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Market Reports Today H on 6ALt »StmO GRAIN MARKEt Ifrwmmtt Ortft A Sum C«. latket fnay* «u»ef to up of down ™*r i:» pjft. when final bid h y attlve». 11:80 o'etoe*. bid. ^ §New Cora — -Oats - $115 INew Beans 18.04 ChieagrOritn ftanflt : CHICAGO (UPi)-Wheat and corn were substantially higher and soybeans irregularly higher at noon today on the Board of Trade. Prices at Noon Wheat 4.54 Up 20 4.39% Up 20 4 .311/4 ^20 Corn 3.27% up 10 3.05% up 10 3.02 3 /4 up 10 Soybeans 10.25 up 40 8.75 linch. 8.49 up 40 Sep l)ec Mar Sep t)ec Mar Aug Sep Nov !- Mtrcantil* Exchange " CHICAGO (UPI) - Futures on the Chicago Mercantile Exchange today: : High Low Ciosr Prev. Live Beef Cattle Aug 58.50 58.50 58.50 58.50 Set 59.77 59.77 59.77 58.77 Dec 60.20 60.20 60.2059.20 Feb 60.62 60.62 60.62 59.62 Apr 60.07 6d.07 60.07 59.07 Jun 59.97 59.97 59.97 58.97 Aug 58.62 58.62 58.62 57.62 Live Hogs Aug 61.60 61.60 61.60 60.20 Oct 56.00 56.00 56.00 54.45 Dec 57.35 57.35 57.35 55.90 Feb 57.35 57.35 57.35 55.90 Apr 55.70 55.70 55.70 54.15 Jun 55.50 55.50 55.50 54.00 &y 54.75 54.75 54.75 53.25 Aug 52.50 52.50 52.50 51.00 Frozen Pork Bellies 80.40 80.40 80.40 78.90 78.85 78.85 78.85 77.35 77.17 77.17 77.17 75.67 74.70 „ .. 74.70 73.20 74.60 „ 71.60 70.10 On Stock Market NEW YORK (UP!) - WHh the prime rate rising again to a new high level, ^investors •retreated nervously to the sidelines and stock prices fell sharply in light trading today on Kitte New York Stock Exchange. * The Dow Jones Industrial average was off 7 points at 894.49 shortly before ' noon. Declines led advances, 707 to 348, among 1,455 issues across the tape. TwoJiour turnover amounted to more than 4,420,000 shares, compared with 5,030,000 traded during the same period 'Hiurs- Feb Mar May Jly Aug Dow Jones Averages ; NEW. YORK (UPI) - Dow Jones i p.ni. CDT stock averages 30 Indus 20 trans 15 utils 65sdocks 893.36 off 8.13 158.31 off 1.43 96.02 unch. 269.52 off 2.06 Grain Futures . : CHICAGO (UPI) range:, High Low Close Prev. Wheat Sep Dec Mar May jly * Corn Sep Dec Mar May Jly . Oats Sep Dec Mar May Jly Grain 454 454 454 434 439V 2 439^ 439^ 419^ 431V 4 431K 431V4 HVA 413^ 413% 4Wz 393% 363% 363% 363% 343% 327% 327% 327% 318% 305% 305% 305% 295 302% 302% 302% 292% 300 300 300 291 29514 295% 295% 235% 146% 146% 146% 140% 153»/ 4 153 153V4 147% 157 157 157 151 155% 155% 155% 149% 153% 153% 153% 147% Affect* Market NEW YORK (UPI) - The report Vice President Spiro Afnew was under investigation regarding contract awards "apparently resulted in weakness in the dollar overseas after some recent strength,!' says E. F. Mutton, the jstock market more often thin not,- according to the firm, has tended to follow the daily trend of the dollar in foreign markets in the past couple of months. Despite Wall Street's negative response to the Agnew story, this news development temporarily .Will "unsettle the market but is not likely to have any lasting impact," it adds. Atari*-* (Continued ism page I) First National City Bank, the second largest hank in the nation, raised its prime rate to 9Vi per cent from 9 per cent Friday and it was expected other banks would follow. Investors have been concerned recently by the climbing rates. Marcor was the most active issue, unchanged at 22% on 115,500 shares, including a block of 110,000 shares ait 22% Westinghbuse was second, off % to 34 on 87,500 shares, and W. R. Grace third, off % to 22% on 72,400 shares. Gold mining issues declined as gold prices dropped abroad. Campbell Red Lake lost 2 VA, Dome Mines 2Vs, ASA Ltd. 1% and Homes take Mining 1%. Chemicals were lower, Union Carbide by 1% and Eastman Kodak 1. Oils moved in both directions Superior gained lost 1%. Among the glamors, Xerox lost 3, Avon Products 1% and ScMumberger 1. Electronics and computers were mixed. IBM lost 2 and National Cash Register. 