10 galesburg Register-Mail, Galesburg, III, Saturday, Sept, 14, 1963 Soviets May Begin Lunar Probe Soon By ALTON BLAKESLEE NEW YORK (AP) - Soviet spaceships soon will begin exploring the moon, perhaps within a few months, some space scientists predict. Carrying automatic instruments, Hiey could turn the moon into a Soviet scientific garden. Long before American astronauts land on the moon, Soviet scientists could reap answers to major mysteries about the moon's surface, its craters, its interior, and perhaps its probable origin. The Soviets already have a rocket—used to hurl their cosmonauts around the earth—powerful enough to land sensitive automatic instruments softly on the moon, one U.S. expert says. But it will be two years or more before the United States has a moon rocket capable of doing the same thing, he claims. "It is only logical to expect the Russians to begin intensive exploration of the moon by remote control—which we would do right now if we could," said this scientist, who asked not to be quoted by name. Sir Bernard Lovell, British radio astronomer, has predicted the Soviets would be making "soft" landings of instruments on the You Didn't Know the KNOX hos * FUR CLEANING & * FUR GLAZING & * FUR STORAGE But the KNOX has always had Professional Care for FURS the KNOX CLEANERS — LAUNDERERS 332 E. Ferris St. —342-5115 moon, possibly within a matter of months. "The signs seem to point to imminent SoViet landings on the moon with highly sophisticated instruments," the American scientist said. "We presume the Russians will want to do the same type of exploration we plan to do before sending men to an unknown place." The U.S. plans call for orbiting television-equipped spacecraft around the moon, and for landing automatic instruments, in the program known as Surveyor. The rocket for the Surveyor landings is the Centaur, using liquid hydrogen fuel. The timetable for Centaur has slipped nearly two years, the scientist said. "We're simply stymied for lack of a rocket booster. With their head start on powerful boosters, the Russians could skim the cream in scientific exploration of the moon. I think we have to expect it." The Soviets already have sent a space probe smashing into the moon's face, and taken some television photographs of its backside, as well as sending probes past the moon. One American Ranger probe hit the back side of the moon. All.Weather Testing CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (AP) — To' prepare it for its role as an all-weather, quick-strike tactical weapon, the Army's Pershing missile is subjected to a number ot torture tests. The missiles are exposed to tough experiments above the Arc tic Circle in Alaska and then are shifted from the deep freeze to the oven — the tropical jungles of Panama. Before some firings at Cape Canaveral, Pershings are bouno ed over rough terrain on a tracked vehicle similar to that which would transport the weapons in wartime. The 400-mrle range mis sile is scheduled for deployment in Western Europe in 1964. READ THE WANT ADS! MPS SUPER-RIGHT TOP QUALITY Round Steak CHIPPED BEEF FULL CUT BONE IN BEEF A&P's famous Super - Right trim gives you more good eating for your moneyl All excess fat and gristle are trimmed away and only the rich delicious flavor comes to your table. Turkey or Corned Beef A&P 's Super-Right Top Quality Your Choice Head Lettuce California Iceberg 24 Size each LOOK WHAT BUYS AT A&P Red Kidney Beans Ann 1 -lb. Page can Py-0-My Cake Mix Mr Pork & Beans V™ " b Ann Page can Mb. can Red Beans Instant Potatoes i'S "** Tomato Juice Vegetable Soup Frozen Waffles American Belle Buttermilk Variety Py-O-My River Brand lona Brand American Beauty pkg. 14-oz. can Ameri- 15. 0Z . Ca " ran Beauty can Sunny- pkg. field «f k Brand of 6 Spaghetti Pancake Mix White Rice Lima Beans Milnot for Baking Sliced Carrots Prune Juice Prize Cleanser 15 !