. dr _ . . . parked car, or pulled out from the curb. ("You observed the speed limit, but you still didn't give yourself enough time to stop if an emergency developed in such close quarters. And you weren't watching those parked cars ahead of you.") DELPHI Mrs. Carl Jones of Flora suffer- cers are investigating the second break-in in recent months at the Frazee Ford Sales. Owners said the break-in through a north window occurred between 3 p.m. Wednesday, and opening time Thursday 'morning. Mrs. Esther Gregg has resigned as Public H&alth Nurse in Carroll county .effective Feb 1, and the county commissioners are considering employing a successor to Mrs. Gregg, w"no served in in the post for 21 years, first as a Red Cross nurse. There has been talk of employing a school nurse rather than a public health nurse. The TB Association has employed an assistant in the Public Health Nurse office for several years. Sheriff C. L. Carey has received bis new car, furnished by the county. He drove the new auto to the state farm Thursday to take a prisoner there. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Clawson, plant manager and salesman, for the Mobilgas Oil company. He served during World War 2 as a radio operator in the Army Air Corps. For the past 13 years, Knauff has owned and operated a milk collection business. _This is his first venture into politics. He is a past commander of the Leroy Shelton American Legion post here, served twice on the 4-H County Council and is a mem- >er of the First Christian church, Lions Club and Fulton County Conservation Club. Kr.auff and his wife, the former Joanna Wilson of Macy, reside at 1233 Lakeshore drive with their two children, Larry and Jerry. Another daughter, Mrs. Geraldine Reddick, lives in Battle Creek, Mich. ed a stroke at the home of Mrs. _• • an<J Mrs Da n Clawson and Pauline Moore at 5:30 p.m. Thurs- n j d ' ren an( j Mr. and Mrs. John day and was taken to the Home, hospital, where she is staying '~ 238. She is the former 3' hid to skid his tires on a dry pavement in five to 10 years of daily driving. Smith gave me a two-hour test in Washington's busiest streets— the same examination he gives his regular students before they take his course We used a 1958 sedan. I drove carefully — I thought. I tried to keep alert, avoid jamming on brakes, obey all traffic laws. After two hours, Smith handed me my grade—64 out of a possible 100. Slightly above average, he said. "You were lucky. You committed enough errors to get you into a dozen accidents if other drivers had been committing simultaneous boners." A Few Examples These, according to expert Smith, are just a few of the things I did wrong (Smith comments in brackets): —When unsure of the intentions of someone else, waited to long to adjust speed, change lanes or tap horn. ("You were so busy looking at one other car and wondering what it was going to do, you completely ignored other traffic situations around you. You saw only one picture; you never »aw about 20 others.") -JFailed to take frequent glances in rear vision mirrow to see what traffic behind me was doing ("You should get into the habit'of checking that rear vision mirror once every five seconds.") —Didn't stay far enough behind vehicle ahead of me to see past it. ("Too many drivers focus their vision on what's just ahead of them, without getting & big pic- «•• of *» witir* traffic ablation. .and Mrs. Harry Reed of here. Miss Susan Ann Roach, a junior at Indiana University, spent the holidays here with Mr. and Mrs. William Noble and other friends. State Trooper Dale Douglass investigated a collision near Cutler Friday morning in which cars driven by Roger McCarty of near BurJington' and Robert Draper of .., near Cutler were damaged. No one been lodged m . and children visited at with and Mrs. William Clawson, parents of Mrs, Walter Clawson. Mrs. George McCain has retar- ed home after spending the holidays in Painesville, Ohio, with her son, Howard McCain, and family -a ?ormy formerly Winamac The initial project of th« newly- origanized Winamac Junior Cham her of Commerce is to be the nam. ing of the community's most out standing young farmer, The searel is now underway and the public is invited to nominate any farm er between the ages of twenty one and twenty4ive who is makinj outstanding progress in his agricul er training and ways in which the Association and School can aid graduates. Miss Carol Petty of Terre Jaute was a guest the past week n the home of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Blasic, and on Saturday returned o her duties at St. Anthony's hos- rital at Terre Haute, where she ;s a student nurse. Verl Hathaway was called to Houston, Texas, last week by the death of his sister, Mrs. Lola Buck, a former resident of Pulas- ci county. Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Williams spent the holidays visiting relatives at Whiting. Mrs. Williams returned to Butler university after vacation and Mr. Williams is remaining in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Charles L. Byfield to complete his student teaching in the Winamac School. Mrs. Ken Bonnema has returned to the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Ludwig, after visiting in tine home of Mr. Bonnema's parents at Dolton, HI. Sp-3 Bonnemo left last weekend for duty in the Marshall Islands. A 1956 model car driven by Mrs. Ricbard Berger of route 4, Winamac and a 1957 model truck owned by The Kralis Produce Co. driven by James Cramer of Wi amac, were involved in a collision Saturday morning at the norm edge of town. Mrs. Berger, traveling east on state road ». a™ Cramer, going north on Norm West street, came together at tne Intersection, causing her to lose control of her car. The Berger auto went into Uhe yard at the iLen Ludwig home, breaking off a city fire hydrant. Approximately $400 damage was done to the car and damage to the tuuflc was esti mated at about $25. Sheriff Ralph Galbreath was Bie investigating officer and he filed charges against Graham for failure tc 33 Niles ' has was hurt. Supt. and Mrs. Ross Tipton were called to Oxford by the dee'<ai of her mother, Mrs. Hendricks, who had been confined to a Lafayette hospital for several weeks. Thirty-one sows and 100 pigs were burned to death, and corn and hay were also destroyed when a barn on the Fred Hannell farm, tenanted by his son- in-law, D. McCain, burned on New Year's eve. The Tri-Township fire truck was called, but unable to save the barn. Earl Rinehart sustained a hand injury which necessitated amputation of his third and fourth fingers while working with a com picker near Burrows Wednesday. He is a brother-in-law of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Darragh of here. Rites for Donald Mfflnoy, 69, member of a prominent Carrol! county family, were held at 1 p.m. Friday at the Eikenlberry funeral home. The son of the late Atty. Charles Milroy, well-known Chicago lawyer, the deceased hac been in a hospital at Downey, HI. since World War I. Burial was made in the old Milroy cemetery now known as Morning Heights cemetery. Flora and Carton ewatjr « jail on a bench warrant from Fulton circuit court issued Nov. 15. The warrant was issued when Thompson was charged with desertion He was picked up by Niles and authorities and turned over to :he local sheriff's department • Rudolf Jean of Lafayette filed suit for damages in Fulton circuit court against William P. Garrison, Henry township, seeking $187.12. The affidavit asks the amount for damages to Jean's auto incurred in an accident in Lafayette Jan. 8, 1957. Admissions to the Woodlawn hospital: Paul Eiler, Rochester. Dismissals: Mrs. Robert McGrew, Rochester; Mrs. Edward Scheerer, and daughter, Kewanna; Mrs. Richard Grim, Mentone. The office of Fulton.cour.ty clerk, which is to have a new occupant next year, got its first aspirant Friday with the announcement by Gerald Knauff, Rochester, that he will seek the Republican nomination in the primary election May 13 Knauff, 47, will be running for the position now filled by Ralph Johnston of Kewanna, who is ineligible for reelection after serving two terms. . Born in Liberty township, Knauff mov«d to Rochester in 1940 M lural career, is practicing soil and j y i e i<j the right-of-way, natural rpsoiirea conservation and! An eight-day series of Evangel istic Services will start at the Winamac Church of tine Nazaren tins evening and run through next Sunday, Jan. 12. Sues speakers will be, Jan. 5-6 Rev C D. Baker of Monticello; 7-8 Rev. Eldon Gaines, Royal Center 9-10, Rev. Harry McCubbms Knox; 11-12, Rev. Chester Morgan Logansport. The guest minister wffl be assisted by the Rev. Tru man Carter, local pastor. This i to be a zone revival with the mn churches in the Winamac zont taking part. A daughter, Elizabeth. Jane, was born Jan. 1 to.Mr. and Mrs Taylor Pruitt of Fort Worth Texas. Mrs. Pruitt i* the forme Miss Georgean Fry, daughter o Mr. and Mrs. Russell Fry of Wina lac. Mr. and Mrs. William. Powe returned to their home