OCR Interpretation


Ticonderoga sentinel. (Ticonderoga, Essex County, N.Y.) 188?-1982, February 14, 1973, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn93063544/1973-02-14/ed-1/seq-3/


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'^«. w &*TJiZ WEDNyfBfY,, fCffty^Y.U/t^ •tWjfrf»0A fllfrtfli •ms^ wmnniiiioniiiji •ipMi[i«itJ|aijjjiw%ipr .,„ .i u i ii- r jj}i'i.ri A PAGE OF OPINION mtmt **,-., proclaim liberty' throughout all the tariet unto all the WhoWtgnts thereof ..\ , \ •' ••'•'. .-•'.. .-.:•••.-:•'•• ;i^t4ps.3S;to If it Film c ° Everyone needs a DPH 1 \#^«tf?*^ Prdfesstaai' baseball, Amer- icas League variety, is showing the *est «f us feow to livj. What •.tftiS Koyia tte^fls is more Besig* «r from •••• •'•.Ip&.erie ipajf^. a«me •ftfjyott who don't lajow wfcat I'm talking .^teat. o :<%ae*S!$&' it is' hard i&v - me «& conimTStiteaiif witftanjwne who wouldn't feint at «fee s!gl» ot HanfcGreenberg, But herewith i$ a quick explanation of PPH Cor all you opera lovers..- Histopically j with the exception Of guys like Red Ruffii« and JFVed- «ty H^tchWon, pitchers havrabeeii Ipsy ftjttttt's, Whiehis really raft,erally as unWaiiced a s itwiglit sound •Jjecausf/' : it is just as histor- ical mi l!&tei\s are: fausy pit- chers* I ^wemterfoiKB wfc^n outfielder Mmw f&limwt trJM pitching. K«: wgft $* wild *B ; people sitting Within 50 yards of home jplate were automatic- ally placed oft tiie endangered species list. Of course, there are some hit- ters who not only can't pitch, they can't hit; either. They sre gen- called fielders when they are on defense. When they are at bat, they are called bums. DPH will have an effect on the lives oftasebail players who can't hit;- because diey are jileehers, aflC also upon thelfyesofplayers who can't Mt because they are bunts* Another thing: DPH will also make a big change in the lives of players who can'<* pitch an) can't field hut can, hit. There are a lot of these players. They are generally known as big bums except when they get a hit. The Detroit Tigers have a couple of these non-fielding hitters. One is Frank Howard who is so big tiav flufuig night gapes, the Other players have to keep tell- ing hub not to stand in die light. Howard can hit a ball 52 miles but ho cant hang onto a tell un- less it is mailed to him in a box. ly Jim Fitzgerald >/n» Tigers had pknoed «, sta . tk» Howard in cfetp cmmtMa tills year, with the Americans^ tied to his head. But rww fev can use him as a DHL .. ^ By «ft»» DPH is probablyciea,. to even those readers who pe^er bad beer dripped on them from the upper deck. The idea is that the pitcher,, or maybe fta' slick-fielding bum, won'tbatany- more. IIPI^ Letters to Hie Editor jpierewith is a letter from \Grandma\ tQ her cnildVen, #e*re fresh out of ex- ' hortations and supplications for the ed- itorial column wis week but thought our readers might like to share the thoughts I*i this letter thaK appeared in another newspaper's column some time ago. My Dear Children: rfYou wm^ ifJnd this an unusual letter. It .