Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on August 3, 1963 · Page 2
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 2

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 3, 1963
Page 2
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2 Golesburg Register-AAgil, (kilesburg, 111. Soturdoy, Aug. 3, 1963 Governor Vetoes Superintendents 9 Salary Increase SPRINGFIELD, III. (AP) — A bill which would have increased salaries of county school superintendents as much as $3,000 a year has been vetoed by Gov. Otto Kerner. Kerner, in acting on several measures Friday, also ----' vetoed proposals to make Temperature Climbs to 97 In Galesburg Galcsburg sweltered in 97-de- pree temperature Friday and the use of air conditioners, swimming pools and lakes were at a maximum. Nightfall brought no relief to the muggy weather with humidity hovering at 60 per cent. Temperatures, however, dropped 20 degrees during the night and rose to 86 at noon today. For those who have a tendency to "melt away" in hot temperature the weather bureau'has good news: fair and cooler tonight and Sunday with a 65-70 degree low. The humid hot weather culminated in a severe thunderstorm warning Friday night for Northeast Iowa and Northwest Illinois including Henry' County. Knox County was not included in the warning. A waterspout snaked eastward across Lake Michigan off north Chicago today before the last of the thunderstorms retreated from a 24-hour seige of the Chicago metropolitan area. Weathermen warned of a possible change of two to three feet in the level of Lake Michigan early in the day caused by changing air pressures under the storms. Spot Funnel Cloud A funnel cloud was spotted near Joliet Friday and hail piled an inch deep on the ground east of Rockford. Lightning killed Buren Snyder, 64, of Riverdale as he was carrying lawn chairs into his home before a storm hit the Chicago suburb. Winds nearly 100 miles an hour lashed Wisconsin, shredding county fair tents, downing trees and utility poles. At least 20 persons were injured when a city bus collided with another vehicle on rain-slicked streets at storm-bat tered Chicago. Meanwhile, hurricane Arlene— first born of the 1963 tropical Btorm season — churned up a remote section of the tropical Atlantic today but was too far from the land to cause major concern. The Weather Key to Pag* 1 Weather Strip* Brown—Storm Yellow—Fate Rod—Warn Bluo—Cold NORTHEHN ILLINOIS: Fair and cooler tonight. Sunday fair, cooler southeast portion. Low tonight in the 60s. High Sunday in the 80s. IOWA: Generally fair tonight and Sunday. Few showers and thunderstorms along the southern border. Cooler in each and south tonight and in south portion Sunday. Low tonight middle 50s north to 60s in south. High Sunday upper 70s. CHICAGO AND VICINITY: Fair and cooler tonight. Low in lower 60s. Sunday, sunny and mild. High in the 80s except lower near the lake. West to northwest winds diminishing tonight becoming light variable Sunday. Monday, partly sunny and warm with chance of showers by night. GALESBURG AND VICINITY: Generally fair tonight and Sunday. Cooler tonight. Low tonight in the 60s. Highs Sunday in the 80s. LOCAL WEATHER Noon -temperature, 86; morning's low, 77. Sky mostly clear, wind out of the west-northwest. (Friday's maximum, 97; midnight, 80.) Sun rose today at 5:59 a. m. t sets at 8:12 p. m. Humidity. 72%. RIVER STAGES Dubuque—7.5 fall 0.2. Davenport—4.7 no change. Burlington—7.8 rise 0.1. Keokuk—2.4 fall 0.8. Grafton—15.1 no change. St. Louis—3.5 rise 0.5. LaSalle—11.6 rise 0.6. Peoria—11.4 rise 0.2. Havana—6.4 fall 0.6. Beardstown—9.4 fall 0.3. Birth Record Born at St. Mary's Hospital to: Mr. and Mrs. Jacinto Pacheco, 758 Liberty St., a girl Friday at 7:27 p. m. vagrancy a state offense and to make the charge of aggravated assault or battery cover the assault of a policeman or anyone assisting him. The governor said he had found that salaries of most superintendents have more than tripled since World War II. Salaries now range from $8,000 a year in smaller counties to $20,000 in Cook County. The bill would have increased them from $1,(W0 to as much as $3,000 annually. Most superintendents, Kerner said in his veto message, are among the highest paid officials at the county level. The vagrancy measure would have made convicted vagrants subject to a fine of $100 or six months imprisonment at the Illinois State Farm at Vandalia. Farm — No Clinic "The Illinois State Farm," Kerner said in rejecting the bill, "is not designed as a clinic rehabilitation center for indigent ne'er-do-wells." The governor said he was opposed to the proposed 5 to 15-year prison term which would have been provided