Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 15, 1957 · Page 20
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 20

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, June 15, 1957
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Bix Logansport, Indiana. Pharos-Tribune Rarity of Smallpox Offers Real Danger NEW YORK (UP)—Medical science . is becoming uncomfortably aware of an ominous and possibly dangerous situation. Few physicians practicing today have ever seen a case of smallpox, and even that small number is constantly diminishing. That is reassuring proof of one of the great triumphs of medical science, of course. Smallpox, the virulent, highly contagious killer, has all but disappeared from the United States. But it hasn't entirely disappeared and that is Wheat Quota Vote Polling Places Listed Polling places for the wheat marketing quota referendum on Thursday, June 20, have been announced by Nelson M. Barr, chairman of the county Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation committee. , , . .. Boone, Harrison, Bethlehem, and what makes an ominous situation. Adams townships will vole at the Would the average physician, Lucerne school, Barr said. Clay; recognize a case of smallpox'Eel, Noble, Jefferson, Clinton, should he encounter one? Would Washington, and Miami townships the possibility that it was a case will vote in the ASC office, 210 of smallpox leap instantly into his mind? There have scattered instances been over a few recent years when the diagnosis was fumbled and delayed. May Miss Diagnosis This indicates that the average physician might well miss the diagnosis long enough for a community to be endangered. Once present, smallpox can spread rapidly; and there are thousands who •think they are immune because they were vaccinated as children, but who are not immune. Their vaccinations have worn off. Drs. Kenneth D. Rogers-and Arthur M. Harmuth of the School of Public Health, University of Pittsburgh, are alerting the average practicing physician to this situation through the technical journal of the American Academy of General Practice. They cited the following example: A 14-year-old girl came down with pox. Two days later a physician was called in and said it was chickenpox. The child's condition grew progressively worse, and live days later she was taken to a communicable disease hospital. The diagnosis still was chickenpox. But it wasn't chickenpox which either looked or behaved in the usual way of chickenpox. A num- • bcr of doctors were called in. They all thought it was chickenpox. Yet not one of them could .say positively that it wasn't smallpox. Child Dies The child died during her second hospital day. An autopsy proved that she was a victim of an unusual and complicated case of chickenpox. If it had been imallppx, she would have been a source of readily transmittable jferms for nine days. But that is not all of the story. The instant smallpox was suspected all employes and patients in the hospital were vaccinated — 40 in all. Four young children amonn them had never been vaccinated before. The remaining :t6 had been, and supposedly were immune. But vacinnation reactions showed that actually only two wore. The doclors urged their colleagues everywhere to keep textbooks available which describe minutely the appearance of smallpox to impose strict quarantine on any suspected case; to gel a precise diagnosis with all possible speed; and to notify public health authorities instantly .so 'hey can South Third. Tipton, Jackson, and Deer Creek townships will vote at the Walton library. Polls will be open at each site from 8 a.m. to 7 p.m., Barr said. Farmers eligible to cast ballots in the referendum are those entitled to share in the 1958 wheat crop from a farm in the commercial wheat area on which the wheat acreage to be harvested, plus any acreage to be placed in the wheat Acreage Reserve, will be more than 15 acres. Allotments Fixed Farm allotments for the 1958 crop of wheat have been established and notices mailed to farmers cooperating in the program. Barr said. A complete list of all allotments is available for inspection from now to July 13 at the county ASC office. Here are the two alternatives on which farmers will vote next. Thursday; If at least two-thirds of the growers voting approve the quotas, then the quotas will continue in effect for the 1958 wheat crop, and a grower who exceeds the larger of his allotment or 15 acres of wheat will be subject to a marketing quota penalty on his "excess" wheat. Under quotas, the available wheat price support to farmers who have