•;^ f ^bo,ut ^jfefeihe>^4nd you would be ma- king a mis]|tk> if tyou draught that in any. Way it was a| defense of him - he would re- sent Aat, and; anyway he doesn't need any defense. •\\*•' ' 1 am writing instead to explain him. lam Motivated; largely by a belief that is your gen- oration could understand better why older parents dunk die way they do, this world would be a happier place. At die start 1 would remind you I know what £ speak about. After all our years togedier I am an authority on your father - the best one mere is. And I wonder if I am not as good an authority as anybody on all retired men since few women ever live with more than one of diem. Some of you were upset by your father's strong stand for one of the candidates in die last presidential election. You should understand that this was more religion than politics with him. He has voted with his party every time but once, and that time he just didn't vote. It is a matter of faith with him, not issues or faces. All of you, I'm quite sure, believe your father is \set in his ways,\ which is a popular cliche for older people. Did you ever wonder why this was so, in- stead of attributing it to a declining mind? I'll tell you. Your father, like most men at age 69, has tried just about everything once, including putting his finger on a hot stove. He knows What will or won't work and what is safe, and his character and be- liefs have been formed by these experiences. He was deeply concerned by the campus and street demonstrations, not because he resented youth in long hair but because he |iyftlS(!Mon, He is strongly, •\e , B j^ ;V mri%memy not be* Sb^ljiJbttt beS8us0 of acojuv \ ies he'a never ml •saw-a. threilli against ,_.,,, cause he's lip M of youo* you about. I, am not as ciubpokeu as your father, but some of you won4|r why 1 don't rebuke hina for some of his r^naarks. t would remind; yo|i that |'a»ii§ of a school that youth ' : «m't i«ile^.faB^^duy.. I *owed to obey, :'aiSat' wlmifi|-\reas.'ip\a dc&thaft -But 1 have fp|d, dffOMgh 45 yg|r£ of mafiriage to your jfaiiper duux I get.bjfivery well widwut con- frohtations. If you'Children dunk you can improve on that system, dien I wish you well. I think I should mention money while I'm at it. Your father has some views about it diat seem old-fashioned to you. Just keep in mind that he can't have a job any more, that he can't make any more money, so iu\ preoccupation fully is to preserve what we have. I've seen this feeling in him in- tensify almost every year since he was 55. You children are still able to take.chances, to recover if you lose. But every one of you will become just like your father about money as you grow older. You should be told - though you'll resent it at first- that you are just about as dull to older people as they are to you. It's another of our cliches that all older parents grow dull. But, you see, your interests are just as far from ours as ours from yours. Maybe we all could do better in making our interests interesting to die other generation. And, in line with this, don'tever criticize your father for being self-centered. He may be, but it's natural. Your father and I, like most older parents, have worn out many of our outside interests in things and people. . How many times do you want to visit me Grand Canyon or spend an evening with bores? We find our private lives at this point quite pleasant and com- fortable. If that is being self-centered, so be it. AH our love to aU of you. Come