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Altamont enterprise and Albany County post. (Altamont, N.Y.) 1958-1983, October 10, 1958, Image 5

Image and text provided by Guilderland Public Library

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn84031267/1958-10-10/ed-1/seq-5/

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««K*I»*«*S1 ^^h^iM'M^M^;^M^^^;^^ Hs —Oscar Van Denburg spent two days in New York city at a Shell dealers council meeting. —Mrs. Donald Dunlap of Park street is a patient in Albany hos- pital where she underwent surgery on one of her hands. —Mr. and Mrs. Porter Bidleman had as guests at their home recent- ly, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Gerstung, Mr. and Mrs. Glen Corwin, of New- fane, N. Y. —Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Devenpeck attended the service for the installa- tion of the Rev. Henry Hardy Heins as pastor of St. Mark's Evangelical Lutheran church, Albany, Sunday. —Mrs. Philip Brust of Guilder- land was a recent over-night guest of her cousin, Mrs. Minnie Brust. Mr. Brust was a Saturday night supper guest. —Mr. and Mrs. Richard John- ston of Prospect Terrace are par- ents of twins, a boy and a girl. The babies were born Tuesday, Oct. 7, at Brady Maternity hospi- tal. —Mrs. Virgil SIIPPIPV entertain- ed at bridge Tuesdav pvpning. Her guests included Mrs. Warren Jones, Mrs. Harold Hughes. Mrs. George Naginey, Mrs. Gerald Cook, M-s. Reid Lamhart, Mrs. Bruce Rob- ertson and Mrs. Charlps Ciaccio. —Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence War- ner and family spent. Sunday with Mr. Warner's mother in Granville. —Clarence Harkey spent last week end in Altamont with his sis- ters, Mrs. Leonard Hill and Mrs. Harry Weaver. —Mr. and Mrs. William Arm- strong and family spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Fi\>™d Schoon- maker in Deer Mountain Village, Bethlehem, N. Y. Proprietor of Pharmacy Marks 4th Anniversary Gilbert J. DeLucia, proprietor of the Altamont Pharmacy, recently observed his fourth business anni- versary. On Oct. 1, 1954 he be- gan business in Altamont succeed- ing Stephen A. Venear 'who had co ••ducted the business for 27 years. The staff of the pharmacy honor- ed Mr DeLucia and his wife Sun- day with a dinner in celebration of the anniversary. The party in- cluded Mr. and Mrs. DeLucia, Gene Hohenstein, Miss Margit Kaasa, Miss Linda Jensen and Rob- ert Bivona. Dinner was served in the Gov- ernor's Room at the Parrott House in Schoharie. ALTAMONT (N. V.) ENTERPRt^^g^po. P0ST> FR|DAy> QCT 1p ^ Install Church Workers Kiwanians Name Tabner Capital Division Officer John W. Tabner of 39 Overridge Rd., Latham, has been elected lieu- Capital —-Mrs. Margaret Weidaw of We-, thersfield, Conn., and KdwaH An-1 tena nt governor of the derson were dinner guests Satur- Div 'sion of Kiwanis Clubs, day of her cousin, Mrs. Minnie Mr - Tabner, an Albany attorny Brust. Mrs. Weidaw's brotner. and attorney for the Town of Col-Rowley, Donald Waterman, accompanied onie Planning Board, is a member them home after spending seven and P^ 1 president of the Latham weeks with Mrs. Brust .Kiwanis Club. As lieutenant gov- -Miss Leslie Sheelev. daughter I e ™°£. he w^ve jurisdiction over of Mr. and Mrs. Vindi Sheeley, f rp i£ w ^„£ Ubs m Albany ** celebrated her third birthday last i Gr ^ ne c ? un . ues - f , , Sunday with a partv at her home. L^~ elecn ° n took P lat ! e at * e Her guests were: Barbara Mis- f ta t te Kiwarus convention in Buffalo selhorn, Janet Martin. Susan Mc- i last ^week. Mr. Tabner was unop- Clelland, Susan Walas. J. Carl ? osed for me po |L tl0 ^ K A Kw™ Bleichner and Brian Sheeley. . \l° r seven years, Mr Tabner has also „.. ,, TT1 , ' . , 'been first vice-president and second —Miss Marcia Hall entertained vice-president of the Latham Club, recently at a birthday party. Her and served on the club - s board of guests included Sharon Croff, An- directors