1%. Steely, motors, rails, airlines, and aircrafts were mixed in fractions. Prices declined in moderate trading on the American Stock Exchange. "the prevalent belief that common. stocks no longer provide a satisfactory hedge against inflation is a myth," says Wright Investors' Service of Bridgeport, Conn. Over the past ten years the Consumer Price Index has grown by 44 per cent, the firm says, but the price of the Dow Jones Industrial Average has risen by 39 per cent while its dividend income has increased by 42 per cent. On the other hand, the market value of the average high-grade bond has dropped by 34 per cent over the same period with no increase in interest income, it adds. "Fears of a global depression are ill-founded," according to Loeb Rhoades' Fortnightly Review. Although the unrest in foreign exchange markets and unruly capital flows have raised the specters of the '30s, "today's economics are not deflation prone," the letter says. The Depression of the '30s was brought on by underutilization of resources and price weakness, it says, while the 1%; Niatomas; major industrial nations now are faced with inflation stemming from their commitment to full employment. from work. He also said Wayne had not obeyed him even after wee VMinge uuaiu nwnwers con ram ne snoujQ florae uy Sabbath's orders. Wayne could not be contacted this morning for comment. 01 SQn 8BM fW muni not conmwni until he has. talked to Wayne. More controversy was snmng here this morning over the president's action. At leant four of the six village board monv bers said they were not in gen» era! agreement with Sabbath, the president Thursday said the board did generally concur with his actions. . 'Out of drder' "I think his method was out of order," said Carol Estes, a board member. "There should have been a board meeting before action was taken." She added she has a great deal to say on the matter, but will defer commenting until a board meeting early next week. Sabbath was elected last May after a write-in campaign. He OMeanec liesus rjraernn ana Wayne Pheiffer. Warren Demtck, former Mercer County sheriff, has been hired as a temporary policeman to replace Wayne. Demick resigned as sheriff Tuesday under pressure from the Mercer County Board, the board expressed concern over five jailbreaks which had occurred in the three years Demick was sheriff. Police(Continued from page 2) Soybeans Aug Sep Nov Jan Mar May Jly 1025 915 849 835 833" 826 823 1025 915 849 835 833 826 823 1025 915 849 835 833 826 823 985 875 810 795 793 786 783 Waiter Leayes $75,000 Estate To Government SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) John Rosetta emigrated to the United States from Italy in 1917, served with the Army in France during World War I and was naturalized a citizen in 1920. ' • He worked as a waiter in San Francisco's North Beach district until his retirement. He died in 1971 at the age of 83 without ever marrying. ' His will, disclosed Thursday, left an estate of nearly $75,000 in cash and U.S. Savings Bonds to the U.S. government. "I do this in gratitude for the care and help I have received from the government," said the will, written in 1969, which specifically omitted his two brothers. The market's strong perfor mance in July should spur some consolidation and profit taking, says Laidlaw-Cogger- -shali's Monthly Investment Letter. It advises investors to take advantage of good values now since it might prove costly to wait for a market slump. "Money awaiting investment is sitting on the sidelines, and once investors feel that the bull market has resumed, aggressive buying will take place," the letter says. Agnew Visits Frank Sinatra PALM