Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on September 28, 1963 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 28, 1963
Page:
Page 10
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 10 article text (OCR)

10 Gglesburfl ftegister*MoiL Galesburg, 111, Saturday, Sept. 28, 1963 NFO Leader Eyes Future In Farming MONMOUTH - "There is a bright future in farming — if we keep it in our hands — but if we don't, than there will be a bright future for corporations." This observation was made by Glen Utley, a director of the National Farmers Organization from Indiana, when he addressed a meeting of Warren County Chapter of NFO Thursday night at the Monmouth YMCA Building. The session followed a dinner, for which approximately 400 tickets were sold. Utley lashed out at the packers and chain stores, and corporation farming, which he claimed is taking over agriculture today. Utley said today 40 per cent of the cattle industry is now under the control of corporations. Points to Southern Illinois He*said at present there is one of the corporations set up in Southwest Illinois, where every half-hour around the clock a trailer load of cyn is unloaded in bunks to feed cattle. This corn was costing the corporation around 63 cents to 67 cents to feed, he said. This situation, Utley pointed out, is why the farmers must organize. "All segments of the economy are organized, but we farmers are pulling against each other. Dairy, meat and grain have to work together, he said. Utley pointed out the relationship between the farmers and the rest of the economy. Farmers now consume 40 per cent of industry, and if producers don't make a fair price, they cannot then buy the goods of industry, he asserted. In the past history of agriculture when the farmer prospers, then the whole economy prospers, he commented. Points to Buying Turning to the history of U. S. agriculture, Utley claimed this is the first time that grain buyers are going up and down the road to buy soybeans. He termed this practice as a gimmick to get farmers to let go of their soybeans. He predicted the high price of organized grain dealers is only temporary and then they will lower the price to scare farmers into selling more when they take a notion to again raise the price in a move for producers to release more soybeans. Utley said in the past dealers would keep the price low at har- vesttime because they knew many farmers would sell direct from the combine. In this practice, he claimed they could get control of enough beans to slide through the rest of the year and pay farmers just what they wanted to pay. He predicted more propaganda in the next few months against the efforts of farmers to organize in a business-like way. He added that when the farmer buys from the market in town he pays the asking price. "So why do some outside of agriculture keep preaching it is wrong if the farmer wants to have a voice in what he gets. It's business." Musical entertainment at the dinner meeting was provided by Linda and Chuck McClurg of Galesburg, a brother and sister act with drums and organ. Biggsville School Lunches Arranged BIGGSVILLE — Biggsville Elementary School hot lunch menu follows: Monday, Pork gravy on whipped potatoes, cheese sticks, sauerkraut, Jello salad; Tuesday, vegetable soup, crackers, lunch meat sandwich, cake and chocolate sauce; Wednesday, hamburger or maidrite sandwich, buttered corn, fruit, cookie; Thursday, chicken and noodles, carrot curls, pumpkin pie with whipped topping; Friday, fish sticks, whipped potatoes, buttered corn, choice of dessert. All meals include bread, butter and milk. Tennis Popular NEW YORK (UPI) — It is estimated that there are 7,500,000 — tennis players in the United States, with the number increasing by a half million each year. MONMOUTH RoMtnaff ltr«ai Corr»ipond«ni S01 M H Si. Phon* lU-mi tot (!