for persons assaulting a policeman or anyone assisting him. He contended present penalties, which range up to 10 years in prison, are adequate. Kerner also vetoed a bill which would have required Chicago voters to decide by the November 1964 election whether a candidate for alderman must reside within a ward prior to his election in the ward. The governor signed into law bills which: —Provide that falsely reporting that a crime has been committed constitutes disorderly conduct. —Make the State Scholarship Commission part of the university civil service system. —Delete all duties of the state school superintendent in regard to state scholarships and place those duties under the State Scholarship Commission. —Decrease minimum scholar ships from $600 to $300. —Increase from five to six the number of members on a city electrical commission and require that one of the members be a registered professional engineer, Robertson, Percy Oppose Open Housing CHICAGO (UPI)-The two Illinois Republican candidates for governor were on record today in opposition to open occupancy— but hoped Negroes would be attracted to the Republican party. Both Charles Percy and Hayes Robertson opposed a law which would make a housing discrimination illegal. The legislature failed to pass such a bill in the last session. The open occupancy hill had the support of Gov. Otto Kerner, who has said he will run for re election. Chicago Democratic Mayor Richard J. Daley also sup ported the bill. Percy likened open occupancy to prohibition laws of the 1920s Danger of Invasion "Whenever a law is passed that does not have profound public support, there is the danger as in prohibition days that some people, including our best citizens, would evade or resist the law and think they were right in doing so," Percy said in a statement to United Press International. Robertson, Cook County GOP chairman, said he opposes open occupancy and charged that Democrats were trying to pick up Negro votes with insincere civi rights promises., "I am not writing off any part of the electorate," Robertson said, but expressed disappointment that Negro Republican candidates who ran in the last city election failed to even carry their own neighbor hoods. Spokesmen for the Chicago branch of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People and the Chicago Urban League said it would be difficult for any candidate opposing open occupancy to wiri Negro Teachers End [Attendance at County Fair Knox Seminar ~ • « i r% On Spanish Continues at Reco rd race votes. Bankers Group Recognizes Work of 4-Wers Bankers ribbons were awarded this week to Knox County 4-H food demonstration contestants who had been picked to attend the State Fair. The presentation was made by Andrew Anderson, cashier of the Anderson State Bank at Oneida and 1963 president of the county branch of the Illinois Bankers Association which awards the ribbons. Receiving the awards were Frances Main of the Altona 4-H'ers, named from beginning and advanced groups of Knox County 4-H home economics food demonstrators to demonstrate at the fair and four other 4-H club members also chosen from the top 14 demonstrators, who will attend food classes at the fair. They are Nancy Clay, Country Clippers; Maureen Murphy, Stitch and Stir; Janet Nelson, and Rosemary Seiler, both of the Happy-Go-Lucky club. Named as alternates were Anna Meier, De Long Models; Margaret Willson, Lucky Lasses; Vicki Howerter, DeLong Models, and Marcella Spring, Rio-ettes. Others demonstrating were Marilyn McKirgan, Virginia West, Beth Willson, Linda Slayton, Carol Smith and Mary Dwyer. Lincoln Trail To Be Opened At New Salem SPRINGFIELD, 111. (AP)-The official opening of the Illinois section of the Lincoln Heritage Trail will be celebrated tonight at New Salem State Park. Talks by Gov. Otto Kerner of Illinois and Gov. Matthew E Welsh of Indiana plus a reenact ment of the historic wrestling match in which young Abe Lincoln whipped a local bully will highlight the evening. The "trail" is a 993-mile highway route tracing the migration of the Thomas Lincoln family from Hodgenville, Ky., to Indiana and Illinois. It is marked by black and gold medallions showing a young, beardless Lincoln. Includes Abe's Home Major points include the Lincoln Home and tomb in Springfield; the Vandalia, 111., State House; the statue of young Lincoln in New Salem State Park; the Lincoln log cabin in a state park south of Charleston, 111.; the grave of Lincoln's first sweetheart, Ann Rutledge, in Oakland cemetery, Petersburg, 111.; site of one of the famous Lincoln-Douglas debates in Jonesboro, 111.; and Hodgenville, Ky. where Lincoln was born. Kerner proposed development