/2 -oz. can 7-oz. pkg. 10-oz. pkg. Mb. can 14 , /2-OI. can American 15«oz. Beauty can Lake 6-oz. Shpre can 14-oz. can Resident of Ophiem Notes 7 5th Birthday OPHIEM — Mrs. Victor Swanson observed her 75th bir,thday anniversary Sept. 9. The Swansons Sunday entertained at a birthday dinner in observance of the occasion. Guests were their amilies, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Ossian of Ophiem, and Mrs. Evelyn Ross and sons of Dixon. Afternoon well-wishers were Mr. and Mrs. Al Forsberg and Mrs. Selma Christianson of Moline. The women were reared in Ophiem. Others were Mr. and Mrs. Albin Peterson of Swedona and Miss Judith Johnson of Sherrard. A potluck birthday dinner was held Sunday at the A. E. Ossian home here. Celebrants were Mrs. Ossian, Mrs. Irene Isaacson and Mrs. Esther Isaacson, both of Chillicothe, and in absentia, Mrs. Albert Lindbeck of Galesburg. The 33 relatives came from Hinsdale, East Moline, Moline, Galesburg and Peoria. Arnold Olson, pastor, spoke on conditions in Alaska at the LCW meeting in Grace Lutheran Church Sept. 5. Mrs. Harry Thor gave a vocal number, Mrs. Mor ris Larson was accompanist. Mrs Richard Miller gave devotions. Mrs. Earl Peterson, Mrs. John Steffen, Mrs. James Allison and Mrs. Duane Rehn gave a vocal quartet number at the LCW guest day at Bethany Lutheran Church in Woodhull Sept. 5. Mrs. Morris Larson was accompanist. Others v/ho attended the meeting were Mrs. Lloyd Briggs and Mrs. Ly man Gustus, of Alpha; Mrs. Paul Carlson and Mrs. Walter A. Pe terson of Ophiem. The Henry County Council of American Legion and Auxiliary dinner meeting will be held in Woodhull, Sept. 17. Dinner will be served at 7 p.m. Some 35 Briggs relatives held a potluck basket dinner Sunday at Crescent Lake near Alpha, honor ing relatives from Kansas visiting at the Paul Briggs home in Ophiem, Mrs. Mable Briggs of In- rnan and Mr. and Mrs. Duane Mowbray of McPherson. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Byram en tertained at dinner Sunday for their niece, Mrs. Gerald Hancock of Cambridge. Mrs. Hancock is leaving by plane to join her hus band in Regensburg, Germany where he is stationed. Miss Susan Bloomberg of Lynn Center and Miss Kay Anderson of Rock Island, both have enrolled at Iowa State University, Iowa City. Mr. and Mrs. Eric Streed of Alpha, entertained at a picnic fish fry at supper Sunday, in the Ada Anderson home here. Relatives present were Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Gustus of Cambridge; Ernst T. Johnson of Geneseo; Mrs. Almeda Samuelson and the Chester Gordon family, Ophiem. Mi-, and Mrs. Leo Swanson and family were Sunday supper guests at a fish fry at the home of Mrs. Swanson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Thompson near Altona. Some 86 persons attended the American Legion family fish, fry Saturday in the Legion Hall. Guests attended from Colona. Williamioii'George Vows Exchanged At Swan Creek Saturday evening, Aug. 31, in the home of Mr. and Mrs/ Edward Sampson of Swan Creek, marriage vows were exchanged by Miss Alice George and Virgil Williamson of London Mills. The Rev. Mr. Mark of the Methodist Church in Roseville, officiated at the double ring ceremony for the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lester George and the son of Walter Williamson. Attendants for the couple were Mrs. Russel DeJaynes of Abingdon, sister of the bride, who served as matron of honor and Edward Sampson of Swan Creek, best man. Mrs. DeJaynes wore a A&P's Finest — Frozen Strawberries Special This Week! Borden's Frozen Dessert Charlotte Freeze 10-Or. $ Pkg$, 00 U-Gal. Ctn. 1 59 ANN PA6I TOMATO A&P BRAND SALAD KETCHUP 3 <. 