Lancaster EagleGazette from Lancaster Ohio Page 19

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March 20, 1963
Lancaster Eagle-Gazette from Lancaster, Ohio · Page 19

Publication:
Lancaster Eagle-Gazette i
Location:
Lancaster, Ohio
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 20, 1963
Page:
Page 19

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L
Stock
Market
NEW
YORK
AP
-
Motors.
toppers
and
chemicals
showed
plus
signs
as
the
stock
market
·dfed
higher
early
this
afternoon
in
slow
trading.
The
Associated
Press
average
of
60
stocks
at
noon
had
a
gain
of
.5
at
255.6
with
industrials
up
1.0,
rails
up
.2,
utilities
up
.1.
Gains
of
key
stocks
ran
from
fractions
to
around
a
point
but
most
changes
were
small.
Quite
a
few
stocks
showed
small
losses.
Trading
slackened
even
below
Tuesday's
slow
pace.
Wall
Streeters
credited
the
market's
firmness
chiefly
to
short
covering.
U.S.
Smelting
picked
up
a
couple
of
points
while
Polaroid
and
Xerox
were
each
ahead
about
a
point.
Woolworth
and
Eastman
Kodak
each
advanced
about
a
point
while
Du
Pont,
Radio
Corp.,
and
Amer-
I
livestock.
Produce
ican
Smelting
did
than
that.
slightly
better
Chrysler
and
American
Motors
were
fractional
gainers.
Ford
and
General
Motors
were
firm.
Lorillard
fell
%
to
45,
later
clipping
the
loss.
Liggett
Myers
and
American
Tobacco
made
fractional
gains.
Fractional
gainers
included
ATT.
United
Aircraft.
Montgomery
Ward,
Anaconda,
Westinghouse
Electric,
Texaco,
Standard
Oil
(New
Jersey).
Illinois
Central
and
Southern
Pacific.
Crown
Cork
fell
more
than
a
point.
Homestake,
New
York
Central
and
Sperry
Rand
were
among
fractional
losers.
The
Dow
Jones
industrial
average
at
noon
was
up
2
42
at
674.48.
66%
120%
31%
45%
52%
26%
26?4
Prices
on
the
American
Stock
Exchange
were
mixed
in
slow
trading.
Corporate
bonds
were
irregular.
U.S.
government
bonds
were
mostly
unchanged.
NEW
YORK
'(AP-lla.m.
Stocks
Allegheny
10%
Allied
Chemical
'
44%
Alcoa
52%
American
Airlines
American
Cyanamid
American
El
Power
34%
American
Home
Prod
American
Smelting
American
Tel
Tel
American
Tobacco
Anaconda
Copper
Armco
Steel
Ashland
Oil
Atchison
Atlantic
Refining
Babcock-Wilcox
49%
Baltimore
It
Ohio
35.«
Bendix
Av
51
Bethlehem
Steel
Cen.
Soya
Chesapeake
Ohio
Chrysler
Corp
Cities
Service
Columbia
Gas
Col
S
Oh
El
Con
N.
Gas
Cont
Can
Curtiss
Wright
Detroit
Steel
Corp
Douglas
Aircraft
du
Pont
Erie
Lack
Firestone
Ford
Motor
General
Dynamics
Corp
General
Electric
General
Foods
General
Motors
Gen
Tel
El
Goodrich
Goodyear
International
Harv
Johns-Man
ville
Kaiser
Alum
Kroger
Co
L
0
F
Glass
Marathon
Oil
Marquette
Cement
Montgomery
Ward
National
Cash
Reg
National
Distillery
N
Y
Central
Norfolk
Western
111%
Ohio
Edison
47%
Pennsylvania
RR
i5'/s
Phillips
Petroleum
48%
Pitt
Plate
G
56V4
Procter
Gamble
72
Pullman
Inc
28%
Pure
Oil
39
1
*
R
C
A
5
8
%
Republic
Steel
36V
8
Scott
Paper
31%
Sears
Roebuck
79%
Shell
Oil
37%
Sinclair
Oil
38%
Socony
64%
South
Pacific
29
Sperry
Rand
13Vi
Standard
Oil
Cal
65%
Standard
Oil
Ind
53%
Standard
Oil
J
62%
Stud-Packard
6%
Texaco
64%
Timken
Roll
Bear
56
Un
Carbide
105
United
Aircraft
48%
U
S
Rubber
43%
U
S
Steel
45
Westinghouse
Elct
32%
Wheeling
Steel
30%
Sales
780,000
30V4
55%
90
63
28
71%
59%
43%
20%
12
23%
237%
3%
33%
43%
26
72%
78%
62%
24%
46%
32%
34
43%
33%
25%
53V4
46%
35%
33%
67%
25%
Lancaster
Produce
Prices
paid
today
tor
poultry
and
eggs.
F.O.B.
LANCASTER
Bens–
heavy
tjrpt,
5
Ib.
and
over
……………
is
Hens–
Leghorn
or
light
type
.08
Fryers
and
Broiler*.
3
to
3V
4
Ib
…………..
isvi
Old
Roosten
4
Stags
….
06
JCcib.
Valentine-Shannon
Rites
At
Newark
EUB
.
Eggs,
fresh
country.
dozen–Large
32;
medium
.30;
small
.21;
Prices
Corrected
Daily
by
LANCASTER
POULTRY
CO.
Columbus
Livestock
COLUMBUS,
Ohio
(AP)
-
Hogs,
(85
central
and
western
Ohio
markets
reporting
to
the
Ohio
Dept.
of
Agri.–10,200
estimated.
Ungrad-
ed
butcher
hogs
160-190
Ibs
12.5013.75:
over
300
Ibs
11.00-11.75.
Cattle
(From
Columbus
Producers
Livestock
cooperative
Assn.)
–Steady.
Cows:
Standard
"and
commercial
15.00-18.00.
Commercial
bulls
19.50-21.80.
Veal
calves
steady;
choice
and
prime
31.00-37.50.
Sheep
and
lambs–Selling
at
auction.
THI
LANCASTBt
(O.),
IAttf-$AZfm,
WtttatMtay.
Mwck
20.
1143
By
Mrs.
Mary
E.
Mow
BREMEN