SPRINGS, Calif. (UPI) - Frank Sinatra returned to his home late Thursday to host Vice President Spiro T. Agnew, sources close to the singer reported. Agnew flew here Thursday to "take a couple of days off" following the hubbub in Washington when it was revealed he is under investigation for possible involvement in a kickback and bribery scheme. Associates of Sinatra said he flew to California by private jet from New York, arriving shortly before midnight, to host the Vice President. Children Need to Know Importance of Budgeting By DEAN C. MILLER I UPI BUSINESS EDITOR :NEW YORK (UPI) - Budgeting is an economic "must" for nations, businesses and individuals, so teaching a child how to manage money should be done as early as possible. Since spending habits are acquired at an early age, that's when parents should start the Business Today ; Children first notice money when they visit stores with parents or friends. Shopping trips with pre-schoolers might be the best time to start the learning process, according to "Consumer Views," a First National City Bank of New York publication which has reviewed the question. "Give your toddler or five-year-old some change and let him pay for his own crayons," the bank suggests. Once the child becomes aware of numbers let him decide whether he wants to spend his coin on one soda or a pack of gum. Under five or six, according to the experts, children still are too young for a weekly allowance. They don't have a sense of "tomorrow," a necessary ingredient in any such planning. At the start, keep the child's budget responsibilities simple. An allowance for a child under eight or nine should be only enough to ' buy ice cream, inexpensive toys and other small things that make him happy. At nine or 10, the allowance can cover more needs. Here's when the "heart to heart" talks begin. Sit down with him and list his needs and fancied needs — lunch, carfare, movies, magazines. Along about that time it also might be wise to help the child set up a record of what he spends for a period of two weeks or so. Experts say an allowance should be kept on a business basis. Forget emotionalism or forget the experiment. If the allowance is designed to teach the child to handle money it should be a regular part of'his life. Not a carrot dangled before his nose. There's nothing wrong with making junior stay home from a movie because he refused to clean up his room. But disciplinary action should come after the allowance is handed over, not tied in with it through withholding. If an older child decides to get an outside job it may in many instances be unwise to discontinue or reduce the allowance. That, in effect, is penalizing his initiative. Talk it over and come to some understanding. A savings account, or whatever. And there will be times when the child, like the parent, comes up flat broke. Should you bail him out? . Yes, say the experts. But make it in' the ered the policemen while the couple backed out of the bar and through the crowded lobby. Panned by Police ' The Van Treeses, pursued by police, ran to their car across the street in the municipal parking lot. One patrolman attempted to block an exit with his patrol car, but Van Treese drove over a sidewalk and sped east on Simmons Street. At least five squad cars raced after the fleeing car. Van Treese outdistanced them and escaped near the corner of Knox and Locust streets. Van Treese was driving without lights, police officers reported. State troopers aided city police as they cruised the streets of Galesburg searching for the Van Treese auto, Other poilice agencies were notified. Less than an hour later, a 24- year-old Monmouth man driving along III. 41 near Midwest Manufacturing Co. saw Van Treese walking along the pavement carrying his wife over