Freeport Journal-Standard from Freeport, Illinois on July 15, 1975 · Page 8
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Freeport Journal-Standard from Freeport, Illinois · Page 8

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Tuesday, July 15, 1975
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Page 8 Freeport (III.) Journal-Standard, Tuesday, July 15, 1975 Stock Market Report NEW YORK (UPI) - Brighter business prospects triggered heavy buying today that pushed prices broadly higher in active trading on the New York Stock Exchange. Industry Cleaned up inventories at a record $2.97 billion clip in May and by doing so many apparently came through the recession-plagued second quarter fairly well, according to earnings reports released so far. This helped encourage investors to drive the Dow Jones industrial average, a 4.77-point winner Monday, 4.93 point higher to 880.79 shortly before noon EOT. Advances led declines, 886 to 357, among the 1.690 issues crossing the tape. Turnover during the first two hours amounted to about 10,900,000 shares, up from the 8,620,000 traded' during the same period Monday. The NYSE high- speed transaction ticker ran five minutes late at the outset. President Ford's proposal to decontrol old oil prices over a 30-month period apparently helped some of the oils and related issues. Getty gained 2 to 190%, Continental 134 to 73%, Atlantic Richfield 1% to 109%, Hughes Tool 1% to 10314 and Kerr-McGee 1% to 91%. Ramada Inns led the Big Board actives, up % to 514 on 157,400 shares. Eaton Corp. followed, up 14 to 26 on 149,200 shares. Leyitz Furniture was third, up 14 to 6% on 122,400 shares. IBM gained % to 20834 after announcing two new disk systems and transaction terminals for retail stores. Burroughs added 1% to 108% and Texas Instruments 1 to 11714. Prices were higher in active trading on the American Stock Exchange. Fri- gitronics led the Amex actives, up 1% to 14% on 24,900 shares. Damson Oil followed, up % to 63^ on 24,600 shares. Aegis was third, unchanged at 1% on 19.500 shares. 11 A.M. Quotes Courtesy of Edward D. Jones & Co. 11 N. Van Buren Avc. Telephone 233-3118 American Motors Corp 714 AT&T 50% Chrysler Corp 14i£ Colt Industries, Inc 3114 Commonwealth Edison 28 Commonwealth PFD 18% . Crum Forster bid 23% asked 23% Exxon Corp 92 Ford Motor Co 41% General Electric Co 50% General Foods Corp 26% ' General Motors 53 Goodyear...: 20 Gould Inc 28 Holiday Inns 14% . Honeywell Inc 36% Household Finance Corp 16% IBM ,....209 International Harvester ......;27% •3MCo 61 Newell Companies ....bid 7% asked 7% Northwestern Steel&Wire.. 41 RCA : ...21 Sears 69% Sundstrand Corp .....25% Texaco,. Inc 28% U.S. Steel Corp : 61% Westinghouse Electric Corp 19% Woolworth Livestock JOLIET, 111. (UPI) - Livestock: Cattle sales insufficient to establish market. Hogs 1,000; 25-50 higher; No 1-2 200230 Ib 57.50-58.00; No 1-3 200-250 Ib 57.0057.50; No 2-3 250-270 Ib 56.25-57.00. Wednesday estimated receipts: 2,800 cattle. 1,200 hogs. PEORIA, 111. (UPI) - Livestock: Cattle 500; steers and heifers steady; choice steers 47.00-51.00; good and choice 44.00-49.00; good 41.00-44.00; choice heifers 44.00-48.00: good and choice 41.00-47.00. Hogs 3,400; 25-50, instances 1.00, higher; No 1-2 200-240 Ib 57.50-57.75, some 58.00; No 1-3 200-250 Ib 57.00-57.50; ^ Weather NORTHWESTERN ILLINOIS Fair and a little warmer tonight. Sunny and hot Wednesday. Low tonight in the mid 60s. Wednesday around 90. Official 7 a.m. Freeport weather readings are taken at the city's wastewater treatment plant on South Hancock Avenue for the National Weather Service.) TEMPERATURE Unofficial noon temperature 81 Past 24 hours: high 76, low 55 Year ago today: high 86, low 64 Records for date: high 103, low 46 PRECIPITATION Past 24 hours 0 inches Month to date 1.06 inches Normal for July 5.34 inches Year to date 17.20 inches Normal to Aug. 1, 24.05 inches Sunrise, 5:33 a.m. Sunset, 8:31 p.m. Extended Forecast: , Illinois: Partly cloudy to cloudy with chance of showers and thunderstorms Thursday through Saturday. Hot Thursday. Lows upper 60s or low 