to see us when you can, and any time you have an extra 8 cents, write us a letter. Lovingly, Your mother Editor: ( Jbr some 35 years, I have been visiting die AdiTondackarea and have grown to' love Lake George and tiiesurroundingarea. We have vacationed >t d» re- sorts and camped on die beauti- ful Islands and breadied die pine They con'f afford to /ive here whir-h we- found we could not afford. Finally we found some acreage which We could afford,' Because my teacher's retire- ment pay will tessmall weuwught a litde income would be heeded so we considered putting a mod- est campsite en die property, if scented air. Now we begin to tbMcof re- such was allowed according to tivement. For some four* years local rules and regulations. we have been looking far* prop- As soon as we mentioned caittp- erty in die area. Like s o many site, apparently selfish interests others, we wished for lakefront soured the purchase of the prop- property in die ar t ea at firsts erty. Albany open tine By Alex Rankin Adirondack Mountain Club wants park plan adopted The board of governors of die Adirondack Mountain Club has adopted a resolution caUing for approval of a revised Adirondack Park Private Land Plan diis year. The board, meeting in Albany Jan. 27, resolved: \That me Adirondack Moun- tain Club urges die Adirondack Park Agency to prepare for time- ly submission to the Governor and the legislature, for approval this year, an Adirondack Park Private Land Use and Development Plan which has been revised to re- flect the legitimate interests and concerns of the Adirondack Park residents and landowners, as well as the common interests of all citizens of die Sate in preserving the character of theAdirondacks' and Resolves, that the Club urges approval by the Governor and the legislature, this year, of suit- able legislation to implement die Plan.\ In commenting on die Club's action, Conservation Committee Chairman David L. Newhouse observed \there seems to be wide agreement that a Plan is needed and diat the Plan pre- pared by die Agency is basic- ally a godd (me. One of the prin- cipal complaints at recent hear- ings concerned die lack of time for study and understanding of die Plan.\ \However Newhouse contin- ued, \die hearings brought form many suggestions for improve- ment and clarification of the Plain and it mould be possible for the Agency to draft a revised Plan which incorporates die most important suggestions. Further- more, mechanisms are provided in the Plan for making adjust- ments and changes in classifi- cation where this proves desir- able.\ Newhouse concluded \We bel- ieve that action is needed this year to avoid losing momentum and to avoid complete loss of the Plan, which would leave most of the Park vulnerable to uncon- trolled and destructive develop- ment.