his shoulder. Van Treese asked to be taken to the home of a relative, but agreed with the driver of the car that Mrs. Van Treese should be treated at a hospital. Poilice were called by officials at Cottage Hospital's emergency room. Patrolmen approached Van treese with their guns drawn, but although he was unruly he submitted to arrest, police said. The gun the Van Treeses allegedly used at the bar was located under a floormat of their wrecked car, according to offi cers. Skinny Dipper Gets Citation SEATTLE, Wash. (UPI) Miss Carol Edmiston, 26, refused to put on her clothes when caught swimming in the nude at Baker Hot Springs by a National Park Service ranger. Ranger Jim Menzies, court records showed Thursday, then cited her because she "had no identification at that time." Rustler Wanted CARSON CITY, Nev. (UPI) — A newspaper ran this ad from the Butler Meat Co,: "Wanted, cattle rustler. Graveyard shift, hazardous pay given, no life insurance, no names, apply within." Cambridge Park Site for Reunion OPHIEM Robert Horberg, Cambridge, was elected president when descendants of P. A. Johnson had their 23rd annual reunion, Aug. 5 at Hand Park, Cambridge. Lloyd Carlson, Woodhull, was ejected vice president and Mrs. Legal Notice LEGAL NOTICE COMBINED PUBLIC HEARING Notice is hereby given to all interested persons that a Combined Public Hearing will be MM on Friday, August 17,1093. it 2:00 P.M. in the Council Chambers of City Hall, South Cherry Street, Galesburg, Illinois. Interested persons will be given an opportunity to express their views concerning the pro- wed Dayton and Henderson feet intersection improvement in GaMburg. the proposed improvement consists of widening the existing pavement on Henderson Street and providing,a fifteen foot and variable width median which will replace the existing median to maintain two thru- traffic lanes in each direction and introduce left-turn lanes at both approaches to Dayton Street, the north approach to Sanborn Street, and at several entrances between north of Dayton Street and Fremont Street, the Dayton Street approaches will be widened to provide two thru-lanes in each direction. Also, included is the removal of the xisting six-foot and variable width raised and chat ter median on the Fremont Street approaches and replacement with a twelve-foot and variable width thermo-plastice median to provide two thru- lanes in each direction and a left-turn lane on each approach; All work on the Fremont Street approaches will be accomplished within the existing pavement limits. The existing traffic signals at both the Henderson- Dayton Street and the Henderson-Fremont Street intersections will be modernized. Additional right-of-way will be required in all four quadrants of the Henderson-Dayton Street intersection and in the northeast and southeast quadrants of the Henderson-Sanborn Street intersection. An additional five foot and variable width strip of right-of-way will be required on the east side of Henderson Street from Dayton to Sanborn Street. No additional right-of- way will be required on the Dayton Street and Fremont Street approaches to Henderson Street. The purpose of the Combined Public Hearing is to discuss the design features, including right- of-way and geometries, right-of- way and construction schedules and the Department's relocation assistance program. It is the policy of the Illinois Department of Transportation that no family or individual occupying a dwelling can be displaced by the Department's highway construction projects unless and until initial adequate replacement housing is made available to, or provided for, all those to be displaced by the project. Written statements will be accepted at the public hearing and for a period of ten days following the date of the hearing. All written statements will be duplicated and included as part of the public hearing transcript. Maps, drawings, an environmental effects statement, and other pertinent information is available for public inspection and copying at the Office of the District Engineer, Illinois Department of Transportation, 6035 N. Mt. Hawley Road, Peoria, Illinois 61614. 