70s, highs mostly low 90s. Not quite so hot north Friday and Saturday. Lows 65-75, highs upper 80s north, around 90 south. No 2-3 250-260 Ib 56.50-57.00, 260-280 Ib 55.50-56.50; Nb 3-4 280-300 Ib 54.00-55.50. CHICAGO (UPI) - Chicago carlot meat trade: . Beef trade active; demand good; choice steer beef 1.50-2.00 higher; choice heifer beef 2.002.50 higher; good steer beef 1.00-1.75 higher; good heifer untested; 500-700 Ib choice steer beef 85.00-87.00; 500-800 Ib choice heifer beef 74.50-85.50. Pork trade slow; demand uneven; all cuts untested; trade limited to few fresh pork loins, unestablished: 14 Ib down 102.50; 14-17 Ib 102.50; 20 Ib up 90.00. Daily Record It is a principle of American justice that in Individual is always presumed innocent Deaths And Funerals Grain CHICAGO (UPI) - Wheat, corn and soybeans were substantially higher at noon today on the Board of Trade Wheat Jly 3.57 up 7^ Sep 3.63^ up 4i£ Dec 3.751,6 Corn Jly 2.95 up 10 Sep 2.761/4 up 7i^ Dec 2.6314 up 3% Soybeans Jly 5.68V6 up 6 Aug 5.58 up 6i£ 'Sep 5.57 up 634 Produce CHICAGO (UPI) - Midwest gradable nest-run eggs: Weaker: prices off 1 to unch; large 42 off 1; medium 33 off 1; small 26 unch: breaking 37 unch; checks 31 unch. English Policeman Struck By Lightning While Directing Traffic WARRING-TON, England (UPI) - A bobby directing traffic at a busy intersection was hit by lightning Monday. The bolt struck the point of his traditional blue hat. Patrolman James Allen, 20, escaped injury except for mild shock and a headache. He returned to his chores after resting in a police car for half an. hour. "I felt a blow on the head," Allen said, "and then I felt like I had been plugged into the mains." It was raining at the time and motorists said they saw the lightning bolt hit 'the policeman's hat. Roy Rogers Says > Only Hlness Can Bring About His Retirement NAMPA, Idaho (UPI) - Cowboy star Roy Rogers, 62, says only illness can bring about his retirement. "It's like the old saying about dying with your boots on - that's the way I want it," Rogers said Wednesday. He spoke at a news conference prior to his three-day appearance at today's 60th annual Snake River Stampede. Appearing with him was his wife, Dale Evans; their son, Dusty, 28; and the oldtime singing-group, the Sons of the Pioneers. "The only reason I would retire is sickness," Rogers said, citing business interests which include his museum and horse ranch in California, his many investments and six state fair and rodeo performances each year. He also records western songs and shortly will start a new movie. Oil Firm Discloses Millions In Gifts To Italian Politicians WASHINGTON (UPI) - Exxon Corp. has disclosed gifts of $46 million to Italian politicians, the largest amount for any company since federal probes in 1973 began uncovering the corporate financing role in U.S. and world politics. Exxon said political contributions are legal in Italy, but acknowledged that its subsidiary Esso Italiana had disguised the gifts for nine years "so that they could not be identified as political contributions." "This was a mistake," Exxon said in a statement Monday. Exxon said the practice was*stopped in 1971, two years before the Watergate investigations discovered illegal involvement of corporations in U.S. politics. Union Electric Will Maintain Service During Employe Strike ST. LOUIS (UPI) - Union Electric Co. said today it will maintain normal service during the strike by about 1,500 employes, members of three locals of the International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers. The union, which represents linemen, meter readers and truck drivers, has not had a contract since July 1 and began the strike Saturday night Rural Freeporter Wins In Lottery Edward E. Lamoreux, Freeport Route 4, won $500 in the July 4 Super Slam drawing of the Illinois Lottery. Lamoreux bought his ticket at The Red Door. Hard of Hearing? 