drea Tvmchyn. Linda Phillips. Lin- | He is married t0 me former Lee da Dudley, Camille Briggs, Carol v MarzeUo. They have two chil- £*?almers. Cindy *™**r-\ -'oan dren> Usa 3 ^j James 2 . He is a Dilg, Billy Burke, Michael Wallace, gra duate of Siena College 'and Al- J in 7 m y... Mlllei ^ Craig Peters, Kim- bany j^w school, and served in the Officers and teachers in St, John's Lutheran church school were installed Sundav by Rev. Henry T. McKnight during the reg- ular morning service. Those installed were: Superin- tendent, Herman Kaasa; statisti- cal secretary, Ronald Armstrong; treasurer, Mrs. Aithur Britain; secretary, Mrs. Henrv McKnight; children's secretary, Mrs. Herman Kaasa; audio-visual aids, Mrs. Frank Williams: home department, Miss Harriet Gaige: nursery, Mrs. Alan St. John; adult. Pastor Mc- Knight. Senior department: Mrs. Harry Armstrong, superintendent and teacher; pianist. Mrs Ellsworth Chesebro; teacher. Mrs. Francis Gibbs. Junior-intermediate: Mrs. William Armstrong, superintend- ent; Mrs. William Rowley, pianist; Mrs. Lawrence Warner. 8th grade; Eugene Lemmerman. 7th grade; Lloyd Briggs and Howard Missel •> horn, 6th grades; Mrs. Myron Kai- ser and Mrs. Charles Mattice, 5th grades; Mrs. Augustus Elgie Jr. and Mrs. Harold Grant, 4th grade; assistant teachers, Mrs. Lloyd Briggs, Mrs. John McFarland and Mrs. Henry McKnight. Primary department: Mrs. Robert Kimmey, superintendent: Mrs. Wm. Clarke, pianist and assistant siiDerintend- ent; Mrs. Theodore Beebe, Mrs. John Pollard, 3rd erodes; Mrs. Kenneth Ross and Miss Marion Vanderpoel, 2nd sTartp«- Mrs. Ar- thur Britain, Mrs. Wilbur White, 1st grades. Kindergarten: Mrs. William Hoover, superintendent: Jvliss Anne pianist; Miss Dolores Gar- rison, Mrs. Robert Kiltz. teachers. Nursery: Mrs. Warren Jones, su- perintendent; Mrs. John Schilling, teacher. Named Special E. M. Robinson, manag^^m^ New York Life Insurance G°p8Sf announces the appointment <P';^sS* J. Walters as special agentrf. •.•$§&• Walters is well known in Ihif^iff* having resided here for over.^Mf years. He is active in the w^,*wji wanis Club and is past preswWP* that organization. l-w^ii Mr. Walters served as capfeungut the U. S. Air* Force &m$W$m War H. He attended Norvnch;M% versity in Northfield, Vt, 3m.Wm York University in New\ YPm^t Mr. Walters' appointment ^,m?m, ive as of Oct 1, after havuig <*$£' pleted an intensive training pr#g?am with the New York Life,, f.,'.& He formerly was assooated^Wgi the National Aluminate CortomMk, of Chicago, HI. He and his Wfe and four children reside on Gun l#«P Rd. in Altamont. • .' PAGE FIVE lont Reformed Church mM' ^« J - M eyer, minister, fjftfty. Oct. 12: iff. 8 ;.\ 1 Arcliters class meets \Me. kitchen. ,#30 M a. m. Sunday meets in classes. church Women of the Guilderland Passes Beat Shaker, 26-0 ball Miller, Roger Karker, Ricky Rowley, Kenneth Burt, Bradford Butler, Paul Tymchyn, Gilbert Croff. Navy during World War 2. DCPCNDADIUTT PERISHABLE food stuffs trav- elling thousands of miles) Un- heard of a generation aqol .Commonplace today . . ^ and all thru the undoubted de- pendability of the modern re- frigerator carl Whatever the distance or time of day or night, you can depend on us to conduct a ce- remony imbued with taste and responsibility. Appointments of discriminating taste. \A few steps from our office there stands in Washington Square a monument to the unknown sol- dier dead of the American Revo- lution. We here who pass by daily often wish that you and all Americans might see, engraved deep in the stone behind a bronze statue of George Washington, these dozen words: 'Freedom is a light for which many men have died in darkness'.