7/17; 8/10; 2T NOTICE FOR BIDS The Salary and Insurance Committee of the Knox County Board will accept bids for insurance coverage for Knox County. Specifications may be obtained at the office of Yvonne B. O'Brien, County Clerk. Bids will be accepted until Friday, September 7, 1973, at 4:00 p.m. and should be delivered to the office of the County Clerk, Courthouse, Galesburg, Illinois. The Committee reserves the right to accept or reject any and all bids and waives any formalities in bidding. Dated this 2nd day of August, 1973. SALARY AND INSURANCE COMMITTEE OF THE KNOX COUNTY BOARD, KNOX COUNTY, ILLINOIS By: Clerk 8/3-10-17; 3T Golesburq ReqisterMoil, Galesburg, tlj. Friday, Aug, 16, 1973 21 Bike Pack Snack* Keep snacks handy in your bike pick - munchaWes easy to tote and easy to nibble. Prune^tudded oatmeail cookies , Jk^^ •jfJtA^ufl ^sUtssfc lateral * are PSKKCQ wim iron ana po* tassnttl to keep those muscles fRfnVtog. Add Vt cup snipped pitted prunes to your favorite oatmeal cookie recipe — stow cookies in your saddlebag. Marriage Licenses KNOX COUNTY - Shelley P. r, Lmke Bracken, and MaJb7Uel*w^^ E. Muselman, Sterling. sor, was cfyasen as secretary. The 1974 reunion was scheduled for the first Sunday in August at the same location. form of an advance. That J Wright against William E. teaches him about borrowing i Wright, and Desi C. Harshbar- arid buying on credit...and ger'against Beth K. Harshbar- paying back. 'ger. Thefts Mrs. Logan Peterson, of near Galesburg, reported to the office of the Knox County sheriff Divorces Filed j Thursday at 3 p.m. that $131 in KNOX COUNTY — Janet L. casil was taken from ner P^se RUMMAOI SAII Mt AMOLD Odds fc ends, men'*, women 's & children's clothing free kittens." GARAGE SALE 1SW MtADOW DK. MIDAY at SATURDAY I A.M. • I P.M. Baby & maternity clothes, men's, women's & children's clothing, many sizes, dishes. 1170 CLM HONDA BIO GARAOE SALE 1171 Garten Lane rai.» SAT. - ••» B.B.Q._frlll, «tereo eomole. 83" color TV, sewing machine, Great Dane, 7 mo. male; books, clothes and more. OARAOI SALE Seiurdar * ••">• »• *? W. Main Rd. Half MUa Watt of Airport — Aeroaa from Westport 20 in. dec. fan, belt driven and timer, curtains, drapes, quilts, elec. appliances, many household Items, linens, 4xB Tumble Twist rug, old records, clothes, Jr. az. 9 and IdVa, misc. BIG 4 FAMILY Backyard Sale 421 MONMOUTH BLVD. • - S P.M. (nlte) FBI. I - ? A.M.—SAT. Not Responsible for Accidents Garage Sale 1135 BEECHER Friday Eve — 4 -1 p.m. Saturday — I a.m. - 3 p.m. Lots of good childrena clothing YARD SALE 47S N. Cedar St. Saturday, Aug. 11,8-5 Ton air conditioner, lots of good childrens clothing, baby clothes, large size maternity and womens clothes, toys, games, knick knacks and misc. items. ONE TABLE OF NEW HOMEMADE ITEMS. Not responsible for accidents PATIO SALE RAIN OR SHINE FBI., Aug. 10—3 - 9 p.m. SAT., Aug. 11—I - U a.m. Nothing sold before S Fri. 1012 NL Farnham St. Backyard Sale 1731 Rock Island Ave. Sat., Aug. 11 8 A.M. - 5 P.M. MISC. ITEMS BACKYARD SALE •II South Elm Saturday and Sunday t to S Movie screen, dresses B to IBU, hats, mens shirts 14'/a to ISli, misc. tools, glassware, other misc. items. Not responsible for accidents GARAGI SALE ISM Garden Lane Saturday, Aug. 11 — I - a Snow tires, trailer hitch, men's, ladies, boys & babies clothing, aquarium, etc., fancy Guppies, tent, scout outfit, toys, HO car track, lots of misc. YARD