30 Day FREE TRIAL Or return C. E. for Full Refund Hearing Test and Consultation By Appt. HEARING AID WEARERS Batteries For All Hearing Aids Available Here. * Save 20% EVERY DAY With Our Coupons We Sell Rent Trade Repgir All Hearing Aids DAILY MON.Jtai FRI. 9 to 5 DAILY . - WOJAK HEARING AIDS 334W. OaUno fr««port Phi 333.7489 an indivfdual is always presumed innocent until proved guilty and a report that anyone is charged with an offense cannot be con- • strued as proof that he committed the offense. We rely upon official records for the information published In this column. Fire Calls Firemen arrived after the fire in a flat bed truck was out in the 2000 block of West Laurel Street Monday afternoon. The truck, owned by Gerald Grove, Lanark, was damaged when wiring under the hood and dashboard caugh^. fire- Firemen were called to a false alarm at the W. E. Kautenberg Co. office at 1235 S. Adams Ave. late Monday night. Firemen responded to a call late this morning at 29 S. Johanna Ave. when a dryer caught fire. Break-Ins A window was broken to gain entry to Tri-State Supply, 114 N. Commercial Ave.. over the weekend. A socket wrench set valued at $18, two dish sets valued at $8, and $2.50 in change from a vending machine were taken. Ambulance Calls George Horton, Freeport Manor Nursing Home, fell there this morning and was taken to Freeport Memorial Hospital by a fire departemnt rescue unit. He was treated .for a laceration on his scalp and dismissed. Violet Fehlman, 416 W. Garfield St.. fell at home Monday night and was taken to the hospital by an ambulance. She was listed in satisfactory condition this morning and was being treated for a fractured left hip. Rose I. Davis, Brewster Apartments, fell there Monday night and was listed in satisfactory condition this morning at the hospital. She fractured her right hip. Small Claims The law firm of Hunter, Plager & Hasting, Freeport, was awarded a small claims judgment of $146.50 against Delores Anderson. Cottage Grove, Ore. Cherie Vinney, 203 E. Main St., was awarded a judgment of $222.75 against Mr. and Mrs. Fred Busch. 609 N. Van Buren Ave. J. H. Patterson Co., 324 E. Stephenson St.. was awarded a judgment of $58.11 against Bill Davis, Freeport Route 5, and a judgment of $70.80 against William McGee, 637 E. Wirine- shi'ek St. Donald L. Bates, 632 W. Douglas St., was awarded a judgment of $238,42 against Gary Evers, 1105 S. Galena Ave. Breva Ortmeier, Freeport Route 1, was awarded a judgment of $237.15 against .Paul M. Lamp, McConnell. Robert J. Gouge, 1414 S. Float Ave., was awarded a judgment of $465.40 against Robert L. McGee, 513 E. Madison St. Accidents An unidentified vehicle hit a parked car owned by William Fleming, 111 W. Broadway, in front of his home late Monday night. A parked car owned by Anna C. Whitehead, 611 E. Park St., was hit by an unidentified vehicle in the Eagle Supermarket parking lot on South West Avenue Monday morning. Vandalism Someone broke the front door of Osco Drugs, 17 W. Stephenson St., with a brick. The value of the glass to be replaced was estimated at $400. The broken glass was discovered early this morning. Circuit Court CRIMINAL CASES Susanne D. Gundry, 541 N. Warren Ave., pleaded guilty to a charge of leaving the scene of an accident and was fined $50 and ordered to pay $5 in court costs. Perry A. Turner, 721 E. Shawnee St., pleaded guilty to an amended charge of reckless driving and was fined $300 and $15 in court costs. He had been charged with driving while intoix- cated. Thomas M. Miller, rural Egan, pleaded guilty to a charge of transporting liquor with a broken seal and was fined $100 and ordered to pay $5 in court costs. David W. Ankney, rural Elizabeth, pleaded guilty to a charge of driving while intoxicated. He was fined $400 and ordered to pay $10 in court costs. Michael E. Ufken, rural Davis, pleaded guilty to a charge of improper lane usage and was fined $100 and $10 in court costs. He had originally been charged with driving while intoxicated. A guilty plea to a charge of driving after her license was suspended brought a $100 fine and $5 in court costs for Pamela J. Lampe, 1733 W. Revere St. Jeffrey M. Peterson, 536 W. Broadway, pleaded guilty to a charge of curfew violation and was fined $15 and $10 court costs. William M. Kenny, Apple