Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia on August 27, 1972 · Page 112
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Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia · Page 112

Charleston, West Virginia
Issue Date:
Sunday, August 27, 1972
Page 112
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Page 112 article text (OCR)

Now! Convert your rotary ' lawn mower into a power rake and thatcherl POWER-RAKE RAKES, PICKS UP DEAD BRASS, LEAVES, AUTOMATICAL]*! PRE-SUSOH $/l75 OAfCf *T HWRWMMf AMKWM Inm mttr FITS ALL ROTARY MOWERS! You will M««r again hav. to do back-breaking hand rakina . . . nw«r again ha». to burn your team*! (Help. .as. th. air pollution problwnQ or · You sav. rnoiwy! No more costly rentals of lawn thatchm or awatorsi fai ' ? ° ften because *"" ««"»· dlppta* and fcw« accumulate. water tafc eVemS U fr ° m breathin8 P'OP*'* ' ' ' «*»*· *£ -«, pe ' eolatlon lo the «*« encourages weeds and fungus. New POWER? , ^jy Convert* your rotary lawn mower into a power rake and thatcher. Mak« n a cinch . . . a dream of convenience! POWER-RAKE rakes and picks up £ » a *TM. au '° m '" i ""y ! Never again will you have ,o endure long K of back-breaking hand raking . . never again will you have to burn your leaves? Bracz. Right Through Lawn Cleanup! ° U l i 0 n r y POWER-RAKE, all you do i* remove your mower blade and bolt ° nly a few minutes ' ' ' no **** 'ools, no specTal " l ST t ' 80 to lt! Watch dead 8rassand teav « ^* heavy gauge steel blade combs through the lawn ' "" llChillg thaa ' the " ^"-^""ming them into your Now Condition Your Lawn This Quick, Easy, Economical Way! Why waste money needlessly on expensive rentals of lawn thatchers or aerators? Now you can condition your lawn quickly and easily, with this remarkable $475 Power-Rake It can* breathe^ K^**"**' Vow*' 1 * ' nSUre * healthier more beautiful lawn . . . a lawn that you to mow it! Order yours now! " '" same feme it takes ·^··········^^^^^^^^^^B. 29 ». Mtrrick M.. BtstM-7tS. FmpMt. »-T. ItSJt · U Y W I T H C O N F I D E N C E 3 0 D A Y MONEY B A C K G U A R A N T F J«T Norrfs Con».. 25 W. Mwrlck M. rush me M-7H . FrMOOft. N.V. 11S3Q Q SAVE! Order two for only 18.99 +11.50 posu^e handling. Enclosed is D chtck or D money order for t- N«m« (print).. ----^ Address - -Stcte. - C iff Harris Corf., /97£»_ I .1 .J by Salvatore V. Didato WORTHINCTON, OHIO. F ery weekday morning, 29-year-old Sue Smith and her two children board the 7:50 bus here. Twenty minutes later, they arrive at the Ohio Bell Child Care Center in Columbus. There, 4-year-old Mary and 6-year- old Rick join 48 other preschool-aged youngsters for a full day of play and instruction, while their mother goes about her duties as a telephone operator for Ohio Bell. Mary and Rick are part of an experimental day care project, organized by Ohio Bell for the children of its employees. Its sponsors hope that it will help solve the problems created by America's growing population of working mothers. Actually, industry-run child centers are nothing new. The oldest, administered by the Curlee Clothing Company in Mayfield, Ky., opened its doors in 1929 and is still operating. Within the last five years, several major corporations--among them AVCO, Cerber Foods, and Illinois Bell--have followed suit. So has a labor union, the Amalgamated Clothing Workers of America in Chicago, III. Multiple study But the Ohio Bell project is different. Unlike the rest, it has two distinct purposes. One, of course, is to free working mothers from the burdens of child care during the day. The other is to measure, for the first time, the impact of day care upon job performance. Practically all research by industrial Program for eh/Men is more man just baby-sitting. Projects include caring fo7 rabto, f»h and turtles. Preschool children also begin number and letter PARADE « AUGUST 27. 1973

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