SALE 101 DUFFIELD SATURDAY and SUNDAY ALL DAY Clothing, dishes and misc. Some Free Items FARRARS GARAGE SALE 402 Locust Xnoxvllle, 111. Saturday, Aug. U • a.m. - • p.m. Drapes, dishes & household items. Rain date later. Backyard Sale 24c PHILLIPS Sat., Aug. U 8 A.M. to 4 P.M. NO EARLY SALES BACKYARD SALE 573 MONRO! Sal., Aug. 11 — | a.m. - i p.m. 5,000 BTU air conditioner, clock, clothes, golf balls, lots of toys and misc. . GARAGE SALE 71S PINI ST. Friday Evening — 4 -1 p-a. Saturday — I a-m. - a p.». Clothes — girla 6-7, boy* 10-12, womens 10, odd* and ends, few antiques. which was in her car parked in front of her home. READ THE WANT ADS! GARAGE SALE m £• MAIN Friday — 4 - Dark Saturday — Till Noon Furniture, dishes, adding machine, Jewelry and misc. Bargains For Everyone YARD SALE 477 W SOUTH Sat., Aug. 11 •AM, 0P.M. MOVtK 0 - YARD SALE HI Olive Frl. 5? Sat. •-? 102" green divan - good condition; red velvet bedspread; lawn mower; card table-chalft; fttusk stand; sled; clothes (boya 14*11). Misc. — Misc. BACKYARD SMI rtlday, Aug. u r |.t Saturday, Aug. It — • - 3 1IM Flotenee Ave. Children and adult clothing, dishes, nic-nacs, several misc. items. Not Responsible for Accidents GARAGE SALE Antiques, furniture, J Duncan Phyfe chairs, rockers, dishes, many ladies blouses 38 & 40's, big white china bathroom lavatory, Hoover elec. broom. Nothing Sold Before t A.M. 1715 McMaittrs Avt. FRI. ft SAT., Aug. 10 * 11 t A.M. - » P.M. MOVING SALE Saturday, Aug. 11 — 9-1 1134 N. Seminary St. Many new items, prices slashed, high chair, adult & children's clothes, men's shirts 15-32, tennis rackets, 2 B.B.Q. grills, maternity clothes, books, scrap lumber, large dog cage or house, large framed oil painting, silver candelabra, sliver platters, vaporizer, ironing board, plants, flower pots, paintings on wood, pillows and misc. items. Garage Sale 285 FAIR ACRES SATURDAY, AUG 11 Rain or Shins 5 framed English prints and other pictures, good bowling ball, clothing sr.. 14-18, shoes sz. 8''a-n, wigs and misc. YARD SALE 773 E. FIFTH Saturday,,Aug. 11 — I • T Antique desk, antique love seat, antique rocking chair, antique oak swivel desk chair, window weights, wood scraps for gun holder, table legs, some light furniture and misc. items. NEIGHBORHOOD OARAGE SALE 1441 * 1413 N. Farnham Friday — 4-1 Saturday — • - 12 Power tools, shutters, two 20" girls bikes, books, dishes, Venetian blinds, travis rods, curtains, playpen, stroller, car seat, Play- tcx nursers, maple high chair, bedding, clothes infants to adults, toys, new pottery, Singer scwinp machine, pool and filter, misc. items. YARD A BAKE SALE I960 BU1CK 4-Dr. Hardtop: Black & Decker drill bit sharpener, nearly new; Upright piano; 2 electric ranges; AM- FM clock radios; Couch; Avons; Handcrafts; Wicker cat lied; set TV trays on stand; clothing; misc. Rain or Shine SAT., Aug. 11th—1:00 a.m.-? Church of God of Prophecy •2 Illinois Ave. GARAGE SALE 321 MAPLE AVE. ALL DAY SAT., Aug. Uth Car air conditioner, 19*0 4-Dr. Pontlac, Sony tape recorder w/ tapes, 2 color organs, 2 Gates snow tires 13", few Antiques, depression glass, children and adult clothing, all sUes. BACKYARD SALE 1011 N. Broad FRIDAY—S-i p.m. SATURDAY—• a.m.-l p.m. SUNDAY—12-5 p.m. Bicycles (Schwlnn Jr. Stingray girls & 3 sp. boys), furniture, refrigerator, dryer, oil space heater, TV set, light fixtures, 4 -D file cabinets, sm. appliances, bedspreads, clothes, wigs, toys. Frontyard Sale 903 Harrison Friday Evening Saturday All Day 2 antique guns, old silver cuius, high chair, 2 bikes, 10 speed & 22" girls bike, lots of clothes for everyone, nic nacs. Not responsible for accidents BACKYARD SALE Formal, doll patterns, needle- books, Pack-O-Fun, Sc antique? workbasket mags. 1048-1972, dishes, Avon bottles, toys, clothes for boys, women, men, girls, books, lamps, pole lamp, Childcraft, roaster oven. View Master home theater, reels, furniture, and more. Prices low. Clean sale, 9 a.m.