complied with their farm wheat allotments will be at a minimum national average of $1.78 per bushel. If more than one-third of the voters disapprove the quotas, then no quotas and no penalties will be in effect, but the available support on the 1958 wheat crop will be 50 per cent of parity, as provided by law. Barr emphasized that the vote in the referendum will not affect acreage allotments, which will continue in effect for the 19511 wheat crop no mutter how the vote goes. The law directs that wheat allotments shall be in effect each year except in time of emergency. organize to vaccinate all with whom the suspected v had been in contact. persons Star City The Jolly Ilomemakcrs Home Demonstration Club met with Mrs. Harlan Hascly Thursday afternoon. The co-hostess was Mrs. Duylfl Kolh. Tho lesson, "Programs for 105(1", was given by Mrs. Wayne BonncJI. Mrs. Marvin Balder was in charge of poetry and entertainment Mrs. Howard Woodke has been confined to Ihc Carncul hospital with diabetic complications. Mrs. Effie Ruff returned lo her home here last week from St. Joseph's hospital in Loiftinsnort, •where she had undergone minor «urgcry. Anti-Cancer Drug Stirs Stock Boom NEW YORK (tn?)—Rumars of the effectiveness of a now anticancer drug made a chemical firm's stock the most active on the New York Stock Exchange and raised its price lo a new high for the year. Tiie firm issued a statement immediately after the close of thc exchange cautioning that, the drug is not a cancer cure and has not been fully evaluated yet as a palliative—something which reduces the violence of a disease without curing it. The drug, produced by E.H. Squibb & Sons, wns identified as a steroid compound, a name describing a group of chemicals related to various hormones of thc body. Squibb and Olin Mathieson Chemical Corp., its parent company, said in a joinl statement: "The compound is still in its infancy clinically..,it would be premature even lo attempt a deduction as to the compound's ultimate effectiveness al this extremely early point 'in its testing." Olin Mathieson stock rose from $T)3.»II to $n(t.50 during trading with 10fi,20(i s h a r e s Mr. and Mrs. George Crissinger ami family, Mrs. Ora^ Crissinger changing hands, ~fts'~p7ev'io'iis' high for tiie year Jiad been $5ii,25. The statement said the drug i.s under study on a small number of patients at Sloan-Keltering InsLi- and Mr. and Mrs. Dale Odom spent the past ten days sightseeing in Colorado and oilier western stales. ^ _ _ _ The Daily Vacation Bible school j tude for Cancer Research here, al program was hold Sunday nighll jackson Memorial Ho.vpilal, Mint thc Christian church, climax-1 ami, and at Ihe University of Mi- ing tsvo weeks of classes. Eighty ami Medical School, children were registered, with an average attendance of sixty. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Gundrum of South Bend visited recently Twelve Mile Council of Churches worship service, Sunday evening, June 16, will be at the Skinner Christian church '.where a week's series of evangejistic services will be held Sunday through Saturday evenings at 8:00. Rev. Jay Keslor, pastor, will "be the evangelist. Fair boar.d will meet at Memorial Hall, Monday evening, June 17 at 8:00 p.m. Little League baseball games will be played Monday and Thursday evenings of each week during the summer. Farm Bureau will meet Wednesday evening, June 19, at Memorial hall. Home Demonstration club will meet Thursday afternoon, June 20, at Memorial hall. A guest club will be entertained. Mrs. Laura Kantzer will give devotions. Roll call will be father's name. Hostesses will be Mesdames Fay Mans, Grace Maus, Ruby Greer, Edith Sands and Mary Rocky. FFA boys are caring for five acres of corn on the' Dempsey farm. Vacation Bible School is being held at the Bethlehem Methodist church, Monday through Friday, June 10 to 21, inclusive from 9 to 11. The high enrollment so far was 171 on Wednesday. Students of the school will present, their program Sunday evening, June 23. Plans are being made to arrange for more room for those attending the program. Teachers and mothers are 'urnishing light refreshments daily 'or the first four classes. Martha Scott is recreational leader for this week and Gelene Skinner will be charge next week. Mrs. Carol Wilson is acting dean. Corinth Women's Missionary Society met Wednesday evening wilh Mrs. Emma Lee Slaller. Officers elected were Blanche Easter, president; Mae Green, vice president; Dorothy Conrad, secretary; Ruby freer, assistant secretary; Edna iarson, Ireasurer; Mozclle Greer, assistant; Emma Lee Wray, corresponding secretary; Jeane Grablc, assistant. Music and a special tribute in memory of Mrs. Lillie Britton was' given. Miss Jennie Reed was leader. "A Charge :o Keep I Have" was Ihe opening song. The devotional period included responsive reading and the topic "Our Giving God" by Letha Wilson. A poem "Obedience" wasj read by Fay Maus. 