The Daily Herald from Chicago, Illinois on June 16, 1960 · Page 83
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The Daily Herald from Chicago, Illinois · Page 83

Chicago, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 16, 1960
Page 83
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Page 83 article text (OCR)

Weiner Roasts Climax Year for Awana Clubs Axvnna clubs tor lioys and Rlrls ended the season with weltier roasts In Woods, when contest winners were announced and prizes awarded. About 20 boys and 10 girls will spend two works tills summer at the Awana camp near Krcdonia. WIs. Top prizes for each of the groups were camp icholarshlps. Nearly 100 boys and thpir leaders wound up the six-week baseball series last Friday night as the season ended, and individual trophies went' to each member of the winning teams. , . , : I'KOCKEDS OF last spring's! paper drive financed the prizes offered winners of the contest. Points were awarded for advancing in rank, wearing uni- AUTO FINANCING AT LOW BANK RATES! Thg best place to get "Bank Raf«s" it at th» Bank of Rolling Meadows. Wa'rs more than pleased to assist you in the purchase of your naw or used car . . . *nd on terms you'll like too! W« invit* you to investigate and compare our rates with other financing rates -- and we're sure you'll b» glad you didl! So -- drive one of the sharp bargains being offered by local dealers. Get the price from them -- and the cash from us. Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. ROLLING | MEADOWS SHOPPING ClfVTM LOCAftD IN THI form to meetings and other requirements. First place in the Pals, boys 8 to 10 years old inclusive, was Bob Kill, who chose a baseball and glove as his award. The free . week nt Camp Awana went to Ken Rltzenthaler. Other winners.and their prizes were BIO Webpr, wrist watch, Roger Norman, camera outfit, John Rowan, .fisherman's lantern, John Martin, swim fins and goggles, Joe Scarclina fishing rod, reel and line, John Thornton^ baseball spikes, and Lyle Green,, football. Awana sweatshirts were awarded to David Raney, Mark Johnson, Larry Jiminez, Tim Meade, Kevin Roeske. First' place among the older boys, Pioneers, went to Jimmy Talbot, who received the Camp Awana scholarship. Ken Ga- Nung won the baseball glove, Frank Seardina the fishing outfit, Gary Burlette the fisherman's lantern, Bruce Fleck baseball spikes and William McElwain a sweatshirt. * * + CLUBS FOR GIRLS are called Chums and Guards, and there were more than 100 members, accompanied by Mrs. Herb Sorenson and Mrs. Robert Carr and other leaders, at their wciner roast. Ten members are planning to attend Camp Awana during the two-week session which staffs June 25. Sharon Dillon and Linda Bischof each won the $10 in camp savings stamps, prizes in the girls' contests which had rules similar to the boys. High point girl was Linda Jo Erickson, who was accorded the honor of placing a wreath during the Memorial Day services. | She chose a flash camera .for | her prize. j Other prize winners were Cynthia Green and Christine Nolan, suitcases; Donna Becker, flash camera; Susan Rudolph and Pam Swift, pearl rings; Sharon Norman, Kathy Kitterman, Janice DeStafano and Paulette Ruwe, Awana sweatshirts; and Linda Olson, Carol Spoomer, Debby Deehring, Charlotte Poulos and Pat Corey, Awana caps, (K ALMOST 100 Awana club boys and their leaders gathered for the .final meeting of the season last Friday in Busse Woods. The baseball series was completed, awards were presented, and the evening was climaxed with a hot-dog supper. The clubs are sponsored by Meadows Baptist church, but are non-denominational and open to all pre.-teens in the area. Weekly meetings resume in October. (K Lindheimer Feted By Little League Music Awards Are Presented Pupils Recognition of outstanding work in music was given Palatine and Rolling- Meadows eighth graders by the Band Boosters club. Each student honored was presented a certificate at his school's awards progr a m. Awards "for faithful service and superior musicianship" were given to those who participated in band or orchestra. Honored at Paddock school arc Chris Clark, orchest r a, string bass; Richard French, orchestra, trumpet; Ste v e Garrod, band, trumpet; Bruce Mcfntosh, band, clarinet. TWO students were given certificates at the Oak street school. They are Bradford Browne, band, clarinet; and Elizabeth Losch, orchestra, violin. At the Salk school Rolli-ng Meadows, Richard Andt-scr, · was honored for his saxophone work in band and orchestra. Also from Salk school' are Philip Capone, band.