The
Memorial
E.
U.
B.
Church
in
Newark
was
the
scene
of
an
evening
wedding
March
15
marked
by
beauty
and
simplicity
when
Miss
Susan
Valentine
became
the
bride
of
James
Allen
Shannon.
Rev.
R.
Davis
officiated
for
the
double
ring
ceremony
at
8
o'clock
with
the
church
organist
providing
a
program
of
traditional
nuptial
music.
Only
immediate
families
of
the
bride
and
groom
were
in
attendance.
The
bride
is
the
daughter
of
Mr.
and
Mrs.
Harry
Valentine
of
New
Lexington,
and
the
bridegroom,
the
son
of
Mr.
and
Mrs.
John
E.
Shannon
of
Bremen.
The
bride's
only
attendant
was
Mrs.
Frank
Wood.
Mr.
Wood
served
as
best
man
for
Mr.
Shannon.
For
her
wedding
the
bride
selected
a
light
beige
suit
with
hat


o–
–o-

—-
*uii».
taucAiijaii
jiuuaenuiacr
Jurs
and
accessories
in
brown.
She
car-
p
nrr
«.
t
rri«
ne
,r
M-.
«TM*i
*/
riPrt
»
ho,,TM,,*
«f
invoiv
v^iinu,
*
orrest
Friesner,
Mrs.
Myrtle
At-
Chicago
livestock
CHICAGO
(AP)