49' DRESSING Qt. Jar 49* JANS PARKER i *AVE CASH AND PIAI0 STAMPS TOO! Whiff Bread tarn. MMFMr. f ^r ^^^h ^9M^^ rhrw Sept. 1*, 1963 beige dress and a corsage of white carnations. The bride, in a white nylon street-length dress with a lace jacket, had a shoulder-length veil and carried a white Bible covered with pink carnations. Mrs. Ann Brashear wa's organist and ushers were Larry and Royal Moore. A reception was held in the Sampson home immediately following the ceremony. Both the bride and groom attended Valley High School, the bride graduating with the class of '63. Try a layer of buttered chopped nuts on top of a fruit pie just before baking for a new delicious taste. Gladstone Luncheon Party Held GLADSTONE - Mrs. H. E. Johnson, assisted by Mrs. Harold Johnson, entertained 31 women at the Sunshine Dairy Recreation Room in Burlington Sept. 4 at a 1 o'clock luncheon. -This was the regular meeting of the WSCS of the Gladstone Methodist Church. The annual chicken supper and bazaar wHl be held Nov. 6. Mrs. Dale Galbraith gave the lesson Couple Moves Mr. and Mrs. John Angus have moved from the Richard Cisna property to Gulfport. The Cisrta family has moved into their prop* erty. Birthday Celebrated Mrs. Hai'ry Johnson Sr. entertained a group of relatives at a dinner Sunday in their home in honor of her husband. Johnson celebrated his birthday anniversary Sept. 4. Those present were their three sons, Harry Jr. and wife and their two sons; Don and wrfe of Burlington, and George wife and three children of Kirk wood; his brother, Charles John son and wife, their son and wife and Mr. and Mrs. Richard John son and daughter, of Knoxville, READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! Holmes Kin Hold Reunion Descendants of the late Mr. and Mrs. John Holmes of Oneida held their annual reunion at Lake Bracken Sunday. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. Lee Anderson, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Holmes and family, Mr. and Mrs, Lonnie Johnson and Kevin, Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Tye, Mrs. William Mills and Bobby, Galesburg; Mr. and Mrs. Carl Burgeson, Peoria; Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Burgeson and Tom, Cambridge; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hammerberg and family, Moline; Mr. and Mrs. Charles Sheesley and family, Orion; Mr. and Mrs. Willard Holmes, Victoria; Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Holmes and John, Mr. and Mr.. Vincent Holmes and family, and Mrs. Alfreda Holmes. Wataga. Also present were Mr. and 'frs. Albert Peterson, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Peterson, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Krantz and family, Mr. and Mrs. Claude Crouse and family, Mrs. Lester Holmes, Mr. and Mrs. Rollin Tye, and Mr. and Mrs. DeWayne, Holmes and family, Oneida. Miss Kathie Carlson of Rockford and Leon Muck of Galesburg, were guests. Slate Film Subject A film, "Every Member a Missionary," will be shown in the recreation room of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints Saturday at 7:30 p.m. The film will be shown in observance of the "Share the Gospel" program. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! Win up to '1500" Cash Play SAC-A-DOUGH! HERE ARE A FEW of the LOCAL WINNERS OPEN SUNDAY 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. C. L. GREGORY Galesburg DON MOLY Wataga VERN W. CLARK JR. Knoxville CLIP THIS COUPON FOR BONUS STAMPS ON EARLY WEEK PURCHASES ThU Coupon Worth 50 EXTRA FREE TOP VALUE STAMPS With Purchaie of $5.00 or More Exp. Tuei., Sept. 17. Limit 1. Eatmore brand Save 20c per lb. Kroger Extra Lean Ground Beef 39 c CUBED BEEF STEAKS Regular 89c lb. Vi lb. 10c 200 EXTRA FREE 200 EXTRA FREE 200 EXTRA FREE Top Value Stamps with coupon below and purchase of 25 -lbs. of Family Style LOIN HALF PORK CHOPS Cut and Wrapped the Way You Wish At NO Extra Charge! Top Value Stamps wjth coupon below and purchase of 25-lbs. of Country Club Extra Lean PORK SAUSAGE Cut aud Wrapped the Way You Wish At NO Extra Charge! Top Value Stamps with coupon below and purchase of 25-lbs. of SILVEH PLATTER PORK STEAK Cut and Wrapped the Way You Wish At NO Extra Charge! THIS COUPON WORTH 200 EXTRA FREE TOP VALUE STAMPS with purchase of 25-lb. Family Style Loin Hall Pork Chops. p. Tue*.< Sept. 17 — Limit !• THIS COUPON WORTH 200 EXTRA FREE TOP VALUE STAMPS with purchase ot 25-U>i. Country Club Extra Lean Pork S»u*age. Exp. Tue*., Sept. 17 — Limit I. THIS COUPON WORTH 200 EXTRA FREE TOP VALUE STAMPS with purchase ol 25-U>». Silver Plaitex Pork Steak. Exp. Tin*.. Sept. 17 — Limit l.
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