'Edna Carsonj gave the Bible study "Noah, A Model of Obedience". An interesting letlcr from Mr. and Mrs. Doc Shanks, missionaries in Nigeria, Africa, was read. Plans were made for thc district conference. Martha Wray and Elda Tracy assisted the hostess, EUB Ladies Aid met Thursday afternoon with Madys Adkins. Her assistants were Blanche Martin and Mary Polk. "Jesus Is Always There" was the opening song. Rachel Bell gave the devotional topic "God's Tender and Constant Care" from the 23rd Psalm. Thc next meeting will be July 3 instead of Hie regular date which would he July 4. The meeting closed by singing "Fairest Lord Jesu.s" and repeating the Aid benediction. During the social hour, Divola Smith won Iho contest. Seventeen members, four guesls, Mrs. Anna Bul- lerwoiih, Logansporl; Miss Rulh Hill, Mrs. Janet Carr and Mrs. Gnldie Schock and seven children I attended. Skinner Ladies Aid met with Marjorie Tomson, Thursday evening. Kcla Welling gave the devotional topic "From Clay lo Granite" which told of the molding of the life of a child lo adulthood. This was followed wilh prayer. A reading "What Can You Do?" was given by Rulh Moss. An inspiring lellcr from Dick and Jane Reed, missionaries in Africa, back for the summer was read. They are lo return to their mission field in August. II: was reported Ihat the Friendly Service box had been scnl overseas. Plans were; made tn clean tho church and basement on Thursday. Ten members al tended. Contests were won by Rulh Moss and door prizo by Laura Kanlm*. Guests were Mrs. Lucille Duller, Susan Wilson and Mrs. Sigfred. Lioness club members planned for a trip to Veterans hospital al Marion at their meeting, Tuesday evening. The dale is lo be announced laior. Members are lo bring personal articles for patients at the State hospital at Logansporl each month. Plans were made to assist Lions by working in concession stand during Ihe Lillie League baseball games. People outside of membership wishing to contribute food are lo contact Peg Kunklc or Marian Skinner; or those who wish lo help work may contact Carol Townscnd or Sandy Grablc. Pro- Thinning Crowded Plants Needed For Healthy Crop Til inn Ing vegetables can be harvest of delicious, tender delicacies. Winding up with too much of a good thing is one of the beginning gardener's greatest hazards. By the time the seeds which he has carefully planted and lovingly nurtured pop out into the world as seedlings, the tyro gardener regards every last one almost as his own child. He may have heard or read that crowded rows of plants must be thinned out, but he just can't bring himself to destroy any of those precious seedlings. So, what happens? The seedlings destroy each other. No plant will mature normally in a crowded row. Even leaf lettuce, which many gardeners do not bother thinning, will not develop its true crispncss and [lavor when the plants are too close together. The prime purpose oC thinning Is to insure growing room for each plant, so that its roots will not become entangled with those of the neighboring plants. This should not be neglected once the plants have -grow.* large enough to handle. Alter a row has been thinned, the plants should be nt least an inch apart. Before they have begun to crowd each other again, many vegetables will be large enough for table use. A great advantas* enjoyed by the amateur is tiie ability to harvest half-grown vegetables. These often are superior in ilavor and tenderness lo fully grown vegetables. Loaf lettuce is usable when thc leaves are two inches wide. Carrots can be eaten when they are as thick ns the little linger. One of the tastiest surprises a garden can offer the beginner is fresh beet roots which huve just begun to swell. It IB virtually Impossible to avoid the need for thinning by sowing just the right amount o3 seed. Even with high-germinating seeds, it is advisable to sow more than you will have room to mature. Accidents are a constant possibility in a garden and il so,me of the plants are destroyed the spaces they leave in the rows are difficult to fill. Seeds that germinate slowly—• such as carrots, parsley and parsnips—should be sown fairly thickly because their seedlings are feeble and the force of many acting together serves to break the soil and helps