\ In the absence of President Frederick K. Hackett, first vice- president, Glenn Fish presided over the 41-member board, which represents membership of more than 8,000 persons in 22 chap- ters and members-at-large. Completes park hearings The Adirondack Park Agency W. Lawrence, Jr., Chairman of has completed a series of 15pub- die Park Agency, stated, \These lie hearings on its Preliminary hearings provided,much valuable X>_J—.. T—.. »T J r»_- -,„ input and constructive sugges- tions. The Commissioners and staff traveled die lengdi and breadth of die Park during tins hearing process and heard 73 hours of, testimony from 437 people. In addition, more dian200 written statements that were not presented, at die hearings have been> submitted to die Agency for consideration. •' A ajtaltof more than 5,800 people attended these 15 hearings. > v ''\ . Private Land Use and Develop- ment Plan. This Plan, released in December 1972, has as its basis the most extensive res- ource inventory and land cap- ability survey ever done on the 3.7 million acres of private land in die Adirondack Park. The Flan's purpose is to channel die anticipated growth and dev- elopment in the Park to those areas where it wiU have a min- imal impact on die Park's nat- ural resources and character while still providing for much needed economic growth. The public hearings were held in the 12 counties either wholly or partially within die Adiron- dack Park. Additional hearings were held in New York City, Rochester and Buffalo. Richard The Ticohdsro&a Sentinel has mote readers than any other newspaper in Essex Co. Chairman Lawrence:Went onto say, \The Par^i^e^y^Met'lts staff - are now sumwPizing 2nd evaluating die contents of tiiis testimony and revising* die Plan and die map to reflect this in- put\ '•'•' \'''?• The Plan will be; submitted to die Legislative when the Agen- cy is certain diat disinformation resulting from' dwlhe^ring pro- cess has beenadequatelyreview- ed and, to the extent feasibie,^^in- corporated ifl'tei revised plan. The state has a new Regent today, acquired under highly un- usual circumstances. . He is Willard A. \Woody\ Genrich of Amherst, a suburb of Buffalo. His selection, and particularly die manner in which he was chos- en, is bound to shake some of die crust off die establishment in die mammoth State Education De- partment — the manager of die biggest share of the state budget. For the first time in die memory of anyone around die capiool, die Legislature refused to reappoint a Regent, in this case Charles Millard, Jr. of Buffalo. The 15 members of the' State Board of Regents set all edu- cational policy in die state, and until tile other day'al leaSt^ they were almost law unto themselves. Genrich, it can be said, was appointed because he is a con- servative. He is opposed to for- ced busing of children to achieve racial integration in schools. His appointment is not going to upset the liberal majority of the Re- gentsjTbut Unless he retreats into obscurity he WiU give the depart- ment a shaking. Genrich's appointment was not unanimous. In die Assembly, Democrats voted unanimously against him. The vote of die Democrats was one of those ex- ercises m hypocrisy that freq- uently appears in the capital. The Democrats were really opposed to Genrich because of his stand on busing. But they never mentioned it once in die debate. Instead diey aruged diat they were opposing him because they had learned he was die candidate-only hours before die vote was taken, Even if you accept that excuse, it isn't any reason for a negative vote* Abstention would have been in order. And not one single word was heard from' Democratic Assem- blyman Arthur Eve, the black legislator from