(USDA)
-Hogs
5,000;
butchers
strong
to
25
higher;
1-2
200-230
Ib
butchers
14.25-14.75;
1-3
190-260
Ib
13.7514.50;
2-3
250-300
Ibs
13.50-14.00;
1-3
320-400
Ib
sows
12.50-13.00;
400500
Ibs
12.-12.75.
Cattle
9,00;
calves
none;
slaughter
steers
steady
to
25,
instances
50
higher;
load
lots
of
mostly
prime
1.200-1,375
Ib
steers
25.50-25.75;
load
prune
1,450
Ibs
25.00;
bulk
high
choice
and
prime
1,100-1,475
Ibs
24.75-25.25,
choice
900-1,200
Ibs
22.00-23.25;
choice
8501,050
Ib
heifers
23.25-24.25;
high
choice
and
prime
1,075-1.100
Ibs
24.50;
utility
and
commercial
cows
14.50-16.50.
Sheep
200;
deck
lambs
17.00;
otherwise
not
enough
for
a
market
test.
FARMER
(Continued
from
Page
1)
lost
125
hogs.
Called
to
Army
service
for
two
years,
he
lost
money
on
farm
operations
during
this
period.
Presently
Max
owns
a
complete
line
of
modem
farm
equipment
including
2
large
tractors,
self-
propelled
combine
with
corn
head
and
modern
batch
dryer.
He
reconditioned
an
old
barn
ultra
modern
grain
storage
facilities,
has
repaired
buildings
on
his
own
farm
and
on
other
rented
farms.
Grows
Seed
Corn
The
OYF
grows
his
own
hybrid
seed
corn,
keeping
corn
test
plots
to
develop
his
own
varieties.
He
follows
a
heavy
rotation
of
corn,
using
minimum
tillage
practices,
fertilizes
all
crops
according
to
soil
tests
and
carries
a
lime
program.
He
has
installed
over
1450
rod
of
tile.
His
present
comprises
310
acres
in
corn,
with
a
yield
up
to
125
bushels
per
acre,
102
acres
of
wheat
and
two
tons
of
hay.
His
livestock
includes
9
beef
cattle,
12
beef
cows
and
86
hogs.
Max
is
a
member
of
the
Liberty
Union
Vo-Ag
Department's
Young
and
Adult
Fanners
classes,
was
recently
elected
a
new
director
of
the
County
Farm
Bureau
Federation.
HE
BELONGS
to
the
Fairfield
County
Beef
Cattle
Feeders
Assn.,
the
County
Fish
and
Game
Assn.,
Ohio
Certified
Seed
Improvement
ried
a
bouquet
of
lovely
yellow
rosebuds.
For
her
daughter's
marriage
Mrs.
Valentine
wore
an
orchid
and
Mack
dress
complemented
with
black
accessories.
Mrs.
Shannon,
mother
of
the
bridegroom,
ww
attired
in
a
blue
knit
suit
with
alack
accessories.
After
the
ceremony
the
new
Mr.
and
Mrs.
Shannon
departed
on
a
short
wedding
trip.
Upon
their
return
they
will
be
at
home
at
476%
Granville
Street,
Newark.
Mr.
Shannon
is
associated
with
the
Hollophane
Co.
at
Newark.
·
*
*
Mrs.
R.
S.
Brown
March
Hostess
For
Home
Study
V
Mrs.
R.
S.
Brown
was
hostess
86
Ib
shorn
for
the
March
15
meeting
of
the
Home
Study
Club
at
her
Strayer
Ave.
home
welcoming
members
and
guests
at
8
o'clock
for
dessert.
Tables
were
colorful
in
St.
Patrick's
Day
motif
and
with
Ireland's
national
flower,
the
shamrock
as
individual
place
favors.
Following
dessert
Mrs.
C.
M.
Brown
opened
the
meeting
with
a
timely
verse
"The
Robbins
Are
Back
in
Town
Again."
She
then
conducted
a
short
business
session.
Mrs.
A,
D
Hufford
gave
an
interesting
history
of
the
"Sand
Dollar"
found
on
the
Pansacola
coast
in
Florida,
the
story
befitting
the
Easter
season.
Mrs.
Reason
Scholl
contributed
two
numbers
their
titles
"The
Pessimist"
and
"Let
Us
Smile."
Mrs.
Francis
Howdyshell
h
a
d
*
We
Tried
Cheerful
Dining."
The
concluding
program
number,
"Just
a
Housewife,"
was
by
Mrs.
Bryan
Beery.
Mrs.
Brown
and
Mrs.
Charles
Wood
were
in
charge
of
rook
play
in
which
score
awards
were
presented
to
Mrs.
Porter
Welty
and
Mrs.
Beery.
The
hostess
gave
each
of
her
guests
a
prize.
Her
guests
were
Mrs.
Dean
Brown,
Mrs.
F.
M.
McCandlish,
Mrs.
Jess
Brummage
a
n
d
Mrs.
L
u
c
y
Michaels.
·
*
·
farming
program
Assn.
and
the
Thurston
Methodist
Church.
to
the
judges.
Max
According