River, and James J. Ellis, rural McConnell, both pleaded guilty to charges of theft of property valued at less than $150. They took a tire, rim and lug nuts from a car .at Bachrodt Chevrolet. Each was placed on one year's conditional discharge, fined $100 and ordered to pay $10 in court costs. Two charges of theft against Betty Prinkey. East McClurg Street, were dismissed. She had been charged with taking clothes and records from Roger Wilson and clothes, records and two television sets from William DeFrane. Nicolaj Garmasch, rural Rock City, pleaded guilty to a charge of disorderly conduct and was placed on six months conditional discharge and ordered to pay $15 in court costs. He shouted at and threw bottles in a garage of Katherine Garmasch. rural Rock City. A charge of battery, for dragging Katherine Garmasch into a ' trailer, was dismissed. Raymond E. Miley, 19 S. Albert Ave., pleaded guilty to a charge'of possession of less-than 2.5 grams of marijuana. He was fined $150 and ordered to pay $10 in court costs. Charles Harv6y, 452 wT Moseley St.. failed to appear on a charge 6f driving while intoxicated and a judgment was entered against him for $510. CIVIL SUITS Ivan and Iva Hoffman, Freeport, were awarded possession of their property at 621 E. Iroquois St.' fr.om a tenant, Niva Flowers of Freeport. in their suit to regain the apartment. Bankruptcies Charles Lester and Pamela J. Priebe, Rockford, filed separate bankruptcy petitions in Federal Court here each alleging liabilities of $35,365.34 and no assets. He is employed by Ingersoll Milling Machine Co. and she is employed by Geraghty Industrial Co. Russell L. Mitchell, Rockford, filed a petition alleging liabilities of $5,149.78 and no assets. He is employed by Ipsen Industries. Tiny Mae Ruark, Rockford, filed a petition alleging liabilities of $5,555.56 and assets of $50. She is employed by J&M Builders and Supplies Inc. Donald and Kathleen Seehauer, Rockford, filed separate petitions. He alleged liabilities of $5,246 and assets of $480 and is employed by Paris Auto Shop. She alleged liabilities of $5,246 and assets of $400 and is employed by the Blackhawk Club. Richard and Elizabeth Kithcart, Rockford, filed a joint petition under the wage earner's plan alleging liabilities of $8,416.57 and undetermined assets. That Kangaroo Remains Loose In Central Illinois DECATUR, 111 (UPI) - The kangaroo that fought policemen in Chicago last fall may have forsaken the big city foe the quieter atmosphere of central Illinois. Rosemary Hopwood of St. Elmo was en route to work in Decatur Monday morning when she spotted a kangaroo on Illinois 128 near Dolton. She was one of several motorists to spot the marsupial. Several sightings have been reported around the state since last fall, when two Chicago policemen corralled a kangaroo in an alley am 1 , tried to handcuff it. Both of the officers received some bruises for their efforts and the kangaroo hopped off. The police still do not know to whom the kangaroo belonged. Iron Left On Board Cause Of Monday Fire An iron left heating on an ironing board was the cause of a fire at the home of Mrs. Ida Cunningham, 476 S. Miami Ave., Monday afternoon. Firemen said a mailman delivering mail noticed the smoke coming from the house. Fire damage was limited to the ironing board and the rug beneath it. Firemen used a smoke extractor to remove the smoke from throughout the home. Richard A. Utt Richard A. Utt of 1303 S. Armstrong Ave. died Sunday of an apparent heart attack while visiting in Los Angeles. Calif. Born March 10,1936, in Freeport, he was the son of Carl and Evelyn (Allen) Utt. He married Linda Babcock Jan. 13, 1971, in Freeport. Surviving are his widow; a son, Carl, at home; his mother; a sister, Mrs. Leslie (Marilyn) Willis of Rockford; and a brother, Dennis of Missouri. He was preceded in death by his father and a daughter. Funeral service will be at 3 p.m. Thursday in Walker Mortuary. Burial will be in Chapel Hill Cemetery. Friends may call after 4 p.m. Wednesday at the mortuary. John L. Corbett MOUNT MORRIS-John L. Corbett of Mount Morris, a