Buffalo who has not-hesitated ^to•speak out in die past. He recently caUed Rock- efeller 's d^ugijusher legislation \genocide\ arid called the gover- nor a ''mUroWer'' for his role a0j|he AtticaJPrison riot. Where, was Ardiur? The Genrich nomination was engineered primarily by Pepub- Hcan Senators-James T. McFar- land and Thomas McGowan of 1 die Buffatoi area, buiit was done widi die help of none odier than Republican Senate Majority Lea- der Warren Anderson of Bing- hamton. Putting some teeth into his promise of reform, he allowed die Genrich nomination to come through the Senate Education Commiteee instead of what has been the normal route for nom- inations in die past, die nomina- inations in the past, the leader- ship-controlled Senate Finance Cpmmittee. The distinction is a very im- portant one in the capitol. It gives rank and file Senators a little more say about what goes on. Not much, of course, but it is a crack in the door. Cfamberoga g>entmel Established in 1874 Kenneth R. Weidner, Publisher EdSeneff, Editor Northern New York EdK ftk roner, jr., Advertising Sales State's largest circulation weekly newspaper published; every Wednesday by Ticonderoga Sentinel, Incorporated at 136 Montcalm Street, Ticonderoga, N.Y. 12883. Entered at the Post Office at Ticonderoga, N.Y. a*»6cond class matter. The official newspaper of Essex County and the towns of Ticonderoga, Schroon Lake, Crown Point, Moriah, Newcomb and North Hudson, village of Ticonderoga and Port Henry. Alio: towns of Hague, Warren County, and Piitnam, Washington County. Subscription rates: One year, $7.80; two years, $14.00', three years, $21.00. Phone (a/c 518) 686-6701. J ; onnvcl meeting ^S|aa^il^'% me TicfflHteroga IPCO Federal Credit Union will meet for meir J.9th annual mem- bershiii^meeting at EMA Club on ~.flte»-te|e Wa 'Rd. neat Tl- - \\- ^ * K* Feb. 24. ' Deadline for tickets is Feb. v 19; they will be for sale at die Credit Driioo Office on Algonldn St., Ticonderoga, and at the Ti- conderoga Mill No. 10 of Inter- riatioiial* Paper Co. from 12 noon to I p^n^ Friday, Feb. 16. ;.; ~ A l^^ess meeting will get '3jtiMigti& .^.pliM. A buffet aiW'dancing will start at 9 pun., wim music by die Mbpnughters. ? Now we feel quite bitter and unwelcome in the area. Itseems we are welcome so-long as we come to the area resorts and campsites but nut if we want to do more than merely spend our. life savings tiienei '' ' * We have wondered if mere are duse city and country people mat are bigoted, about each odier but we had hoped diat such feelings did not exist. Apparendydieydo. 23 North Shore Road Danville, N. J. 07834 \' Thanks for fixing Streetroad Cemetery Editor: Donors and odier persons in- terested in the Streetroad Cem- etery- Here's a report by pictures and less than \athousandwords\ after three years of renewed in- terest in mis historic burying ground. Photos were taken Nov; 13, 1972. Following are omer significant observations: O) Thanks are due to Sup- ervisor Bevilaqua and die Town Board for die frequent mowings. appropriate fencing and die ser- So write me about Bate, Burnet, vices of two menrpTovided under Preston, odwrs. Did you see die Federal Emergency Employe May 72 articles in nVSentinel? ment Act* Appreciation also Is 4 Who in