\ — Philadelphia, Pa., Farm Journal. COMPLETE ARRAm£M£tfWM3i/e «/ fr/E FU/V£GAi. HOME • • • . OUR PHONE NUMBER Please mark in your book! GET YOUR F R E E UTTER BASKET WITH LUBRICATION AND OIL CHANGE This $1.00 Value can save you a $50.00 Fine. You can still get your lubrica- tion or 5 gallons of Esso Gas FREE with our Bonus Cards. ALTAMONT ESSO Marion G. Keenholts, Agent Everything in Insurance 119 Maple Ave. Phone UN 1-8071 Altamont OPEN SATURDAY UNTIL NOON Adjustable . CELLAR POST 5'/0 to 7'/9 7 # 60 Zonolite INSULATION Finest Pouring Tape Vermiculite Pellets Clear Porch 1 x 3 or. 1 x 4 sq, ft. FOtLTEX Refleetiive Building Paper 70 500 ; Set. Ft. WOODBURY LUMBER 1702 CHBISLER AVE. SCHENECTADY By Jack Jenner Guilderland Central's Flying Dutchmen football team buried Shaker High via the air lanes Sat- urday, Oct. 4, 26-0 in Guilderland Center, to move into a temporary tie for second place in the newly- formed Suburban Council Scholas- tic Conference. The Dutchmen upped their sea- sonal log to 2-1 on TD passes from quarterbacks Dick Brunk and Don Lee to junior standouts Micky Meyl and Jim Canders, Meyl catch- ing three of the four easy-to-come- by six-pointers. The defeat now makes Shaker's previously unblem- ished record read 2-1. It was an air battle all afternoon long. Shaker's elusive quarter- back Chuck Lewis played a fine game but couldn't find ample re- ceivers. The statistics bear out the fact that the Dutchmen, who completed 12 of 21 passes for a percentage of .572, far-outdistanc- ed Shaker while skybound. The 11 Bisons connected for only one.com- Jpimm'- W =irnarteSijofi!,r \connibut-' ing directly to the lop-sided score at game's end. Weakness Spotted The Red and White pinpointed the Shaker secondary defense against passing late in the first period after exchanges of the pig- skin from futile sets of \four downs,\ confined to running, by each team. Then on the first play of the second period after GC's Gary Adams had blocked a Blue and White punt on the 25 (Shaker), quarterback Brunk let one go to Meyl who hauled it in beyond the goalline strip for the TD. Brunk's attempted pass to Paul DeLaMater for the point- after-touchdown was unsuccessful. The Red and White was on the offensive again hardly before they had time to think. Denny Rich- ards, Guilderland guard whose stellar play in the line was notice- able all afternoon, - recovered a Shaker fumble on the first play af- ter the kickoff. Jim Canders and Brunk advanced the ball from the 17 to the 14 and 11 respectively, when Brunk again found Meyl alone in paydirt for six points. Canders bulled over for the PAT. The third score in the second quarter, when the Dutchmen pass- ed six out of eight times for com- pletions, came late in the period with junior Don Lee directing the winning strategy at quarterback. Lee, Pat Gleason and Brunk were used interchangeably at q.b. during the afternoon By Coach Fred Field with good success. This time, af- ter Brunk had passed to senior end DeLaMater for the afternoon's longest play totaling 78 yards to the Blue and White 2-yd. line, Lee tossed to TD-bound Canders, push- ing the halftime count to 19-0. Finishing Touches Touchdown No. 4 was plotted near the finish of period 3 with the kill coming first thing in the fourth quarter. Lee intercepted one of Lewis' aerials and return- ed it to the Blue and White 30. A Shaker personal foul' walked the ball to the 16 where Brunk ripped off yardage to the 12. Gleason's jaunt to the 4 was abrogated by a backfield-in-motion penalty and the ball was returned to the 18. Brunk flipped oyer center to De- LaMater who gained 7 yards. Then Lee engineered the finisher when he threw a bulls-eye to Meyl that covered 11 yards. The extra point kicking attempt was blocked* It is to be noted that linemen. Fred Marks and Howard ; Ander- son were all-irnpbrtarit in the Guil>- derland forward wall all through, the game. Both played well, es- pecially defensively, with Marks accounting for 8 tackles and Ander- son for 5. Game Tomorrow Tomorrow the,Frying Dutchmen tackle perennial powerhouse Col- umbia which has lost within the ! Suburban Council only to giant' Colonie. That defeat was only by the margin of one touchdown Sept. 26. Game time is 1:30 in Guilderland Center. The women of the church ngt Wednesday in the parish hall of §J* John's Lutheran church. ^!p$»- was served to 44 members .i^H; guests. The supoer commj|te| ! . consisted of Rose Rose, chatting^ with Hattie Grippen, Barbara L|m? hart, Helen Armstrong, Hilda !