•»• FOR MISSED COPIES PHONE 734-4121 Before 6:30 Injured in Games at MHS And Warren MONMOUTH — Two youths injured in football games last night are listed in satisfactory condition at Monmouth Hospital today. Ron Wolfe, a 16-year-old MHS line-man, sustained severe bruises during the Monmouth-Burlington game which the Zippers lost 41-12. William Watson of Little York, a Yorkwood player, incurred a head injury in the Yorkwood- Warren game at Warren, near Monmouth. He is a 16-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Watson of Little York. The game ended in a 19-19 tie. Wheat Farms Holding Back On Planting WASHINGTON (AP) —Reports trickling in from the Great Plains where seeding the 1964 winter wheat crop is under way indicate growers are using restraint in increasing acreages in the absence of mandatory government production and marketing controls. Controls have been in effect since the early 1950s, but a new Land Owners' Wills Filed MONMOUTH - The wills of two Warren County land-owners were filed for probate in county court Friday. Mrs. Goldia Bruington, who died Aug. 20, named her husband, George H. Bruington, executor of her estate, which is of undetermined value. It includes an interest in 900 acres of Warren farmland. The widower was given life use of the estate, which later will be divided among five cousins. Also filed was the will of Harry Winbigler, who died Aug. 16 leaving $40,000 in personal property and real estate holdings that include 210 acres of farmland. Heirs are two sons and two daughters. John Goddard of Monmouth was appointed administrator. system for 1964 was rejected by growers at a referendum in May. As a consequence, farmers are free to plant as much as they desire. There had been speculation that the acreage would increase sharply to produce a crop next year that would compound an already burdensome surplus situation. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! Roseville ANN LARSON Phone 426-2671 P. O. Box 397 Safety Council Certificate Given to Roseville School ROSEVILLE—The Roseville Elementary and Junior High School has received a Certificate of Exceptional Merit and has been placed on the National School Safety Honor Roll of the National Safety Council. This is the 5th consecutive year that the school has received this honor. Lee Roy Williams, principal of the Roseville Elementary and Junior High School, said, "We are encouraged by the National Safety Council's recognition of our efforts to build a fine safety education program. So long as accidents remain the chief cause of death among school-age children, we will continue to improve that program to teach our young people to protect themselves and their fellow students." The Honor Roll was initiated in 1944. To earn a place on it, a school must present a detailed report of its safety program to a committee composed of the school principal, the president of the local parent-teacher associa tion, a student, a local civic lead er, and the president of the loca safety council. If this committee reports fa vorably, the National Safety Council lists the school on the Honor Roll and sends the schoo! a Certificate of Exceptional Mer it. Lyun Hill, Lions Speaker The Roseville Lions Club at their I 'egular dinner meeting Tuesday at the Tasty Grill at 7 p.m. will hear Lynn Hill discuss the proposed building for the new high school and the bond issue which would finance it. "Be Thankful You Can See' will be the appeal of the Roseville Lions when they hold their candy sale Friday and Saturday, Oct. 11 and 12. Members of the club wil" be on Roseville streets offering candy for sale for contributions to the program of "helping the blind to help themselves." Gov. Otto Kerner has issued a proclamation setting up the week of Oct. 6 through 12 as "Lions Week for the Visually Handi capped." Proceeds from the candy days will go to support the Hadley School in Winnetka, the Leader Dog School in Rochester, Mich., and to the local club's pro gram of purchasing glasses for local children when this need arises. Village Board Monday The Roseville Village Board will meet on Monday night at 7:30 in the village hall. Beauty Is Circle Topic The Fireside Circle of the Baptist Church met Thursday afternoon in the home of Mrs. Roy Mc Evers. Nineteen adults and one child were in attendance. Mrs. See Us About DEPENDABLE, LOW COST AUTO INSURANCE with prompt, local service LEO A. CRONIN INSURANCE "Honestly It's the Best Policy" 418 Bondi Bldg. Dial 342-6113 Paul Taylor presided during the business session. The group discussed and voted $50 for a parsonage improvement project. Shut-in members were remembered with cards. The subject for the program was "What Is Beauty?" and each member contributed to its presentation. One member had written an original poem on the subject. Mrs. Frank Sims closed the program with devotional readings which focalized the beauty of the Christian