of the trail in 1962 and said he expects it will draw 2.5 million Ufsitors to Illinois in 1963, "In Illinois today," Kerner said, "425,000 jobs are directly due to tourist income. If our people and resources are used to fullest capacity, this figure can be more than doubled by 1973." JL for your ihouqkt^ Imm Appears Every Tuesday and Friday FOR PERSONAL ADVICE WRITE TO "PENNY" c/o Galesburg Register^Mail. Have You Heard That Mr, and Mrs. Max Horkstrom and son Earl of Chula Vista, Calif, recently returned home after visiting the home of Mr. and Mrs. George Horkstrom, 1994 Baird Ave. This is the first Galesburg visit for Mr. Horkstrom in 24 years. They were accompanied in Galesburg by a granddaughter from Abingdon. Forty junior and senior high school teachers from throughout the United States completed an intensive training program in the Spanish language Friday as a 7- week summer institute ended on the Knox College campus. The teachers were enrolled for five courses meeting for a total of seven hours daily from Monday through Friday during the institute sessions, which began June 17. Teachers made use of the electronic instructional equipment available in the Knox language laboratory. A special accelerated course for junior high school students was also part of the institute, with Lombard Junior High School students participating this year. Financed by Government The institute project was financed by'a $60,000 grant under the language development program of the National Defense Education Act. The U.S. Office of Education is official sponsor of the undertaking. Dr. Sherman W. Brown, chairman of the modern languages department at Knox, served as director. The institute teaching staff consisted of nine native speaking professors and assistants and weekly, guest lecturers representing various Spanish-speaking countries. All participants spoke only Spanish in classes, during meals and in the special "Casa espanola" dormitory and extra-curricular activities. all Youth Wins Handicapped Camp Award Mike McCarthy, 14, of Galesburg has just returned from Peacock Camp for Handicapped Children at Lake Villa, where he received the highest honor of his life. Before departure Mike was awarded the trophy for best all- around camper — the highest award given at the camp. It was the unanimous consent of camp-, ers and counselors that the son of Mr. and Mrs. Jerry McCarthy deserved the honor, Mrs. Ernestine. Colson, Mike's teacher and therapist, reported. The youth, of 105 Pine St., was stricken with cerebral palsy when a few months old, and one hand and leg have been crippled since then., At camp he participated in golf, archery, shooting, swimming boating and ping pong. Mike ad mits that he was the champion checker player there, but it was not this or other sport activities that won him the trophy. He thinks it was because he assisted other crippled children in their daily chores. "I dressed and un dressed them, got up at night to check on them and even fed one camper during the three-week camp period, Mike said. "I had a wonderful time," he added. This was not required of him as he was a camper and not counselor, Mike's mother said. As result of the award he can qualify as a junior counselor next year. Mike is the first youngster from the Knox County Easter Sea Therapy Center to attend the camp. He was graduated from Lombard Junior High in Spring and will attend Galesburg High School next year. The therapy center at 169 S Cedar St. had five children in three Illinois camps this summer The two other camps are at Chil- "icothe and Carbondale. ' Tonlght'g program: Parachute jumps 8 o'clock. Aut Sn-enson Thrillcade 8:30. By LEO SULLIVAN Friday night attendance at the 105th annual Knox County Fair matched the figures for Wednesday and Thursday nights, it was reported by Wendell L. Farris, fair secretary, with 7,500-8,000 listed each of the three nights. Going into today's finale of the fair, the exhibit at the fairgrounds in Knoxville has escaped interference by rain. A light shower Wednesday morning was more beneficial than harmful, fair officials commented. Last year, there was no rain during the five days the fair operated. The Dg 6 he wor dinfgoa Cites Tractor Contest Farris today said the officials were gratified by the attendance, which .was in line with last year, and also the operation of the various' phases of the fair. Despite heavy investments each in grandstand attractions, the secretary remarked, none have been Suicides of Illinoisans 'Unrelated 9 better drawing cards or crowd pleasers than the tractor pulling contest in which local area resi dents compete. The secretary also referred to the increased midway this year and the favorable comments by fairgoers on the quality of the midway activities and the personnel connected with them. Ringing down the curtain on the grandstand entertainment tonight will be sky diving exhibition at 8 o'clock by members of the Illinois Valley Parachute Club, followed at 8:30 by the Aut Swehson Thrillcade. Quarter horse and pony races provided the grandstand attraction Friday afternoon, with the second of two nights of auto races, sprint cars, on the evening program. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! Have Fireworks; 2 Men Pay Fines Charged with illegal possession of fireworks, John D. Boydston, 31, of 121 VJ S. Main St., Abingdon, and Ronald E. Quinn, 26, of 714 South E St., Abingdon, were assessed fines of $10 each, plus costs, this morning in police magistrate's court, conducted by Holland C. Wise, justice of the peace. According to the police report, a complaint was received that firecrackers were being discharged from a car in the 700 block East Berrien Street. The car later was located and the arrests followed. Dine Sunday AT THE AAA Recommended m CHILDS' MENU 308 E. Main Galesburg MANNHEIM, Germany (UPD— U.S. Army investigators have been unable to find any connection between the apparent suicides of two lieutenants from Illinois, old friends, who died within three months of one another, the Army announced today. "The investigators are very much aware of the coincidence that the two lieutenants came from nearby towns, were old friends and apparently died under similar circumstances," a spokesman said. "But at this time, Criminal Investigation Division investigators report there is no basis other than these coincidences to say the two deaths are related." Second Lt. Don A. Carroll, 24, Villa Grove, 111., was duty officer of the 28th Ordnance Company at Zweibrucken April 30, when he was found dead at company headquarters at 10:45 p.m. CID investigators said death was caused ,by an apparently self- inflicted shot from Carroll's .45 caliber automatic. Second Lt. Guy I. Overaker, 22, Springfield, 111., who attended Carroll's memorial service, was found dead at 6 a.m. July 31 at the 35th Quartermaster Battalion headquar ters' in Ludwigsburg, where he was officer of the day. CID investigators said Overaker too died from an apparently self- inflicted shot from his automatic. CID investigators who studied Overaker's personal papers found no indication he intended to commit suicide, the spokesman said. The investigators are now awaiting a report from the United States on letters Overaker wrote to relatives or friends, he said. Slots Worth $50,000 Cash Confiscated CHICAGO (UPD — About 100 slot machines worth more than $50,000 were confiscated Friday by federal agents in a raid on a Joliet warehouse. No arrests were made in the raid, M. W. Johnson, agent in charge of the Chicago Federal Bureau of Investigation office, said. . . . The FBI said the machines seized in a warehouse of the Al Cohn Iron & Metal Co. were taken under provisions of the Johnson- Preston Act, which pertains to interstate transportation of gambling equipment. Johnson said Cohn was not registered with the U.S. attorney general as being in possession of the machines. This is required by law, he said. The FBI said the gambling equipment was believed to have been transported from the Ham mond, Ind., area and stored at the warehouse. They will be turned over to the custody of the U.S. marshal pending legal dispo sition after they are inventoried Johnson said. Social Security Bargain Book Challenged The publisher of a book which is being widely advertised as containing exclusive information and "tips" on "How to get twice as much social security," states that his book has been cleared for accuracy "with the highest legal authority on the subject of Social Security benefit claims." Arthur H. Hutchison, social security district manager here, said today, it has not been cleared by the Social Security Administration. He said that the book, which is offered for sale at prices ranging from $1.99 to $5, contains advice which if followed might place a person in a worse, rather than a better financial position. Advice Available "Responsible publishers of privately published books and pamphlets about social security," Hutchison pointed out, "make sure that their materials are technical- accurate and up-to-date." Hutchison advised anyone who nas a question as to the accuracy of a privately published book about social security to ask his office about it. He emphasized that there are many reliable privately published books on the subject. $35 Million in Highway Work Up for Bidding Projects valued at $35 million —the highest for a single letting in the history of the Division of Highways—have been listed for bids to be received Aug. 20, Francis S. Lorenz, director of the Illinois Department of Public Works and Buildings, announced Friday in Springfield. None of the major projects is in the Galesburg area. The letting will be the sixth of eight scheduled for the year and includes a number of major projects on the interstate highway system in Illinois. Projects include blacktopping the Division of Highways mainte nance yard at Monmouth, a railroad subway structure carrying the Burlington Railroad over 111. 