-5 pm., Saturday. Aug. 11, 778 E. Grove. GARAGE SALE Friday. Aug.. 10 — 3-7 Saturday, Aug. 11 — AH Day 101 Bailay — East Galesburg 1966 Corvair Monza 4 speed, wheel chair, walker, chord organ. 8 hp. engine, boys and ladies clothes and shoes, rugs, pillows, dishes, electric drill, tires, curtains, single bed, many msic. items. OAtUM Mil 3 fpc# b^ftdifWJttt 6#t. &H6£f» toys, all alzes of fetHttpfCadi. childrens, clothing, a*, it and 14 and misc. Backyard Sale IMS HUH* AVE Sat., Attf. 11 * t«5 A Little lit ol Svttfjrthing YARD f All •1 Jt. Peart •MM Saturday- Baked goode, detramldilier, '62 Rambler station wagon, antique dishes, truAfcg, Wetools, old lamps, tools, lewelry, radios, clocks, furniture, clothing and misc. • FAMILY BACKYARD SALE 194 rttttsca Friday Bte, — I - 1 e .m. Saturday — All Day Bicycle, glassware, kitchen utensils, gobs and goba of nic nacs, elec. appliance* St clothing V 4 FAMILY lAtmnrr SALE 7«S WIUARD Friday t>e. — 4-1 pjn. Sararday — I a .m. - f Boya clothing, baby swing, sew* lng machine, name brand wom ens clothing and misc. 1114 PONTIAC 3 Family YARD SALE 1101 MONROE SATURDAY—f a.m. • ? Nothing Sold before » a.m. SUNDAY—1 p.m. - ? Furniture, some Avon, Hammond organ, men's it women's clothing, odds St ends & Tri- Kim. BACKYARD SALE T4 LINCOLN ST. SAT., Aug. 11—S a.m.-l p.m. Many o 1 d coins, Antiques, clothing for boy's Se girl's—all sizes, women's slacks sz. 10 Sc 12, bedding, sm. appliances & misc. Clean BACKYARD SALE 323 S. Paarl St. SAT., Aug. 11—I - S (Rain Date Monday—l-S) Clothing, toys, bedding, nic- nacs, misc. Antique walnut bed, school clothes for girls. CARNIVAL against Dystrophy SATURDAY, Aug. Uth 102S BEECHER AVE. 10 a.m. till 3 p.m. Lots of fun games — over 500 prizes. Popcorn & root beer. Even a Spook House to chill you. Come see for yourself. Ringmaster: Breads Lee PORCH SALE SATURDAY, Aug. 11. 1173 a a.m. - S p.m. 1111 N. ACADEMY ST. Garage door 8'x7', hammock, hose reel, louvcred door, 9'xl2' oval braided rug, coins, children Sc adult clothing, misc. items. Not Responsible for Accidents BACKYARD SALE 105S VY. loiey SAT.—f a.m. to I p.m. TV, coin collection, baby clothes, misc. RAIN OR SHINE BACKYARD SALE 351 ARNOLD ST. FRI. at SAT., Aug. 10-11 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. Good clean clothing, books, chrome bird cages, picture frames, naugahide chair and miscellaneous. Rain Date—Aug. 17-11 Backyard Sale S66 N. BROAD Sat., Aug. 11 9-4 Avon, baby clothes, glassware, coats and mite, items. GARAGE SALE 1370 N. SEMINANY SAT., Aug. 11— a a.m.-? Baked goods, Jewelry tree, clothing, 50' wire fence & posts, % sz. roll-away bed. Sponsored by: XI ALPHA GAMMA CHAPTER OF BETA SIGMA PHI DRIVEWAY SALE Misc. 403 MAPLE ST., Abingdon, 111. SAT.. Aug. 11—I a.m.-? l,g. sz. ladies clothes, dresses & lingerie, nic-nacs, pans, sm. bike, boys' clothing sz. 10 & 12, inside door. Rain Dale—Aug. llih LARGE Basement A Furniture SALE 1498 WIUARD ST. FRIDAY, Aug. 10th 3 P.M. - I P.M. SATURDAY, Aug. 11 S A.M. - 3 PM- Small 120 Base Accord)an, 3-pc. Antiqued bedroom set, gas stove, refrigerator, humidifier, Maytag wringer washer, wool rug I5'x9', oval nylon rug 10'x 8', infant through adult clothing St lots of misc. items. GARAGE SALE )04» PARK AVE. 1 Block South of Knox Between Pine and Lombard Friday. Aug. 10 - 5 - a Saturday. Aug. 11 — • -1 Baby furniture, clothes, maternity, children, adults, lawnmower, 7:10x15 tire and rim, eanner, toys, 100's paper backs, many harlequins, material & patterns, cases of outboard grease, roaoh and ant killer, insect spray killer, moth bombs, household oil, sweepers and misc. items.