A
Tues-
Squirrels
Get
Safety
Bridge
LONGVIEW,
Wash.
(AP)
$1,000
bridge
was
erected
day
so
that
squirrels
can
cross
busy
Olympia
Way
in
quest
of
food
without
getting
killed.
Traffic
fatalities
among
the
·quirrels
were
of
concern
to
businessmen
of
the
Parks
Plaza
office
building,
who
have
been
feeding
them.
The
bushytails
live
across
the
street
from
the
office
building,
in
Public
Library
Park.
The
narrow
metal
and
canvas
bridge,
30
feet
high
and
·»
feet
long,
was
erected
fr*«
by
contractor
Amos
J,
Peters.
is
an
"exceptionally
hard
worker
carrying
over
425
Productive
Man
Work
units
per
man.
His
general
planning
is
excellent."
Rttuwrs-Up
Records
Kenneth
Folti
and
his
wife,
Connie
are
the
parents
of
3
boys.
The
y
o
u
n
g
farmer
operates
a
231-
acre
farm.
He
has
a
pipline
milk-
er
and
bulk
tank
for
his
dairy
herd.
He
is
active
in
Rushcreek
Grange,
won
the
county
contour
plowing
match
in
1962
and
placed-
fourth
in
the
state
matches.
John
and
Judy
Ritchie
have
one
child.
John
farms
188
acres,
which
he
bought
last
May.
He
started
buying
machinery
and
livestock
while
still
a
high
school
junior.
He
strip
crops,
has
built
a
new
milk
house
and
1200
bushel
corn
crib.
He
belonged
to
the
FFA
4
years
and
the
4-H
club
9
years.
In
addition
to
receiving
certificates
of
merit
the'
three
young
farmers
were
gifted
with
awards
ning,
March
22
at
7:30.
The
lecture
hour
will
feature
an
Irish
program.
Mr.
and
Mrs.
J.
C.
Hall
and
son
Tom,
Akron,
were
Sunday
visi
tors
of
her
mother,
Mrs.
A.
D
Hufford.
Large
Local
Group
At
Republican
Banquet
A
local
group
of
25
paople,
headed
by
Mayor
Sherman
Householder
attended
the
Republican
Victory
Banquet
held
in
Lancaster
last
Friday
evening.
Seated
as
a
group
were
Mr.
and
Mrs.
Buell
Webster,
Mr.
and
Mrs.
Fred
Lacey,
Mr.
and
Mrs.
Carl
Evans,
Mr.
and
Mrs.
Harold
Cottrill,
Mr.
and
Mrs.
Robert
Lacey,
Mr.
and
Mrs.
John
Lytle,
Mr.
and
Mrs.
Sherman
Householder,
Mrs.
well,
Mrs.
William
Heinzman.
R.
M.
Foltz,
Harold
McCandlish,
C.
M.
Brown,
George
Biddle,
Vance
Sharps,
Jay
MiUigan,
W
a
y
n
e
Church
and
Clytus
Hedges.
This
is
the
largest
local
group
ever
to
attend
the
banquet
in
many
years.
They
enjoyed
talks
by
Congressman
Homer
(Pete)
Abele
and
Associate
Justice
of
the
Ohio
Supreme
Court,
Paul
M.
Herbert,
Columbus.
Temperatures
By
THE
ASSOCIATED
PRESS
.12
.11
.29
Albany,
clear
34
Albuquerque,
clear

55
Atlanta,
clear
M
Bismarck,
clear
48
Boise,
clear
58
Boston,
snow
44
Buffalo,
cloudy
41
34
.20
Chicago,
cloudy
60
Cleveland,
rain
50
Denver,
clear
52
Des
Moines,
cloudy
..
39
Detroit,
snow
39
Fairbanks,
clear
7
Fort
Worth,
clear
….
74
Helena,
cloudy
47
Honolulu,
clear
79
69
.01
Indianapolis,
snow

66
Juneau,
cloudy
41
Kansas
City,
clear
Los
Angeles,
clear
Louisville
t
cloudy
Memphis,'
clear
Miami,
clear
61
70
80
79
82
41
34
.37
.24
Milwaukee,
snow
Mpls.,
St.
Paul,
clear
_.
New
Orleans,
cloudy
.
«7
,,
..
New
York,
rain
46
35
.48
Oklahoma
City,
clear
.
66
Dmaha,
clear
46
_
..
Philadelphia,
cloudy
.
40
33
.58
Phoenix,
clear
72
51
Pittsburgh,
cloudy