78 at Norris in Fulton County and removal of 12 buildings from the right-of-way of Interstate 74 and 111. 121 and 97 in Peoria. 'reeman Leaves WARSAW (UPD - Agriculture Secretary Orville L. Freeman left by plane today for Bucharest alter a 70-hour visit in Poland. Review Board , Prepares Work On Complaints With the period for filing complaints on property valuations, real estate and personal, having ended Thursday, the Knox County Board of Review is preparing to start the work of viewing properties and scheduling hearings. The complaints have not been completely tallied, it was reported today at the office of the board, and the exact count was not available. It appeared that the real estate complaints would total in excess of 200, a figure which will fall below the expected total, it was indicated. With the Knox County Farm Bureau having spearheaded opposition to a five per cent increase in some land values, it was anticipated the complaint would undergo a substantial increase. With the counting of the complaints completed, the next step will be to separate them between cities and villages and townships and line them up in route order for viewing, it was stated at the office. Field trips are not expected to start before the middle of next week. The parachutists appeared today at 1 :30 p.m., and were sched« uled for jumps at 5 p.m. and 8 p.m., as they conclude their six days as a free attraction at the fair. Friday evening, one of 'he jumpers "baled out" at 7 ,500 feet, while two left the plane at 12 ,000 feet and delayed their parachute opening for one minute, longest delay of their exhibitions. Unexpected wind and air conditions contrived to prevent the jumpers frbm closely approaching the landing target on the infield. Lands In Cornfield The 7,500-foot jumper landed in a cornfield north of the fairgrounds, while the two who began their descent at 12,000 feet landed in the area of the Knox County Nursing Home. Following the policy of previous years, fair officials and C. C. Groscurth, general manager of the Blue Grass Shows, arranged a children's matinee this afternoon, when reduced prices prevailed for the midway rides. The Thrillcade also was the afternoon presentation in front of the grandstand. Livestock exhibits have been moved to other fairs, Farris reported, but exhibits in the women's buildings will remain until 8 this evening, he said. Race Quarter Horses Quarter horses and ponies took over the half-mile track at the fairgrounds in Knoxville Friday afternoon following four afternoons of harness racingj Monday through Thursday. Entries in the 10 events, arranged and conducted under the direction of Park Hickok of Knoxville, superintendent, with Ed Galbreath of Galesburg and Laray Pruett of Knoxville as his assistants, came from a wide area, including some from Iowa. The 10 events, despite Friday's high temperature reading, were run off without delay or confusion and were witnessed by a siz able grandstand crowd. A starting gate was used for the quarter horse races and the "photo finish" equipment used during the harness races also was in use yesterday afternoon. Premiums, totaled $731, with distribution to five places in nine of the 10 events. Largest awards went to No. 8 event on the program, a quarter-mile quarter horse race in which entrants were not eligible to compete in a similar event which was run earlier on the racing card. Premiums for only three places, $75, $45 and $30 were paid in this race. Other Results Posted Results, with names of owners and riders listed, included: Flag race—Irvin Wright of Gerlaw, Bob Wright, rider; Jim Bacier of Davenport, owner and rider; Jim Trone of Canton, owner and rider; Sam Fouts of Cameron, owner and rider; Phyllis Johnson of Nauvoo, Vern Rummerfield, rider. Quarter-mile race—Jack Tracy of Galva, owner and rider; Jim Trone, owner and rider; Willis H. Ganahl of Port Byron owner and rider; Bob Morris of , Abingdon, Gary Wessels, rider; Harry Frisby of Wyoming, owner and rider. Children's pony race — Ralph Churchill of Little America, Rick Collins, rider; Rick