Tgconderoga could relate to die Supervisor rather man a person living 1,000 miles 'away? ' e* Do you remember die ear- ly 1900 maple-leaf wire fence? extended for assurance datston- es wiU be repaired and straight- ened as needed in 1973. '•• (2), Gratitude goes m donors of funds Which may assure con- tinuing appropriate care of this- first community cemetery in die township. Not a penny t of me This, solid post and remnant of fund (already ~x>ve?r $550) \has that fence remains at the south- beeh expended. An amdumyap- west corner after about seventy proximating die accrued inter- years! , <• est, ,will pay for several yards „ ^J\ / \. of top soil for town use next I dare say, if you'varead diis spring to fifi in dips and hollows far;^to Spend eight cents to mail in the cemetery grqunds. ;me i a note of response <- what- '•< : t ever it may be. (g> An appeal for continuing - , -^ interest and participation incar- XeonM. Adkins ing for this historic spot needs 2842 Kenway Rd. your response, in o«e of these or odier - areas* a. Already Ardiur Carjr/s record of 579; stones (compiled in die 30's). has been duplicated for posterity by his daughter, Mrs. Willard Brown, .i b. A gift by an unrelated don^ or in Connecticut shows diat the fund assuring future care maybe increased by checks to \Street- road Cemetery - L. M, Adkins, Agent.\ . *'. \ c. The County Clerk aiidoth- ers have provided helpful data. Nashville, fenn. 37215 Weidner named to press group Kenneth Weidner, publisher of me TiconderogaSentinelhas been named to die New York Press Association's conunitteeoninem- bership. ' > Weidner's Appointment was an- nounced, by John TmhillllL pres- ident of the Association and pub- lisher of .the long Island Ad- vance. - **a , -.p .** The only squawk we ev«r hear about Sentinel Want Ads it: \WH/ dM Uyer wait so long to fry theni? Everything I advertised sold, right awayi' Don'l vyait, turn unwanted : items into ready cash now, with a Sentinel Want Ad Kone 585-6701 today •\»' mi ii, -ill III I I (UjfllNl .'(- Vr i H'I! 1 n,Tu^iJp%|l^i^i|lw.'»» l i-iiniiij .[UupwiojiD QHMIWraWi^Mi* wyy'k, <$ J • j fj .mi ••'& 'Mi. 1 • SHENANDOAH BRAND TURKEYS i n- / i ^ 5 TO 9 LBS. AVG. WGT. -'^^.v GRAND UNION TRASH CAN PKG. Of 20 BAGS PLUS STAMPS : '•i'.'t. •'• ''A/ toute Maid Jt a MINUTE MAID FROZEN RANGE JUICE 4 6 0Z. I llll CANS I 0^#^^a# PLUS STAMPS D LARGE SIZE TEMPLE ORANGES 10 69< i t f WHERE QUALITY MEAT IS A TRADITION . FRISiH \ • HAm ^ SHANK PORTION f m **M. BUTT •*; >J M » MHi PORTION FRESH CHICKEN PARTS r-l GRADE \A\ Lf GS OR THIGHS i > i YOUR CHOICE^ SKINLESS FRANKS GRAND UNION HOT DOGS PLUS STAMPS ••«> GS OR THIGHS Z.C* , LB. 00V LB .89« 1 1 * 3% I VEAL CUBE STEAKS TENDER- FLAVORFUL • TENDER-FLAVORFUL ftri> PLUS STAMPS- ir, LB. yyv CHICKEN LIVERS TOP QUALITY PLUS STAMPS r*| TOP QUALITY REEF LIVER ARMOUR STAR PLUS STAMPS r—t ARMOUR\STAR- SLICED LB. 79< LB. 69c WHERE QUALITY GROCERIES ARE A TRADITION • WISK LIQUID DETERGENT HEAVY DUTY-bEAL LABEL 12«OFF J4CAL.'l OO- PLUS B0T - I • Jm m STAMPS WHERE QUALITY BAKED GOODS ARE A TRADITION r» APPLE PIE r*^ NANCY LYNN _ Q I I PLUS STAMPS 1 LB. 6 OZ. PKG. OVC POTATO CHIPS GRAND UNION , AQ* PLAIN & RIPPLED 12 OZ. PKG.4YC m ENGLISH MUFFINS r 8 *] NANCY LYNN JQ& L—I PLUS STAMPS PKG. OF 