the sprouts reach the surface. In thinning—or, call it "harvesting", if that word makes the process sound less destructive to you—half grown plants, pull up every other one, trying to leave the most promising ones to mature more fully. This process can be repeated until each plant has a proper amount of room in which to' grow. Peas will mature well an inch apart; beans four inches; small seeded limas eight Inches to a foot and large seeded limas should have 18 inches. Well fed plants grow faster and excel in llavor and tenderness. If the garden is well fed, more plants can be grown than in soil which lacks fertility. A small, fertilized and tended area will produce far better results than larger space in which plants are neglected. Flower seedlings must be thinned out when sown directly in the garden. If broadcast they are not usually so crowded as in a row, but they require more space as a rule than vegetables. Thinning can be postponed in most cases until the excess plants are large enough to be transplanted. Wood Gains House Favor The most up-and-coming material in home building today turns out to be that reliable performer- wood. Definite gains for wood in house framing, flooring and kitchen cabinets and the continuing predominance of wood for windows, sheathing and subflooring are reported by the National 'Lumber Manufacturers Association. The NLMA based its report on surveys of new one-family houses made for the last three years by the Bureau of Labor Statistics. "Eighty-three per cent of new houses were of frame construction, as shown by the latest BLS survey," the lumber association said. "The sharpest gain for frame construction was in the South, where there was a rise of 16 perceneage points between 1955 and 1956. "Hardwood flooring kept its great lead over all other types. Hardwood floors in 1956 were used in 84 per cent of living rooms, B5 per cent of bedrooms and i^l per cent of dining rooms. "Kitchen cabinets were of wood in 88 per cent of the houses, according to the BLS survey. This is a significant increase from 1950, when a Housing and Home Finance Agency survey showed wood cabinets in 75 per cent of new houses." The proportion of houses built on slabs remained stationary at IB per cent between 1955 and 1956 while those with basements gained slightly. Since a total of 82 per cent of houses either had basements or were built with crawl spaces, greater use of lumber for wood floor construction' was indicated. • Wood windows continued as the favorite, being installed in 57 per cent of the houses in both 1955 and ]!>r>!>. Wood plank outranked other sheathing materials, and softwood boards had a big lead over other materials for subflooring, in the 1956 BLS survey. The survey showed wood paneling had its greatest popularity in family rooms, being used in 31 per cent. Wood siding alone was used on 24 per cent of the houses and on another seven per cent in combination with brick facing. with Mr. ami Mrs. John White. Sam Simmcrmaker, employed at radio station WKAM, Goshon, as an announcer, spent last weekend here with his parents. The Miami Medical School's research department announced today that it had had succe.'i.sful results in treating 211 breast cancer puliimts with a iwiw pill. It said iho di'Uf! is not a cure but is clc- siKiied for use "only nftor surgery ha.s failed" to stop the spread of I he cancer in such cases. CARTER'S Concrete Block Plant BLOCKS for HOME and INDUSTRY MONTICELLO, Ind. Phone 624 . cceds will go to Ihe Litlle League fund. Hostesses were Evelyn Johnston, Lillie Kingery. Games were enjoyed with prizes awarded to Rosemary Swanson, Norma Gearhart and Sally Bookwalter. Hubert Wilburn, Klkharl is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Sam Hoover and family this week. Rev. August Lundc|uisl; will attend Camp Adventure at Epworlh Fnresl as a councelor next week. Mrs. Lundf|uist and daughters will visit the former's parents. Rev. and Mrs. August Lundquist attended district sel-up day at Ko- kor.io, Tuesday. Mrs. Myrtle Champ and Misses IVoIa Jean Champ and Dorothy Gricst are on vacation trip in the west. J. T. Sullivan is improving al Dukes hospital, Peru. Mrs. Clara Condon returned to her home last week. Mrs. Dwiglit Kime entertained at her home Sunday evening at a surprise party in honor of the birthday of John Kime. Miss Alice Ann Sullivan was a dinner guest. Evening guests were members of tho Mexico Methodist Youth Fellowship. Others attending were Tom Clark, Vickie Snydor, Karen Corrcll, Dick Smith, Barbara Smith, Shirley Millar, Ronnie Chil- elers, Sharon Dice, John Howard and Terry Troxcl. Also Mr. and Mrs. Kermit Burrnus, adult counselors. Mrs. Bun-ous also celebrated her birthday Sunday. Following their regular meeting, games were enjoyed. Mr. and Mrs. Karl Fasholdt, Ladoga; Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Evans and Mr. and Mrs.. John Wyman, Indianapolis, were rcccnl weekend guests of Miss Rulh Hill. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Tomson Plan More Home Modernization Than New House Buying People are planning more home modernization and less new.home buying this year. Federal Reserve Board surveys show. The Board contacted 2,700 families in Oti areas throughout the country. They asked what Americans intend to buy and how much they'll spend. Only 8.4 per cent of those inlcr- viewed cxpecl lo buy a house this year, the Hoard lold Lhe Plumbing Fixture Manufacturers Association. For the last two years 9.4 per cenl had planned to buy new homes. On the other hand, the PFMA learned, 24 per cent plan lo spent at leasl $<\r>0 on improving Iheii homes. Last year only 22.2 pei cenl; expected to spend $U70 or more. Improvements wanted by most people include roof repairs and thc replacement of obsolete plumbing fixlurcs with new ones. Others want to add another room. Saturday Evening, June 15, 1957. HERE'S HOW... MAKE A MODERN ROOM DIVIDER A room divider can be both attractive and useful. It can double as an indoor planter. A light fixture may be added to the top section. The divider is made of 1 by 10-inch and 1 by 12-inch lumber. Tho height of the three, uprights, made of 1 by 12-inch lumber, will depend on the height of the ceiling. Taper the uprights to a 4 inch width at the lower end. Bound end. Mark the location of the shelves the distances shown. Thc shelves and top plata are made of 1 by 10-inch lumber, each 6 feet long. The front end is rounded; the wall end is notched for the inr.or upright. Slot the shelves for insertion of the uprights. Attach die top plate to the ceiling and the inner upright to the wall studs. Assemble tin divider. Use dowel joints to hold the shelves in place. National Lumber Manufacture Association Emphasis on Outdoor Living Is Booming Shower Cabinet Plan Emphasis on outdoor living is Morning the shower cabinet business for plumbing contractors,- ,.,,", • ,' A everywhere, the Plumbing and! where the children play indoors. A reau reports.' P omlL 'rosa pine Dutch door between the two rooms lets a mother keep tabs on her youngsters while discouraging any ideas they- may have about invading the kitchen and sabotaging her routine. Heating Industries Bureau reports Ouldoor barbecues, gardening, badminton in the back yard—these are activities that have intensified tiie cleanup problem for the aver- ago family. A bathroom upstairs or in a remote part of a home on one floor is inconvenient when family living shifts outdoors. The logical answer? A hath just inside a patio enlraiiceway, wilh a prefabricated shower cabinet. A shower cabinet is a wonderful and Mr. and Mrs. John Hileman attended the wedding of Rev. Jay Kesler and Miss Jane Smith in South Bend, Friday evening. Rev. Kcsler is pastor of Skinner Christian church. ing of acoustical tile much more light and convenience wherever you find it, 1 ' 1 -'"' fricndlinc, around the home—off a basement, 1'KlHing up 111. recreation room; in a first-floor powder room; in a corridor connecting two bedrooms, each with its own dressing table lavatory. A cabinet shower in Ihe main bathroom, supplementing the shower over the balhlub, doubles bulb- ing efficiency during rush periods. There are a number of different types of ciibinels to choose from— corner, recessed, and free-standing models. Recessed showers can be framed with ornamental tiling for a deluxe effect. The better-type cabinets have glass doors ami ceiling lighus. Prefabricated shower cabinets are sold as a complole package, including back and "side panels, door or curtain enclosure, receptor base, showerhead and fillings. It doesn't take a plumbing contractor long to install a shower anywhere in Ihe home. There's time ycl Iti order showers and be ready to heal Ihe heat, the Bureau points out. Outside Walls Need Washing Wash your home's face to restoru the bright and clean appearance nt its painted wood wnlls, advises T. K. May, house maintenance authority ol the West Coast Lumbermen's Association. "I mean to literally wash tha face of your outside walls," tha lumber expert said. "You will notice upon close examination," he said, "that your paint is chalking and this chalking substance when mixed wilh coal and oil smoke gives your home a grimy