£&<$£ strong, Marion Gibbs, Ismay and Mrs. Keiter. Following a short business -^^, ing, the group divided into $$!#• groups. Mrs. Verna Uhl l$lJBm. discussion on \David's Wjjp^l; Mrs. Martha Mallory and her gffip rolled bandages for the leyefMh onies; Mrs. Winifred Kaai$yJ||' the Home Mission study grougjr 1 - \Migrant Workers,\ and '.PagLg, McKnight met in the church ^(p the Altar Guild group. , -;/lSf- At 8:30 the group met in thejp|g Der parish hall. T?«» w Emr|rp|; Waite of Hyde Park was thje^USi speaker for the evening. HeypHj of his experiences as a missiona*jj£ with the migrant workers iT --- ii4 - : out the U. S. ' .?ife$; Mrs. Emma Hilton clc£e£J$j£ meeting with a devotional peri|$!|y Altamont Kiwanis PHONE FR 4-916D Subscribe to the Altamont Enter- prise — IF3.00 per year. ;*p| On Oct. 13, nominations fO||^| ficers and directors of the Ajpgf mont Kiwanis club will be''iijp|§j This will also be a new-Mapps night, and several prosp]S|pg members are expected to afJ^t* The program has not been omiaifl ly announced, but it is expe^wJiiiS\ concern the latest in the d<? ment of synthetic products oped from petroleum. The/ Greenbush club will also bfe | ent to make this a real eve' evening. \| At Monday night's (Oct j meeting, President John Etiil scribed the activities at the| Kiwanis convention, which tt tended. He told the grO,iji§ Joe Bennett, of the Poi _\\'_'_ club, had been elected as ;<3 nor of the New York district. described. the behini-:tite|s caucuses., that were ..heiayT \the\ election. Each cari\didj# . with the various district;: #Sei®e|^ and answered questions ;; cpndpn*j ing their interest in bec»f]iing Stfy&i Kiwanis governor. r *' •\ President Jack also said that Uie theme that seemed to pervade the- entire convention was brothejfcdod.; Gordon Hilton again* 16d the group in a songfest.' f Ogsbury! as usual was a contributor to the mite box for not singing. (Editor's note: The singing was not good, but LOUD!). Carl Walters reported on the tree planting, that had taken place in the village park, over the week- end. Four Kiwanians ably assist- ed by Officer Whipple and directed by Dr. Irwin Conroe, transplanted 10 arborvitae from village reser- voir property to the park. The trees were placed according to the park's master plan. A welcomed visitor at the meet- ing was.Bob English, who was the guest of Paul Kopper. .Following the regular meeting a directors' meeting was held. Plans were discussed for the annual Hallowe'en party. fcF A m ' .Morning worship serv- 2®i A Rally Day service for the »? congregation. The Sunday T» school will assist in the wor- f -service. Four of the young ' will report on the Camp T experience of this summer, will be a teacher and offi- fli^r 0 !? 100 \ service. Sermon l *™e: \Freedom's Choice.\ f w p. m. Youth choir rehear- JP. m. Meeting of the Youth -^Wships of the area at the Hel- 'fflmg Reformed church, Guilder- Center, to hear Rev. Robert minister from the church the Comanche Indians at „.->.-~«, Okla. Tflpday, Oct. 14: nilfP\ m -, Dinner ^d evening Wftog of the Women's Classi- cs Missionary Union at the First Wormed church, at Union and «grch streets, Schenectady. The p»kers will be Miss Bruce, who W been working with Chinese °y«\seas and Rev. Chaat, who has flfn minister to the Comanche In- ojfflis at Lawton, Okla. i?lursday, Oct. 16: g^te p. m . Carollers choir re- #:30 p. m. Chorus choir rehear- F JMay, Oct 17: Mi\?i : p - m ' Dinn er meeting of H». Men's Classical Union at the •altamont Reformed church Place reservations with Guy Wright be- fore Oct. 13, please. The speaker ww be J. J. Vrooman, who will speak on \The Promised Land,\ a story of the Palatine German im- migrants to the Schoharie and Mo- hawk valleys. American Legion Auxiliary The monthly meeting of Helder- berg Unit No. 977, American Le- gion Auxiliary, was held at the Le- gion hall on Oct. 6. Ten mem- bers were present. Main order of business was in- stallation of officers for 1958-59, by Mrs. Julia Farrigan, past pres- ident of the unit. New officers : are Mrs. Florence Cowan, presi- dent for a second year; Mrs. Ann Brooks, 1st vice president; Mrs. •Margaret Claus, 2nd vice presi- dent; Miss Harriet Gaige, treasur- er; Mrs. Ruth Schaible, chaplain. =Mrs. Cowan was presented with a Sj^ast president's pin as recognition fjgnd aprpeciation for a job well a;aone. |f Dues are now payable to the ^Iriembership chairman, Mrs. Ruth Schaible. The cooperation of all lembers will be appreciated, so raat we can get our quota early •\\lis yesa 1 . Members, call Mrs. chaiPlp and learn about our bar- .jgite — you'll save money. Altamont Masonic Notes At the regular communication of Noah Lodge No. 754, F, & A. M., Oct. 10 (tonight) there will be a business meeting. On Friday, Oct. 24, the Entered Apprentice degree will be confer- red in Noah Lodge. Tuesday, Oct. 14 — The official visit of R. W. Earle N. Cooper at James Ten Eyck Lodge No. 831, Albany. On Wednesday, Oct. 15, Ancient City Lodge, Albany, will confer the Master Mason degree in full form on a full class of candidates. Sick List Brother Walter Handy is conva- lescing at his home. Bro. John LaChappelle is home from the hospital. W. Bro. Kenneth Long is in Al- bany hospital. Bros. LaChapelle and Long are in dire need of blood. As Noah Lodge has no blood bank we must ask the brothers to do- nate blood. Any of the brothers who can donate blood are asked to call the master at UN 1-2296. The necessary arrangements will be made to take them to the hospi- tal and bring them home. Enrolled at Brown U. Brown University opened for the 195th academic year this fall with a total enrollment of 2,385 men students. The freshman class numbered 622 men and was select- ed from 28 states and a number of foreign countries. Ronald L. Sands, son of Mr. and Mrs. George E. Sands, Jr., of Hel- derberg Ave., Altamont, is enroll- ed as a freshman. A graduate of Guilderland Central High school this year, he is a candidate for the Bachelor of Science degree. St John's Lutheran Church [jJllllllllllMllllllllin^lllltHIMlllliIilkMllllllllllllflllllllllllllMlMllllllMlMlllllllllfllllMHIIIIIIIIIlllllllltlllltllllMMIIIIll \ Insurance .... \ With Service | The Severson Agency, Inc. 114 MAPLE AVENUE ALTAMONT, N. Y. PHONE UN 1-8081 atitiiittiiummiH llllllllllllltMlltlllllMKIIIIIIMIIIIKIIIIIIIItllTn , -A \Imitated But Never Duplicated\ STILL OPEN ... and serving the best of SOFT ICE CREAM in a variety of flavors Sundaes - Cones - Shakes ~ Barges FOR YOUR ENJOYMENT WE'LL PACK FOR \TAKE HOME'% Wide Selection for Stocking Your Freezer Intersection Routes 146 and 20 McCormack's Corners — and — 201 State Street — Woodlawn, Schenectady Rev. Henry T. McKnight, pastor. Friday, Oct. 10: 7:30 p. m. Adult choir. Saturday, Oct 11: 9:30 a. m. Junior confirmation class. 9:45 a. m. Junior choir. 10:30 a. m. Senior confirmation class. Sunday, Oct. 12: 9:45\ a. m. Church school. 11 a. m. The Service. Nursery. 7 p. m. Luther League. S3 M^M^M^M &m,i*pmspn.j3M,*&m.& 4 a BUY ENROLLED AT WHEATON Miss Leah Jean Miller, daughter of Mr. and. Mrs. .1. T. MacMillen, Altamont, has enrolled as a part- time student at Wheaton College (Illinois). She attended Berne-Knox Central school and Houghton Col- lege. Honor Bowlers Women's Commercial Ernie Jensen 191-484 Pauline Hellenbeck 191 Voorheesille Men Bob Cox 278-656 Voorheesille Forest Agnes Tucker 224-550 Redmen's Mixed Women Margaret Boeck 192-500 Men Art McGarr 190 Ed Countryman 512 Altamont Business Men Bill Vrooman 231-652 Guilderland Center Mixed Women S. Sholtes 150-399 C Calkins .. 