46
36
.77
Portland,
Portland'
Me.,
Ore.
cloudy
46
cloudy
58
*apid
City,
cloudy

45
Richmond,
cloudy
….
51
5t.
Louis,
clear
66
Salt
Lake
City,
clear
.
46
San
Diego,
clear
70
San
Francisco,
clear
.
63
Seattle,
cloudy
55
30
31
49
22
42
33
34
31
33
29
30
32
-24
45
33
69
34
28
39
52
42
46
75
26
26
63
35
40
32
33
51
36
31
47
28
39
36
29
47
49
45
.04
.17
.07
.02
.38
.02
tampa,
cloudy
*..
86
70
..
Washington,
cloudy
.
.
4
5
37
.86
(T–Trace)
Seeks
SS
Card
For
Unborn
Child
SAVANNAH.
Ga.
(AP)-There
was
quite
a
stir
three
months
ago
when
Freeman
Jelks
Jr.
applied
for
a
Social
Security
card
for
his
6-month-ok)
con.
Jelks
now
has
applied
for
a
card
for
an
unborn
child
in
the
name
of
Spencer
Jelks
if
it's
a
boy
and
Laura
Jelks
if
it's
a
girl.
Mrs.
Jelks
said
their
son.
Freeman
III,
needs
a
new
Social
Security
card

"He's
just
aoou
chewed
the
first
one,
up."
Jelks
said
Tuesday
the
whole
thing
started
when
his
son
re
ceived
some
corporate
stock
for
a
Christmas
present.
Stockholders
must
have
Social
Security
numbers
under
federal
regulations.
Teacher
Charged
With
Desecrating
America's
Flag
CHARDON
Ohio
(AP)