World War II veteran, died Monday in Veterans Administration Hospital, Madison, Wis., after 'an extended illness. An employe of Kable Printing Co. 39 years, he was foreman of the bindery. He was a member of the Church, of the Brethren, Mount Morris Moose Lodge, American Legion, VFW and Plainview Cemetery Board. Born Aug. 31,1914, in Oregon, he was the son of Joseph and Bessie (Ballard) Corbett. He married Opal Helwick in September 1945 in Mount Morris. Surviving are his widow; his parents of Mount Morris; a daughter, Mrs. Evelyn Morris of Timmonsville, S.C.; four brothers, Howard and Eugene, both of Mount Morris, Russell of Pomona, Calif., and Darrell of South Bend, Ind. Also, four sisters, Mrs. Glaydon (Marian) Miller and Mrs. Kenneth (Gladys) Johnson, both of Mount Morris,' Mrs. Charles (Dorothy) Byers of Long Beach, Calif., and Mrs. Kenneth (Lois) Miller of Morrison; and six grandchildren. He was preceded in death by a son and a daughter. Funeral .service will be at 2 p.m. Thursday in Finch Funeral Home here. The Rev. Richard C. Witmer, pastor of the Church of the Brethren, will officiate. Burial will be in Plainview Cemetery. There will be no visitation. Christa Jo Lower PEARL CITY-Graveside service for Christa Jo Lower, infant daughter of Calvin and Cathy (Kuntz) Lower, Pearl City Route 1, was held today in Chapel Hill Cemetery. She died this morning in Freeport Memorial Hospital, where she was born Monday. The Rev. William Bankester, pastor of Zion Church, officiated. Arrangements were completed by Walker Mortuary. Surviving besides her parents are a sister, Cherri at home; her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Roger Kuntz and ( Mrs. Hilda Lower, all of Freeport, and Charles Lower; great-grandparents, Mr. and .Mrs. Vernon Kuhle- Suspended Jail Time Given Freeport Man John W. Taylor, 450 N. Lemon Ave., was given a 90-day suspended jail sentence for violating his probation. Associate Circuit Judge Dexter Knowlton handed down the sentence. - Taylor, who earlier had been ordered to appear on a petition to revoke his probation, failed to appear and a bench warrant was issued for his arrest, charging him with contempt of court. The sentence is to remain suspended as long as Taylor complies with terms of his probation. His probation was extended a year. No action was taken on the contempt of court charge. He was originally placed on probation on a charge of possession of a controlled substance. The Smarter You Are, The Sleepier You Get DURHAM, N.C. (UPI) - According to a National Driving Institute survey, the more education a person has the more likely he is to fall asleep at the wheel of an automobile. But Duke University psychiatrist William Erwin, who conducted the survey, suggested one explanation for the results might be honesty -or a lack of it -in answering his questions. He recently spent two months pol- • ling 1,500 drivers at highway patrol licensing stations in North Carolina. A scant 3.2 per cent of drivers with grade school educations admitted they sometime became drowsy driving -but 84.9 per cent of those with postgraduate degrees said they had experienced drowsiness behind the wheel. According to "Accident Facts," published by the National Safety Council, 15 to 30 per cent of fatalities on interstate, highways are caused by drivers falling asleep. The survey showed the incidence of falling asleep at the wheel increases with each level of education. The rate ranged from 2.6 per cent for drivers with a junior high school education, 59.8 per cent for senior high school graduates and 77.8 per cent for those with college degrees. Erwin offered a number of theories, although he said the survey raised more questions than it answered."The less educated you are, the less honest you are in responding to questions," he offered in an interview as one possible reason. Another theory is that driving is more of a routine task for highly educated persons, making them more susceptible to boredom. In the 20-to 29-year-old age group, 70 per cent of those polled said they sometime experienced drowsiness while 35 per cent in