199 R. Hoffman 496 McKownville Fire Mixed Women Millie Van Wormer !°° Peg Perry 459 Men .„ . Paul De La Mater 237-594 Altamont Business Women Gloria Tymchyn 202-559 Shirley Kaitz 201 Altamont Mixed Women .„ Olive Loeber 4?I Notice m. I'teatement of the ownership, |«iBflement, circulation, etc, of > Altamont Enterprise, published ikly at Altamont, N. Y., for Oct ifjjpt, required by the Act of ^ttVcpi of Aug. 24, 1912, as Winded by the acts of March 3, f!ft|*itttd July 2, 1946. 3?|$Wi«hers, editors, managing Ijppb'rs, business managers — p^tid F. Ogsbury, James Pino MkMarvin C. Vroman, Altamont, Mortgage Redemption Life Insurance For Estate Protection THE TRAVELERS Millard H. Severson AGENT ALTAMONT, NEW YORK Phone. UNion 1-8865 'Wgjtoiers — Howard F. Ogsbury. fWfes Pino and Marvin C. Vro- •gm Altamont, N. Y. 'AsltoWri bondholders, mortgagees, •HS§|'-bjjhef security holders owning ifWidlding 1 per cent or more of itgpl. amount of bonds, mortgages IK$ither securities: None. vfAVferage number of copies of Jipii-iSisue of this publication sold 'Qpaistributed, through the mails fflgpujierwise, to paid subscribers gfpbg the 12 months preceding «pJiate shown above is 3,210. toward F . Ogsbury, Co-Owner. ,;.^forti to and subscribed before ife-'this 30th day of September, ,49|8. ^Pavia F. Cowan, Notary Public. 1%' Gloria Cromme Men Carl Vincent Ken Crosby Jolly Mixed Women Kay Tymchyn .» Men Leo Chermack Ed Krause ... 419. .226! .'\.. 561 181499, .189 I.. 507, .^^ and other seed treat-- :fl&|8ts must be described on seed «lf?I^P labels. Be sure to read jjSpStiel to see whether such ad- Mjvss are harmful to animals or huinans. Klamm s Auto Body PROMPT SERVICE *ody, Fender & Radiator Work Jttiion 1-8561 -- Altamont ARMSTRONG'S MILK AND CREAM Grade A Pasteurized •••••••• Also AD By-Products: 1 &EAVY CREAM CREAM CHEESE CHOCOLATE MIIfK (with whole milk) BUTTERMILK . ORANGE DRINK' •••••••• / Phone UN 1-6630 ALTAMONT, N. Y. •imstsimHi MAPIE SHADE DAIRY, INC. 2727 Guilderland Ave. Phone FR 2-1713 or FR 2-1005 SCHENECTADY, N. Y. ft i t i t % t 1 t f& t t t t t % t 1 t ~ YOini M READY TO *GfT UPANO GO\ TOO, WHEN YOU'VE TAKEH YOUR PRESCRIPTION FROM -AitkuMtmt PHARMACY Big- Odds Produced Bigger Winnings Only a few years ago, the most optimistic surgeon or phar- macist would have given you tremendous odds against there ever being winning drugs like those on our prescription shelves today. They had good reason for There is no bargain '6n health. Only quality pro- ducts used to fill your prescription. those big odds. The. odds against finding one antibiotic were 100,000 to 1. It took 55 scientists, $4,000,000 and 2% years to screen 100,000 soil samples. Yet, in spite of such odds,^9 out of 10 prescriptions that you can buy today are for drugs that weren't available a .dozen years ago. . J _• That's not unusual: 14*0^5 .. possibilities had to be* narroWl. ed down to 3 or 4 drugs of value against malaria Of the thou- sands of sulfas and pain Tebev- ers studied, only a handful-have,. been found:- useful ,-e % and$§pr> on and on Big odtfe, but blg~ ger winnings Your prescription dollar is to- day's best buy What you gej in health, comfort, longer li|e represents a lot of hard work by men and women who wen? not dismayed by big odds: 35| 000 researchers employed Jjjy. drug manufacturers, plus othSr thousands in university and govfr ernment laboratories. And M takes acres of plants and equip- ment plus tons of raw material and the services of skilled phac* macists to get the drugs to you. That's why many of our cus- tomers speaking of prescripr tions, say \How little!\ instead of \How much.\ STORE HOURS — Daily — 9 A. M. t o 9 P. V M. SUNDAYS AND HOLIDAYS -± 9 A, M. to 1 P. M. •*t GRAIN FEED SEED! WARD G. ACKERMAN INC. LUMBER — BUILDING SUPPLIES Custom Grinding and Custom Feed Mixing PHONE: Altamont UN 1-8543 ALTAMONfc .IS^SffijIfc. COAL CEMf #J-[ FERTILIZER / 4,: > n . 11 4 < t 1

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