Bader of Davenport, owner and rider; Ricky Myers of Fairview, Ed Saunders, rider; Clarence Mitchell of Iowa, Carol Mitchell, rider; John Johnson of Galesburg, owner and rider. Cloverleaf race—Irvin Wright, Dob Wright, rider; Larry White of Peorja, owner and rider; Gene Ford of Canton, owner and rider; Phyllis Johnson, owner and rider; Jim Bader, owner and rider. Children's pony race — Dick Brown of Little America, Rick Collins, rider; Bennv Wessels of Rio, owner and rider; Willis Ganahl, Denny Nelson rider; Rex Wessels of Rio, owner and rider; John Churchill of Ellisville, owner and rider. Three-eighth-mile race — Irvin Wright, Bob Wright, rider; K. G Mullis, Peoria, Jim Chapman, rider; Gene Ford, owner and rider; Rodger Jackson of Hillsdale, Ronny Sheft, rider; B. W. Johnson of Galesburg, owner and rider. Quarter-mile race- -Jim Scalf of Maquon, owner and rider; Arland Miller of Marion, Iowa Bob Wright rider: Eugene Olson of New Windsor, Bob Hoopes. rider; only three cash premiums. Handy horse kegs—Irvin Wright, Bob Wright, rider; Phyllis Johnson, owner and rider; Bill Wessels of Oneida, owner and rider; Rick Collins owner and rider; Harry Frisby, owner and rider. T T S re e-eighth-mile, ladies race- Joi l-ord of Canton, Marv Lou Ford rider; Jim Trone, Karen Jones', rider; B. W. Johnson, Delores Kenney, rider; Jim Johnson, Phyllis J ? H 5?P«V, , rlder : Pauline LeMaster of Hillsdale, owner and rider. Three-eighth-mile, farmers race —Gene Ford, owner and rider; Denny Henton of Hillsdale, Ronnv S h ? ft - ., r , lder; Gene Phillips of PnnceviiJe, Gene Rummerfield, rider; Jack Kear of Princeville, Ed Kear, rider; Dick Roderick of Mattoon, owner and rider. Water Works Target of Peoria Sit-in PEORIA, 111. (UPD - Demonstrations were scheduled to con* tinue today in a stepped-up fight against alleged discrimination ia job hiring at the Peoria Water Works Co. Friday, 30 demonstrators staged a sit-in at the water company's offices. The group, all members of the National Association for the Ad' vancement of Colored People, renewed the protest Thursday after demonstrations early in July against the electric company. A water company official said none of the utility's 86 employes was Negr/p. Leave at Closing Time The demonstrators left promptly at closing time. John Gwynn, president of the NAACP's Peoria chapter said they would "return again and again." Meanwhile Peoria Mayor Robert Day and the conference committee of the Mayor's Commission on Human Relations issued a joint statement calling for improve^ ment in the city's race relations. "Peoria must have immediate improvement in the area of race relations. The ultimate goal is justice for all men and the welfare of the entire community," the report said. The commission pledged to "continue meeting and negotiating in the face of all obvious difficulties involved." Hospital Names New Head of Nurse Service Dr. Thomas T. Tourlentes, superintendent, announced Friday the appointment of Miss Esther Vatthauer, RN, to the position of acting director of nursing services at Galesburg State Research Hospital, effective Aug. 1. Miss Vatthauer, who has been serving as assistant director, succeeds Miss Wilhelmina Nolan, RN, who has resigned as director of nursing services. The new acting director has been a member of the staff at Research Hospital since August 1956. She is a graduate of the Nursing School of Springfield Memorial Hospital, Springfield. Miss Vatthauer served as a captain in the Army Nurse Corps during World War II with foreign service in France. Wholesalers Drop Prices of Gas CHICAGO (UPD — Wholesale gasoline prices to Chicago retailers have been cut by at least' eight major oil firms. The dealers are expected to pass the reductions, ranging from 2.1 to 2.4 cents a gallon on to motorists. The firms were: Standard Oil Division of American Oil Co.; Texaco Inc.; Mobil Oil Co.; Sin­ clair'Refining Co.; Shell Oil Co.; Pure Oil Co.; Phillips Petroleum Co.; and Cities Service Oil Co. R. F. Emmons, Standard regional manager, attributed the prica cut to "competitive pressures" among dealers. DEAN HILL 174 N. Academy Phone 343-1331 STATE FARM Life Insurance Company Home Office. BJoomingtM, JMtooJ* Everywhere you look there's a WHITE ROOF WHITE'S INSULATION 343 -0185 -SPECIAL ROWE RO-WAY SECTIONAL Overhead Garage Doar 9x7 Door Completely Intl»lle4 on you* own ]»m ONLY $79.00 18x7 SUe Complete ONLY $177.00 Commercial Doore k Electronic Opener* Avetlebl*. For Your Bell Buy See Your Excluiive Rowe DUtributor. Price* include ell hardware.. 0la«*. labor etc. DON HOWE 92« Locu»i Street RO-WAY DOOR SALES & SERVICE Phon* 942-031*

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