- flute; Lois Miller, band and. orchestra, clarinet and string bass; Richard Crandall, band,' trumpet. Certificates at Win s t o n went to Gary Andrems, orchestra, baritone; and Cynthia Boswell, orchestra, violin. (KP. Despite cloudy, cool, drizzly weather Sunday, a huge crowd, i filling both grandstands, t u r n - ; ed out as the Rolling Meadows Little League opened its 1960 baseball campaign. Festivities began as B o y j Scout troop 68 presented the colors. Over 100 ball players in their colorful new uniforms lined the infield and the flag was flown at half-staff as tribute was paid to Benjamin Lindheimer, after whom the official ball park was named. BIK. LINDHEIMER donated the land and other facilities and equipment for the boys, when Little League was an orphan in the city. There was heavy hitting by the young ball players, but no homers. Mayor Woods has offered free tickets for the American Legion Rodeo in July to the first three boys to i hit homers. i Excitement ran high as Bobj Hickey 'pitched a one-hitter' and fanned 14 players, to give the Cubs a 7 to 1 win over the Sox. Yankees and Indians also won their opening games. Full details are in the sports section: (K Thursday, June 16,1960 YOUR fRICNDLY STORE 3 2 4 0 K I R C H O F F R O A D Rolling Meadows Shopping Center FORECAST: SUNNY! little feet keep cool and comfortable/ sail through the warmest weather in breezy ityle in our perky Weather-Bird sandals. Many fresh colors, zippy new pattern! .. · a world of value, for they'r* sensibly priced. $ 3 5 0 . $ 3 9 9 CHILDREN 9 S SHOES...Main Floor ROLLING MEADOWS Little League opened its sixth season June 12 with the time- honored baseball ceremony of dignitaries throwing out the first ball. Mayor John Woods helped the 1960 queen, Kathy Blue, with the ritual, after wishing the teams a successful season. Then as Rudy Balek, center, league president, shouted "Play ball," the crowd roared and the game was underway. Major domo who kept the program moving was Ed Potaniec, right. (K Record Crowds Jam New Eagle Store In the first week following its grand opening, Eagle Food center has served record crowds, according to store man ager, Paul Miller. "The new food center, located at Kirchoff rd. near Meadow dr., has been warmly received by the people of Rolling Meadows," stated Miller, "fn return, we wish to express our appreciation by continuing to offer free gifts to the first 500 customers each day through Saturday." The new one-stop super market features a Heinemann's Bakery, a complete line of dairy products, as well as a full line of imported and domestic wines, beers and liquors. ¥ * * EAGLE'S specialty is its own "Valu Fresh" produce, appetizingly displayed on cracked ice- for freshness and its "Valu- Trim" meats, already trimmed and boned. There is also a complete line of nationally advertised and Food Club canned and frozen foods. Eagle s u p e r m a r k e t s alone in the Chicago area offer the Food Club variety of foods. As. in all .its Chicago area stores, Eagle distributes King- Korn stamps with purchases PADDOCK PUBLICATIONS Publishers of Arlington Heights Herald Rolling Meadows Horald Prospect Heights Herald Du Page County Kcglster Mount Prospect Herald Cook County Herald Bcnsenvllle Keglster. Palatine Enterprise Elk Grove Herald Artel t son Kcglster ' Wheeling Herald. Rosolle Register HoJtmnn Herald Published every Thursday by Paddock Publications, Inc., . Arlington Uclchts. S. R. Paddock, president: C S. Paddock, vice president. MAtL SUBSCRIPTION PRICES Mail subscription prices in Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Michigan and Wisconsin $4.00 per year, Zones 3, 4, and S In states other than Illinois, Indiana. Iowa, Michigan and Wisconsin, ¥6,50 per yeaj Zones 6, 7, and 8 Including Canada and Mexico J8.00 per year. College students 9 months. S3.00 Sci'vlcemen anywhere J3.25 pel *car. Total rtlstrioutlon October 1, 1959 was 33,565, CLearbrook 3-1520 Second class postage paid »l Arlington HelghU, Illinois. and maintains a King-Korn redemption c e n t e r w i t h i n t h e food center. The grand opening of the new Eagle Food Center in Rolling Meadows is the fifth opening of Eagle stores in the Chicago market within a little more than a year. Other near by Eagle Food Centers are located in Highland Park, Elmhurst, G l e n v i e w , and 6009 Broadway, Chicago. . (K YOUR fRICNDLY STOR 3 2 4 0 K I R C H C F F R O A D Rolling Meadows Shopping Center NOW YOU CAN WEAR BARE BACK DRESSES What to wear under plunging back fashions is no longer a problem. Debut is your answer! Its unique design and construction give you the most beautiful profile and decolletage plus a back bared to the waist. Debut is underwired for lovely separation and side control, and clips onto your girdle for that feeling of comfort and security. Wide-set strap style 1255 in A,B,C and D cups-32-36. White or black lace, $5.95. I way STORAGE . . . the modern "HOUSE-TO-WAREHOUSE" STORAGE BOXES ARE SAFER, CLEANER -'ONE HANDLING Saves You Money Goods are carefully packed in PALLET-STOR boxes right at your home -- transferred by van to our modern new warehouse in Elk Grove Village, and quickly stored by lift truck. We save time -- you save money! Also, form fitting covers to protect your furniture . . . runners to protect carpets . . . special packing material for breakables. Phone for FREE folder on "Packing Tips." Covers protect furniture Agent of ALLIED VAN LINES Container for mattress Sealini box on van 1801 Pratt Blvd., Elk Grove Village, III. Phone: HEmpstead 9-2140 or VAnderbilt 7-4200 or independence 3-2222 HOLLANDER Storage and Moving Company ESTABLISHED 1888

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