The
trial
of
Artie
McCartt,
a
high
school
teacher
charged
with
desecrating
the
American
flag,
will
b
e
t
r
a
n
s
f
e
r
r
e
d
from
Geauga
County
Court
to
Common
Pleas
Court.
County
Court
Judge
Carl
Hofstetter
Tuesday
granted
a
defense
motion
to
move
the
case
to
the
higher
court.
McCartt,
39,
says
he
stepped
en
the
flag
in
a
Kenston
High
School
class
to
demonstrate
the
high
degree
of
nationalism
in
this
country
during
the
Spanish-American
War.
He
told
the
12th
grade
class
in
social
science
he
would
have
been
arrested
for
such
an
act
during
the
Spanish-American
War.
Certified
Credit
At
Dayton
Headed
For
Liquidation
DAYTON,
Ohio
(AP)-;ertified
Credit
Corp.,
with
assets
estimated
at
$40
million,
apparently
is
headed
for
liquidation
and
will
not
have
sufficient
money
to
reimburse
its
shareholders.
Ally.
Gen.
William
Saxbe
has
told
U.S.
District
Court.
Saxbe
testified
before
U.
S.
District
Court
Judge
Carl
A.
Weuv
man
here
Tuesday
in
an
action
filed
by
22
stockholders
seeking
to
place
the
big
firm
in
receivership.
Certified
already
has
been
placed
in
receivership
by
Franklin
County
Common
Pleas
Court
at
Columbus.
The
attorney
general
said
the
action
in
Columbus
was
to
protect
the
investments
of
about
16
million
by
the,
company's
co-called
thrift
certificate
purchasers
in
Ohio.
There
are
an
estimated
6,000
certificate
holders
in
at
least
eight
states,
compared
to
15,000
to
20,000
stockholders.
Saxbe
estimated
that
assets
of
Certified,
which
involves
than
80
corporations
in
eight
states,
might
be
sufficient
to
re-
unburst-
creditors
and
certificate
holders
but
that
little
would
b«
left
for
stockholders.
.
Judge
Weinman
continued
indefinitely
a
restraining
order
against
Certified,
prohibiting
it
from
transferring
or
disposing
of
any
of
its
assets.
He
said
another
hearing
would
be
held
to
discuss
receivership,
but
he
set
no
date.
Certified
has
Ohio
offices
in
Columbus,
Cincinnati,
Akron,
Cuyahoga
Falls,
Newark.
Dayton,
Canton,
Cleveland
Springfield
and
Wapakoneta.
Worry
of
FALSE
TEETH
Slipping
or
Irritating?
t««.
Thii
pleura
powder
gives
i
remarkable
wnse
of
added
comfort
plates
mor"
armlr.
No
gummy.
gooejr,'past
^il
or
reeling^if,
alkaline·
(non-acid)
Get
FASfHETH
at
any
taiTcoSnter'
TOMMY
TERMITE
SAYS-
KILL
WATERBUGS
etc.
Ants,
Reaches,
Spiders.
Try
oar
New
Home
Service
Plan
Introductory
Offer
Guaranteed
Inexpensive
Protection!
Any
single
type
home
with
basement
…..
OL
3-7791
day
or
OL
34966
nire
HINES
Girls
4-H
tiubs
Meet
Next
Tuesday
Night
A
meeting
of
all
Bremen
Girls
4-H
Clubs
will
be
held
Tuesday
evening.
March
26
at
7:30
at
the
Rushcreek
Grange
Hall
for
reorganization.
Miss
Mabel
Westervelt
wOl
be
present
to
assist
in
selecting
projects
for
the
year.
All
girls
must
be
present
at
this
meeting
to
be
eligible
to
enroll
in
4-H
club
work
for
this
year.
Mothers
are
asked
to
accompany
their
daughters
to
this
session
Club
advisors
are
Mrs.
Neal
Miller,
Mrs.
Elbert
Hartman
and
Mrs.
Richard
Boyer.
*
·
»
RUSHCREEK
GRANGE
Regular
meeting
of
Rushcreek
Grange
will
be
held
Friday
eve-
of
motor
oil,
gasoline
and
tractor
tries
by
the
Pure
Oil
Co.,
Standard
Oil
Co.,
Fairfield
Gulf
Distributing
Co.,
Fairfield
County
Farm
Bureau
Landmark
and
the
Firestone
Store.
Members
of
Young
Farmer
the
Outstanding
Committee
this
year
were
Jsycees
Bill
Markwood,
chairman,
Don
Reese,
judges,
Ray
Boystel
Jr.,
publicity
and'
Bob
Robinson,
awards.
Forty-eight
U.
S.
companies
automobile
tire*.
CENTRAL
(Continued
from
Page
1)
and
arms
from
Cuba,
U.S.
officials
indicated
that
Atty.
Gen.
Robert
F.
Kennedy
may
attend.
3.
To
arrange
for
more
rapid
and
complete
exchange
of
intelligence
on
such
movements.
The
presidents
agreed
to
speed
up
their
fledgling
common
market
which
would
tie
in
later
with
a
Latin-American
free
trade
area.
U.
S.
LOSES
(Continued
from
Page
1)
are
Canada's
relations
with
the
United
States.
President
Kennedy
is
known
lo
have
been
annoyed
by
the
failure
of
the
State
Department
to
realize
the
angry
reaction
which
its
statement
might
very
well
get
in
Canada.
Looking
back,
some
officials
thought
that
the
whole
thing
might
have
been
more
diplomatically
written
Secretary
of
State
Dean
Rusk
told
a
news
conference
he
regretted
it
if
the
tone
of
the
U
S
comment
had
caused
offense
in
Canada,
While
such
incidents
as
the
statements
concerning
Canada
and
Brazil
inevitably
raise
questions
about
changes
in
US.
tactics
under
the
Kennedy
administration,
it
is
likely
that
they
fit
a
pattern
In
only-one
respect.
Kennedy
and
Rusk
do
feel
that
occasionally
issues
arise
on
which
the
United
States
should
speak
up
frankly,
even
at.
the
risk
of
allied
irritation.
This
attitude
probably
has
filtered
down
through
the
fov-
emment.
Yet
it
is
also
true
that
neither
Kennedy
nor
Rusk
personally
worked
on
the
Canadian
statement.
So
far
as
can
b«
determined,
neifher
was
Involved
in
I
th*
Brazilian
matter.
I
MakeLe
Meals
Special
Meals
in
6
short
minutes!
I
frown
h
Serve
The
best
rolls
you
ever
baked
I
So
quick
and
easy
to
prepare
you
won't
believe
it.
Just
six
short
minutes
in
your
oven,
and
they're
ready
to
add
a
gourmet
touch
to
every
meal.
If
you're
looking
for
a
way
to
add
flavor
excitement
to
Lenten
meals,
you've
found
it!
Serve
warm,
home-baked
Wonder
Brown
'n
Serve
Rolls
often.
You'll
loye
'em!
CIH»,
CONflNINTAl
tAKIM
COMPANY,
NEWSPAPER
V
NEWSPAPER!

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Lancaster Eagle-Gazette from Lancaster, Ohio · Page 19