the 60-to 69-yearold age group admitted becoming sleepy. These statistics came as no surprise, said Erwin. ."Older people have a 'greater capacity to perform a low level boring task." Younger people, he said, also tend to use their cars more often, particularly * in the early morning hours. That Freeport Ceramic Tile Co. Has Hallmark Accessories Towel Bars, Paper Holders, Etc. 447 W. South, on Ihy Bollline Phono 233-261? meier and Mr. and Mrs. George Kuntz, all of Freeport, and Mr. and Mrs. Walter Wirtjes of Pearl City; and great- great-grandmother. Mrs. Helen Moss of Freeport. Terry Tripp OREGON-Funeral service for Terry Tripp of rural Oregon, who died Sunday in Dixon KSB Hospital, will be at 1 p.m. Thursday in Farrell Funeral Home here. The Rev. Timothy New, pastor of the East Oregon Chapel of the Church of God, will officiate. Burial will be in Ashton Cemetery. Friends may call from 7 to 9 p.m. Wednesday at the funeral home. Mr. Tripp, a World War I veteran, was a self-employed trucker and wood cutter. He lived 54 years in the area. Born Sept. 30, 1895, in Belle Plain, Iowa, he was the son of Byron and Mary Ella (Jones) Tripp. He married Esther Craig July 19, 1921, at Ashton. Surviving are his widow; three daughters, Mrs. Dan Coy of Soldiers Grove, Wis., Mrs. Lawrence Holman of West Brooklyn and Mrs. James Wallin of Alabama; two sons, Elmer of Rockford and Albert of Houston, Tex.; 18 grandchildren; five great-grandchildren; and a brother, Floyd, and a sister, Mrs. Pearl Craig, both of Dixon. A daughter and a brother preceded him in death. Mrs. Glenn Mehlhausen ASHTON-Mrs. Glenn (Lois) Meh- lhausen of Rockford, a former resident of the Ashton and Oregon area, died Monday afternoon at the home of her son, William of Ridott, after an ex r tended illness. She formerly managed a Lillian's store in Rockford. Born March 5, 1916, in Ashton, she was the daughter of Henry and Grace (DeFur) Hinz. She was married to Glenn Mehlhausen May 19, 1934. Surviving besides her son are her husband; a daughter, Mrs. Joseph (Jane) Artadasy of Kenilworth; a sister, Mrs. Clarice Calkins of Rockford; a brother, Burton of Downey; three grandchildren'; and a foster grandchild. Funeral service will be at 2 p.m. Thursday in Cluts Funeral Home here. Burial will be in Ashton Cemetery. Friends may call from 7 to 9 p.m. Wednesday at the funeral home. Mrs. Logan Machen SAVANNA-Mrs. Logan (Ethel S,) Machen of Savanna died this morning in Good Samaritan 'Nursing Center, Mount Carroll, where she resided about two months. She was a member of Savanna Community Church, a 50-year member of Order of Eastern Star and past president of Savanna Woman's Club. A member of American Legion Auxiliary, she was past district director of the auxiliary and past state poppy chairman. Born July 29, 1885, in Gratiot, Wis., she was the daughter of Harmon J. and Mary (Sargent) Smith. She was married to Logan Machen Nov. 25,1919, in Warren. He died in 1954. Surviving are a son, John of Savanna, and a sister Mrs. Eunice Doll of Lena. Funeral service will be at 1:30 p.m. Thursday in Law-Jones Funeral Home here. The Rev. Milton Kading, pastor of Salem United Church of Christ, • Lena, will officiate. Burial will be in ; Warren Cemetery. Friends may call from 7 to 9 p.m. Wednesday at the funeral home. FUNERAL DIRECTORY BURKE-TUBBS FUNERAL HOME Cor. N. Walnut and W. Galena Phone 232-0613 1 SCHWARZ FUNERAL HOME 816 South Galena Avenue Phone 232-9017 G. T. Schwarz, W. R. Cramer WALKER MORTUARY 321 West Main Street Phone 232-2136 TUESDAY LOWER, Christa Jo, (Infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Lower); 3 p.m. Graveside Service at Chapel Hill Cemetery. THURSDAY UTT, Richard; 3 p.m. at the Mortuary. Friends may call after 4 p.m. Wednesday. SWIMMING POOL • SUPPLIES • • Algoecidet • Chlorine • Test Kits • Repair Kits • Hand Skimmers • LAWN & GARDEN • • Insecticides • Fertilizer • Fungicides /^•JULY & AUGUST I Monday. u to 9 11 I Tois, Wed., Thur., Fri 9 to 5:30 1 I Saturday 9 to $ I LANG'S GARDEN CENTER 425 W. South St. Phone 232.971 1

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