at Li vonia, Mich., recently after spent ing three weeks in the home ol his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. E Powell. The Calender Year society the Presbyterian church will m Wednesday, Jan. 7 at the churc annex for a luncheon and busines meeting. Hostesses will be Mr Charles Hott, Mrs. Werner Sode vick and Mrs. Delvie Masterso Members are asked to bring the eld Christmas cards to send to th Korean missions. The Pulaski County Au Dealers Association met recent and elected William Shepherd a president for th* coming year natural resource conservation and who maintains a consistent contributory role in community _ af- feirs. Blanks for the nominations may be obtained at the First Un^ ion Bank and Trust Co. Farm Bu-' reau Cooperative, or the Winamac Locker plant. The winner will be awarded a trip to Indianapolis as well as other-gifts and will compete in the state contest, The contest wall run through most of January. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Smith left Friday for a month's trip during which they will visit in the homes of then- sons-in-law and daughters, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Keisling at Kansas City, Mo., the Rev. and M-ns. John Friske at Mather Adr Force Base in Calif., and Miss Wilroa Smith, who is a missionary on tine Mexican , Border. Mr. and Mrs. Dale Baker returned to their home at Flora on Wednesday after visiting since Saturday in the home of his parents, Mr.' and Mrs. Clarence Baker. The Clarence Bakers attended the funeral of a friend, Miss Dottie Crist, at Logansport on Thursday. Lamoin Nice, superintendent of the Wdnamac schools, attended a meeting at Indiana University on Saturday of teachers from each county in the state. Officers ol the School of Education Alumni Association and faculty of Indiana University met with the teachers for the discussion of «h« latest dev«lopjn«Dt§ in uodvewHy succeed James McClung. Wilam Goble was elected secretary- easurer succeeding James avison. Activities of the Winamac Cub cout Pack will be under new adership with the January eetings. Claude Conley is to as- ume the position of Cubmaster llowing the resignation of homas Knouff, Mr, Knouff con- nues as a member of the com- ittee. Ralph Hopkins and Bob offman are to continue as assist- nts to the Cubmaster. Phil ruzick, a member of the com- littee becomes chairman. A ader's meeting will be held on u€sday, Jan. 7 at 8:00 p.m. in and still leave you feeling more ike a worm than wheel. But with respect to anolher kind of success — social success — Carnegie was absolutely right. H you want to be liked by people, you must do more than merely like them in return. You must make them like themselves. In fact, make a person feel important and his friendship will be true blue, bottled in bond, and your .forever. Make him feel unimportant and he will find a hundred reasons for disliking you. So' if you hanker to be voted the Heel Of The Year, just do the following: IGNORE people. Instead of listening when somebody talks, concentrate on the landscape. Just as he reaches the crux of his story, cut in with an irrelevant comment. Respond to all punch lines with a blank, preferably bored, look. Don't put your book down when someone pays a visit. Keep on reading; he'll get the jxiint soon and mosey on. At a parly, pick out the most interesting person and ignore everyone else. When a third guest joins you, don't talk to him and he'll go away too. If you're planning a party yourself, go ahead and ask A in front of B without asking B. If you're afraid B will feel left out, well, lien whisper the invitation to A. Another nifty way to make people feel unimportant is to forget their names. This is especially effective if the name is something simple and you've met the person many times before. Never pass up an opportunity to correct someone's grammor or pronunciation. You needn't be blatant about it. At the first opening simply repeat the word or sentence as it SHOULD be used. This technique for making a person feel small is more devastating than is commonly realized. But for sheer withering effect, nothing beats what Stephen Potter calls Oneupmanship. The Iheme song of Oneupmen is "Anything you can do, I can do belter." It's- obsolutely guaranteed to demolish egos. And friendships. Q. & A on P's & Q's "When introducing my husband, should I refer to him as 'Mr. Brown' or as 'my husband'?" Mrs. S. T., Dayton, Ohio A. The latter is preferred. "Mr." in this connection has a decidedly snooty sound. the Atlantic and Mediterranean areas. He will return to Norfolk at the end of his leave. Mr. and Mrs. Dave Sodervick and sons, Davie and Barry, visited recently in the home of Dr. u»u-,, „«.. . «, o.v. „ u and Mrs. Randall Enrow and he home of Mrs. William Thomp- daughters at fsew Haven. Mr. j i.i ,. !:_„ ...m u.innri Mrs. Gene Dolson and sons ol on and the pack meeting will be eld on Tuesday, Jan. 28 at 7:00 'clock in the Legion home. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Morris and aughters, Shelly and Susan, ere guests recently in the home ; her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ibert Yount. Mr. Morris has ompleted his work at Ball State eacher's college and the family moved during the holiday week •om Muncie to Forest Park, 111., o be near his work in Chicago. Guests for New Year's in the ome of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Vallace were Mr. and Mrs. 0. F. ohnson of Donavan, 111. Catherine Burks of Indianapolis spent the holiday week with her randmother, Mr*. Joe Wager- nan. Marvin Nice, student at DePauw Diversity, spent the holiday vaca- ion in the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lamoin Nice. MN Kaye Riffil is spending a ifteen-day leave in the home o£ his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Rollo Riffil. This is his first visit home n ten months. He recently re- ui-ned to the base at Norfolk, Va., after duty with the Navy in Mrs. Gene Dolson and sons West Union, HI., spent a day in he Sodervick home during the oliday week. A son, Randall Eric, was born ecember 7 to Mr. and Mrs. oseph Koscher of Knox at Starke iemorial hospital in Knox. Mrs. oscher is the former Miss Betty ird of Winamac. 'ear Editor— Juvenile delinquency has been ncreasing rapidly in Logansport. The recent arrest of three sixteen- ear-old boys for robbery of a motel is a noteworthy example. More typical is the wave of small scale vandalism, such as hub-cap tealing. One obvious solution is to this nroblem is to furnish adequate in- A Child's Prayer LINDA PORTER "Dear God, Thank you for th church and that I may go to B ble school and for my mother father and all the good things tha you created. Thank you very muc for the love rad owe that I h»v Amen" Linda is attending the Week Da Religious Education class at Clymers school. She is in the fourth grade and is, the daughter of Mr. and MM. Jcbn Porter, Jr. (Staff Photo). PUBLIC FORUM supervision, should o considered trival compared to the benefits. To help combat juvenile delinquency in Logansport, these gyms should be opened for use, we believe. R.R. and F.R. Hoos/er Prisoner Diesln/m/CeJf SAN ANTONIO, Tex. W) — A county jail prisoner here on a felony change of venue from Corpus Christ!, Tex., died Saturday." Lee Raymond Castillo, «,_ Indianapolis, was found dead in his cell at 7:50 a.m.by Bob Beckman, chief jailer. Castillo arrived at the jail Dec. i21 under a charge of armed robbery, burglary and possession of barbituates. County officials said he also faced a grand felony charge at St. Joseph, Mich., and was wanted on a felony charge in Indianapolis. Dr. Robert Hausman, county medical examiner, ordered an autopsy. Beckman said Castillo apparently died of natural causes. door facilities to occupy their | pare time. The school city of Logansport is passing up an op- x>rtunity to combat juvenile de- inquency by this method. While some institutions, such as he National Guard, have allowed een agens building for indoor sports at all hours of the day, the school authorities, who should be most interested, have not seen fit ,o open the grade school gyms or the Old Gym at the high school for ;he students' after school hours or even over the holidays. These facilities would probably be used mainly for basketball but sections should be reserved for other types of recreation. Any incidental costs, such as heating o: Read the Classified Ads ATTENTION- All High Schools We will be happy to print on this page news of your school and student activities throughout the school vear. Please send us your news items addressed to the Sunday Teen-age Editor, c-o The Pharos-Tribune and Logansport Press. Finish those Holiday Rolls of Film Now Bring your rolls of Film to us. Black and white film left before 10:00 A. M. ready by 4:00 P. M. SAME DAY NOW IS THE TIME TO GET EXTRA PRINTS OF YOUR HOUDAY SNAPSHOTS. Our Color Service «the Quickest >uick Film .S 524 Eatt Broadway ervice Phon« 4444

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