12 4r V WHERE QUALITY DAIRY FOODS ARE A TRADITION WHERE QUALITY FROZEN FOODS ARE A TRADITION & FROZEN D POT PIES GRAND UNION BEEF.TUNA CHICKEN, OR TURKEY 8 OZ, PKG. 4 F °\79* ICE CREAM BARS • I LB. 4 0Z. HERSHEY PLUS STAMPS PKG. OF 10 0T C 3S FROZEN PEAS ! IGRAND UNION rQ» 1 —I PLUS STAMPS 2 LB. PKG. J7^ POTATOES Tg POTATO f| GRAND UNI I—I PLUS STAM UNION CRINKLE CUT . « . PS 2 LB. PKG. 40 c GREEN BEANS GRAND UNION FRENCH i Q PLUS STAMPS 1 LB. 4 OZ. PKG. 4T V WHERE QUALITY PRODUCE IS A TRADITION n CRISP CARROTS *** FARM FRESH 2 LB. CELLO PKG, 39< IDEAL SALAD FIXINS n CHlCORr, ESCAROLE OR JP? - r\/\ > R0MAINE LETTUCE £t.. LB. //? SPINACH • FRESH-CLEAN. WASHED AA PLUS STAMPS 10 OZ. CELLO PKG. OTV AVOCADOS • EX OTIC SALAD FAVORITE! OOA PLUS STAMPS EACH iyV BRACH CANDIES • RANDON WEIGHTS __ FOR SWEET-TOOTH LOVERS LB.jyC VEGETABLES GRAND UNION STEWING RAND UNION STEWINO OQt LUS STAMPS 1 LB. 8 OZ. PKG. OV\ SLICED BACON • COLONIAL BACK BAY PLUS STAMPS LB. 89< BLUE BONNET MARGARINE -•3N-DAIRY o =„,, ftO> LB. PKGS. (QTRS.) 3 FOR yyc r—1 NON-DAIRY ASPARAGUS GRAND UNION CUTS & TIPS fln PLUS STAMPS 1 LB. 4 OZ. PKG. 77> FLOWERING MUMS • 6 INCH POT , Q 0 PLUS STAMPS -•• EA. 1.7 7 jinrinm (VFNDOR COUPON M. R. & D.)\ B THIN SLICED MEATS GRAND UNION SMOKED TURKEY.. HAM. BEEF QO* QR CORNED BEEF-. 3 OZ. PKG. OTC SICKEN\ AMERICAN SLICES KRAFT PAST. PROC. DELUXE AQ & fELLOW OR WHITE 8 OZ. PKG. ^T V LIVER SAUSAGE • JONES DAIRY. FARM- SLICED PLUS STAMPS 8 OZ. PKG • CANNED HAMS . COLONIAL OR GRAND UNION .59* COON CHEESE • KRAFT EXTRjA SHARP STICK PLUS STAMPS LITTLE PIZZAS CH EF BOY-AR-DEE n lOOZ. PKG. ri). 10 OZ. PKG. ZO£ WITH CHEESE 0O C WITH SAUSAGE OO v ICE CREAM SANDWICHES 10 OZ. PKG .89 c 5 ICE CREAM GRAND UNION PLUS STAMPS.... 1 LB. 14 OZ. .... PKG. OF 10< OFF ZWITH THIS COUPON TOWARD THE PURCHASE jj 2 OF ONE 1 LB. 6 OZ. PKG. BETTY CROCKER J I PIECRUSTS'^. l JT|^^ GOOD THRU SAT., FEB. 17 j TlVi-ail llll (LIMIT 1-PER CUSTOMER)llMl iZ ft g e Miiisiiimii_il, CL ,p THIS COUPON) ••'\•\•'\\I! ;ioo STAMPS; = WITH THIS COUPON AND THE | = PURCHASE OF 7.50 OR MORE j XCEPT ITEMS REGULATED BY LAW ) COUPON GOOD THRU SAT..FEB. 17 ft£5afmm(LIMITJ^_P_ER CUSTOMERJ.HU ! 200 STAMPS! •t WITI^ TUB «OUFO?1 MO THE PURCHASE OF S I ONE ANY PKG. PRICED OVER I 00-CRAND !-PANTY HOSE HLO COUPON CQDD THRU FEB 17 (LIMIT l-PER CUSTOMER) 1 800 EXTRA BONUS STAMPS! V/-2 BOOKS WHEN YOU CLIP & REDEEM THESE COUPONS • luiiiiiiiiiMiiiniiiiiuiaiinninimc i 100 •» STAMPS 1 2 WITH THIS COUPON AND THE PURCHASE OF •} » ONE PKG. ? LBS. OR MORE- FRESH 3 f« GROUND CHUCK | COUPON GO00 THRU FEB. 17 LIMII 1 PER CUSTOMER) lllllllllllllllllllfllllllllllllll^ i 100 STAMPS = 100»STAMPS<| 100 e= STAMPS . iu| ^ |iSS% a | '\\\s.'s.s-— I \sscrja—- I -nsraassr\ = \-\5AL-U„« I ™\IS?-^ A '\ I tiivea I ,. CITRUS, SALAD =. CHUCK ROAST £, PEANUT BUTTER ] c WOOLITE ««S \*\ jl s G - 9 LIVES FOODS 1 t IE)CCEPT TUNA COMBINATIONS) \-COUPON GODD THRU FEB. 17 y (LIMIT l-PER CUSTOMER) IFROM PRODUCE DEPT.I COUPON GOOD THRU FEB.I 7 (LIMI T 1-PE R CUSTOMER! COUPON GOOD THRU FEB. 17 (LIMIT I-PER CUSTOMER) W 4llPOM dO0» THRU FEB 17 WSSW COUP0H C0OO THRU FEB 17 WlSSM COUPOM GOOD THRU FEB 17 T^&Y \-COUPON GOOD THRU FEB. 17 T£3^ ^^urv.. » T^B« r \(LWI^-PERSMER) \&f (LIMIT, -PER CUSTOMERI VSj (LIMIT ,-PERCO^OMER) Uj^ y (LIMIT ,-PER CUSTOMER, TfSBfr (LIMIT 1-PER CUSTOMER, TOBf (LIMIT ,-PER CUSTOMER, \^Ji 'niM»HllipillHIIHIMMMH |H **a^ alllHllllaalm ^ iiiiiiiiiiUiiiaiiHR»<<9| 50 i 0 ^ STAMPS I 50 — STAMPS i 50 » STAMPS i 50 STAMPS \ 50 ''- STAMPS = 50 ' STAMPS ~ \ ^ '\ « VllTH THIS CfaUPOH AHB THE PURCHASE OF B WITlttTHIS COUPON ANO THE PURCHASE OF •• WITH THIS COUPON AND THE PURCHASE OF 5 WITH THIS COUPON AND THE PURCHASE OF 3 - .!