look Ihis time of year." The chalking is a natural and desirable action of any painted woodwork exposed to tho air. May observed. Whether your home i» siiled in western red cedar, wost coast heiniock or durable Douglas fir. a liltlc care goes a long way. To wash down your home's walls. May said, get. some stiff brushes and use a mild detergent. After iyou have brushed in Ihe detergent, you can wash down the walls willi a garden hose, You wash off tha chalk mixed with grime and your walls are bright and clean again. May explained that chalking is a gradual wearing away of Ihe paint, which is most desirable, for after n few years a new coal of paint is called for, ami Ihe old coal will DAUKNESS TO UGHT I have worn down by Ihis chalking It is amazing how litlle effort is'process until it is just right as an needed to change a dark and fore-1 undercoat. boding basement, into an nttrac- "I should mention," the lumber live, light and cheerful rumpus .expert said, "lhal cedar, fir and room. Golden, light paneled walls hemlock have exceptional ahilily lo of west coast hemlock will add hold paint and those woods tak« Sunny Kitchen Helps Perk Up Morning Coffee "It's bad enough to get up and get breakfast, and everybody olf in the morning," a delegate to the Women's Congress on Housing complained, "but it's doubly difficult when you have to do it in a gloomy, sunless kitchen." Most of tiie lo:t housewives who attended the congress in Washington, D. C., agreed that a kitchen with large windows to let in the morning sun is a must. Preferably, they said, the window urea should also give a'cominnmling view of the rear yard, so thai u watchful eye can be kept on the children at play. Casement or awning type windows of pondersoa pine arc popular with many homcmakvrs because they can be opened easily by turning a handle, and both sides can be washed from within. Also, since wood is a natural insulate:', kitchen moisture won't condense on the frames or sashes. The Women's Congress further specified that the ki'.chon be ado thc dini "fi nr ^"••''y are:i less lo a basement, .cleaning very easily. 1 believe your , ... K: .somber walls.'This'paint job will hist longer if prop- straw, gold toned wood can bclerly cared for eacli sprint;. finished wilh varnish or wax lo retain the Jighl color. Then a eeil- wi!l add | ive a fine , finished lo;»k to the ruom. For the floor, you can put down rubber , tile, or even flooring of west coast. hoinluck right on top of Uie old cement. MKTHUSK1,AII? A S.ODO-yuar-olil eypi'ess tree, at Rio del Tnlie, Mexico, is believed In be the earth's oldest living redwood trees in believed lo have | thing? Home California are germinated about the time Christ I was horn, Hut, the nation's mostj widely used commercial Ira. 1 , She; Douglas fir, noted for its strength • as well as bounty, sometimes | grows to 1,000 years In Hie rain-, drenched forests of western Oregon and Washington." The tree reaches maturity at aye Kill lo ISO years when it is ideal for making high grade lumber. Touches of Enduring Beauty You can work wonders In tho appearance of your homo with a few tasteful touches of ornamental Iron. Logansport Metal Culvert Co. 220 Hanna St. Dial 5157 PERFORATED TILE BOARD Here's What You've Been Waiting For House Paint Sale -EVER-KLEEN- HOUSE PAINT EVER-KLEEN reprssents real economy In outside painting. -This is a paint that has been tested and checked on jobs under every possible condition and has been proved to last longer and look better. EVER-KLEEN WHITE will retain its bright freshness for years. It contains no lead and will not gray out. EVER-KLEEN cleans itself and stays white throughout it long life. SUPPLIED IN WHfTE AND COLORS Regular Price $6.60 SALE Price 5.69 SAVE 9k Per Gallon LOGANSPORT LUMBER CO. 719 Speneor Phone 3067 at this low cott $25 20 Approximate cott oF Cclolex P*fH rated Tile Board for ulljng of ovn aga 10'x 14' room. With Celolcx Perforated Tile Board on your "Roc" room ceiling, your youngsters* high-jinks -will be wonder* fully hushed, won't disturb' thc household. These prc- doco»-atc<Z panels nre easily, quickly applied—no fasteners visible when job's done. An improvement for kitchen, dining-room, too! Come inlet iui show you samples! NOTICE You a»ked for It, \o wo'ro oolng to comply wilh your roqutnt ilia) our Gordon Storo, Tool Ron!- ul and Yard FaclHtiet remain opnn on Sunday mornings. SO UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE WE WILL BE OPEN SUNDAY MORNINGS, 0:30 TO 12:00. SOUTH SIDE LBR. 811 Burlington Ave. Ph. 2319

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