Forest Park Review from Forest Park, Illinois on March 24, 1971 · Page 15
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Forest Park Review from Forest Park, Illinois · Page 15

Forest Park, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 24, 1971
Page 15
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Award Winning Liquor Starts The Saving Is Yours! SCHLITZ BEER 16 02. Pop-Top Cans 27 The Saving Is Yoursl MEISTER BRAU BOCK Case of 24 12 01. dep. bottles 49 from your 'FAMOUS' Wine Shop»* •*. FREE! 6-BOTTLE WINE CARTON For eaiy carrying) For eaiy ttoringl with your purchase of any lix bottlei of Wine. 1.49 or more. LA PUCELLE ROSE' Serve ihii icmi-jwwt wine with hom ... fifth VINA VIAL Dry, Spon.ih red, serve w.ih jtew or pepper jleak .-. . (iflh PIESPORTER GOLDTROPFCHEN 69 89 I 6 * Eslote bottled, dry and critp, serve wlh chicken or lurkey O49 - '"f'h *J The Saving Is Yours! COBBS CREEK Blended Whiskey 2 69 Fifth '•• UW ^fc d 2 The Saving Is Yours! PEPSI-COLA No deposit full qt. bottles 49 C COUNTRY CLUB MALT LIQUOR 12 02. cans 6<°99 C Half Gallon DAD'S ROOT BEER No deposit bottles 49f The Saving is Yours! American CHAMPAGNE 139 Large Bottle Half Gallon Savings! PAUL JONES WHISKEY—A BLEND 6 49 Half Gallon The Saving Is Yoursl FLEUR de LIS Peppermint Schnapps or Anisette 2 79 Fifth Half-Gallon Savings GLENMORE Extra Dry GIN . . . th«iVt a Jot of. talk about the low pricct at Famoul Liquor Stor*l. . . AND IT'S AIL TRUII wr MwM-rh. 7I7-M47 CASH AND CAMY SHCIA1& Thm.. f rt.. Sol. <MJ SM. PAIR 73MW.Madi*on KNUSTPAIK 7533 W. RooMvAh .411 >«. FOREST PARK REVIEW, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 24, 1971, PAGE 15 .... If El$il Kill PROPAGATING - 3 Alr-layerlng-ls the means of propagating desirable strains of scarring a limb, then wrapping It in soil, sphagnum moss or other rooting medium, and allowing roots to grow In this bandage. It Is often asked, what to do with an old rubber plant, dracaena or dumb-cane that has grown too tall and has lost its lower folll- age. Also, If It keeps on growing it will reach the ceiling. The only answer to this is of course, air-layering. If we are dealing with a main stem or one stem plant, it should be cut some distance below the tip; from which one would like It to produce new roots. S should not be more than two feet from the top of the shoot. At the selected spot make an incision in the stem with a sharp knife. Let the cut be one to one-and-a-half inches long and make It an upward direction. Let the cut extend inward to one-third the thickness of the stem. Now peg the cut open by pushing into it a wooden sliver about as big as a matchstick, and wrap the wounded part with a couple of handfuls of moist moss on which you have sprinkled a little coarse sand. When wrapping the moss around, push It upward slightly so that some Is forced into the open cut. Squeeze the moss firmly into a wide, spindle-shaped mass & tie It securely with strong string. Finish by wrapping around the moss a piece of burlap or sheeting. Tie this also in place. Make the top tie in form of a bow knot for easy checking for enough moisture or new roots. After about eight or ten weeks, new roots should have developed, filled the ball and it will be showing on Its outside. When this has happened," remove the burlap, cut the tip of the plant off just below the moss and roots and put It in soil In a well drained container, that is just large enough to hold the ball with a little soil around it. Care is to be taken not to disturb the moss while transplanting. Soil should be very sandy. Treatment of the new young plant should be that recommended for any newly potted specimen. It should be kept out of drafts and direct sunshine, and every effort should be made to keep the atmosphere around It humid until it has established Itself in its new soil. If one is dealing with a rubberplant, croton, or other branched specimen, more than one air-layer may be put on the same specimen at the same time. After the layers are taken "off and potted the mother plant, if kept, will send out new shoots which when large enough, can themselves be used as cuttings or be air-layered. Another mode of layering may be practiced with spider plants, and others that naturally form plantlets near the tips of pliable stems or stalks. In such cases, all one has to do is to fill some small pots with sandy soil, bend the stems over until the young plants are resting on the soil and then weight them down or peg them to keep then) In position. Keep 'the soil moist, and when the young plants are well rooted into it - sever them from their parent and start them on a separate existence. LEGAL Notice is hereby given that on April 19, 1971 at 8:00 P.M. In the Council Chambers of the Village Hall, 511 Desplalnes Avenue, Forest Park, Illinois the Zoning Board of Appeals will conduct a Public Hearing on a petition for variations in (he Zoning Ordinance of the Village of Forest Park permitting the construction of two, 20-unit buildings on the following described property; Lots 19, 20 and 21 In Block 1 in C. & J. Schlund's Subdivision of blocks 25, 26, 27, 28, 3,8 and 39 In Radllroad Addition to Harlem, a Subdivision of the southeast quarter of Section 12, Township 39 North, Range 12, east of the Third Principal Meridian In Cook County, Illinois, and commonly known as 212-220 Elgin Avenue, Forest Park, Illinois. (s) James Gallagher, Secretary Zoning Board of Appeals. ARIES March 21 to April 19 Your horoscope says It's time to shine,. . . in fresh, like- new clothes, expertly dry cleaned by us. Because ours is the sign of better dry cleaning, you can brighten your future and your wardrobe. See us! Laundry & Cleaners 20% Discount Cash & Cany on Dry Claanino, Forest Park

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