— _„ ,.„ \\\»'\\' \« 8 ONFANYPKC; - ONE-ANYFLOWERtNG \ SSm STAMPS I 50 « STAMPS I 50 TmTrlm COliPOU >W THE? PURCHASE OF 5 WITH THIS COUPON AHD THE PURCHASE OF . JU BONUS «p • ••«•»•• w • tmim <-r —• - r — . M lIlTHMtHlS COUPOI* mo THE PURCHASE OF • WITH THIS COUPON AHD THE PURCHASE OF 0H= W.AHY Slf E OR TYPE-EVEREAOY • xwniJ o> PKGS -KRAfST DELUXE ONE J O OZ. CANj-SCOTT-S OUPON AND THE PURCHASE OF ONE ANY PKG. te BATTERliS COUPON G000THRU FEB. 17 , <, (LfMlT 1-PER CUSTOMER) iMliMiiitaiiiiiiHiiiiai\**\\ 50 nit o. ,^ DINNER COUPON GOOD T^RU FEB 17 (LIMIT 1-PER CUSTOMER) TTTTH,SCfaU«NA_N B TH| o PU«HASEOF B ^$^™^™j^iS* S - T »™' SC -* ....» S B RA FROI. COUPON OOOD THRU FEB. 17 5 „. LIQUID GOLD | G «|iG CLEAMIR E , BRACRCANDY '\\ ' \ COUPON GOOD >HRU FEB. 17 ffSSEf .- COUPON GO0t> THRU FEB. 17 T^B^' ItWlT >-PfR CUSTOMER) TPPT': . \(LIMIT 1-PER CUSTOMER) . \^^ FROM OUR PRODUCE DEPT. OUPON OOOD THRU FEB . ILIMIT l-PER CUSTOMER) PLANT COUPON GOOD THRU .FEB. 17 (LIMIT l-PER CUSTOMER) l ^aai^llaSlTAkETS.CAMULES = TOMATO CATSUP WITH THIS COUPON AND THE PURCHASE OF 3 TWO 1 LB. 4 OZ. CANS-LUCKY LEAF 2 c pf E RRY FILLING P CM !oDTWF«V fSaf' e0OP«J.00O^«0«BI7 ,fSf f 1 ^XTT^W^ER; T^,W-;WmVT-PEVcUSTOMER, . T^' ILIMITLPER CUSTOMER, l**^ „ «„ ™ ^-^ CTAAADC s CA <£» STAMPS I 50 Sja STAMPS = Sw -*® STAMPS 5 50 ^ STAMPS = 50 >°™ SiAmn STAMPS 5 ^j^tVKSSlr I ^tJau^&Q^& n s ^s^zsssr* I ^zttpsissr'' i ™^ftts2usxs» f| c P'APPLE & I 6 !|S6llai»ORA 1 G CORIM-Ctll 1 « «*»>W .„.„ i ri«f n0n tHRI.F , EB.I7 m*Sm f MUPON GOOD THRU .FEB. 17 f|Sa| COUPON GOOD THRU FEB, , 7 fglSM ,jf .M »^ACUSTOMER» c Ifrof l UM,T '- PE R CUSTOMER, \P^ STAMPS | 50 ' STAMPS AND THE PURC HAS E OF m yilTH THIS COUPON AND THE PURCHASf \\ ii..,^.,,, w.t.miF,.,, _ «— , OZ. BOT.-VLASIC 5 FOUR 3 , i'0»rt'KSS.-ALI. FLAVORS Spf^yjQjftSOTS/«fWAGHER (ALL FLAV.J • ....... m ^- UAIP«BAY 3 -Sirarrit V? ..™» , ^ .^ -„- fj^lt^WHKS S saffl PICKIES 5 .. W PUDDING HAIR SPRAT _ Bjf , - K - S j£ ar . »*f-, •apaass- tar ^assar ^ II II i • I I I I 1 m ^^^^ mmmmmmmmmmmmmmamm COUPON GOOD THRU .FEB. 17 IIT 1-PEH tUSIUMCKI IBSBWW (LIMIT 1-PER CUSTOMER) •••iiiiiiiitiiiiiinii|iiiW)^niiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiaiiiiimi COUPOM GOOD THRU ,FE«. II (LIMIT 1-PER CUSTOMER) * ilMaimrtilninimimiiiin WITH THIS COUPON AND THE PURCHASE OF 5 FOUR 3'i'0lffK*S.-ALL FLAVORS ft MY-T 5 G. F,N E E jmTjE/ COUPON GOOD THRU FEB. 17 I n.n. ,-. En v U . V^S» (LIMlT v T-PE,R CUSTOMER) COUPON GOOD THRU FEB. 17 (LIMIT l-PER CUSTOMER) 111 i E M aWHm IHEVM aV IIIPIIV T I I NOT RESPONSIBLE FORT TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS f V * S<' PRICES AND OFFERS EFFECriVl THR6 SAT.» FlB. iV \•mm t mm •§. • Mr .1 I ••ill 5 in '\ I i m 1 M%i M m >> i f 4* I * 1 * :^ •Y&'.' ^•fe / MJIM d vM

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