faith. The next meeting will be held in the home of Mrs. Fred Taylor on Oct. 24. Chapter Plans Dinner The Roseville Chapter of Eastern Star held a stated meeting in the Masonic Hall on Thursday evening, Sept. 26. The pro-tern officers were Chester Cunningham, associate patron; Lulu Young, warder; Frank Howard, sentinel. Frank Cook and Marjorie Cook, worthy patron and worthy matron, presided in the east. The worthy matron appointed a committee to organize and plan the menu for the coming past masters' dinner. Named were Mary Catherine McCluskey, Ada Balmer, Delsi Land and Ruth Wainman. The next meeting will be Oct. 10 and will be observed as matrons and patrons iiight. ROSEVILLE BOV'LWG NEWS Angels Roseville Hardware, 13-7; Texaco, 13-7; Ben Franklin, 11-9; Ramer 66, 10-10; Twomey Grain, 8-12; Acme Lab, 5-15. High team game, Ben Franklin, 817; high team series, Ben Franklin, 2330. High individual series, (M) Jack' Efaw, 484, (W) Peg Efaw, 379; high individual game, (M) Sonny Farquhar, 180, (W) Peg Efaw, 151. Mixed Leezer's, 12Vx-l l ,<i; Roseville State Bank, 11-9; Willis TV 10%-9'/i; Sands Elevator, 10-10; The Junction, 9-11; Bagley Sales. 7-13. ' High team game, Leezer's, 951; high team series, Sands Elevator, 2737. High individual series (M) Harold Ycakey, 558, (W) Pip DeFord. 438; high individual game, (M) Harold Yeakey, 208, (W) Pip DeFord, 170. Durable Doubles Pepsi, 15-5; National Cafe, 11-9; Taylor Insurance, 11-9; 7 Up, 11-9; Royal Blue. 7-13; Rose Bowl, 5-15. High team game, National Cafe, 749; high team series, Taylor Insurance, 2113. High individual series, (M) Tim Phelps, 515, ;\V) Nan Gerding and Shirley Pinney, 433; high individual game, (M) Tim Phelps, 177, (W) Nan Gerding, 153. Double Dozen Misfits, 18-2; Four Squares, 14-6; Doubtful Doubles, 11-9; Fearless Four, 8-12, Hits and Misses, 7-13; Four Tenpins, 2-18. High team series, Fearless Four, 2242; hjgh team game, Fearless Four, 783. High individual series, (M) DavicJ Bullwinkle, 495 IW) Jim DeSelms. 385; high individual game, (Ml David Bullwinkle, 184, (W) Jim De­ Selms, 142. Volunteers Appointed For Y Drive MONMOUTH — Nearly 300 Warren County citizens will attend the kickoff meeting Sunday afternoon for the 1963-64 Warren County YMCA fund drive. James Pcregoy, treasurer of Bowman Shoe Co. in Monmouth and general chairman of the fund campaign, will preside at the 4:30 p.m. meeting in the Y gymnasium. Callers' kits and material will be dsitributed at the kickoff session, which is expected to last one hour. The fund-raising drive, using the theme "Your Money Creates Action," will begin immediately after the meeting and close a week later, Oct. 5. Goal for this year's drive is $30,000. Assisting Peregoy in directing the drive will be several other executives. Arthur Padella, Monmouth attorney, will head the special services committee and Rev. John Collins, pastor of the First Methodist Church is solicitation committee chairman. Members of the special services committee are Scott Klukos, Warren County judge, public information, and Everitt Hardin, president, Second National Bank of Monmouth, administration. James Mudd, station manager of Radio Station WRAM in Monmouth, is head of the speakers bureau for the campaign. To Visit Homes With the assistance of five chairmen, 27 captains and some 250 volunteers, Rev. Mr. Collins will direct a massive solicitation effort which will take volunteers to the front doors of nearly 3,000 Warren County homes. Five chairmen who will hold key posts In the drive arc Richard Hildreth, commercial office supervisor of Illinois Power Co. in Monmouth, business division; Ralph Whiteman. director of the student center at Monmouth College, sustaining members; Clifford Colquitt, executive secretary of the Monmouth Chamber of Commerce, scholarship members; David Hickok, service manager for Norris Office Equipment in Monmouth, contributing scholarship members; James Talley, assistant plant manager at Gamble's warehouse, supporting members. Captains for the business division are Theodore Stanscll, Del Ohren, Eugene McKec—all in Monmouth— and Fred Bear in Klrkwood, Thatcher Ha.ynes in Alexis. Mrs. Richard Icenogle in Roseville, and Robert Armstrong in Little York. Volunteers in the business division are Gerald Salaway, David Hallam, Kenneth Kritser, Dr. Philip Sexton, James Reed, Pete Payton, John Martin, Phil Wheeler, Ralph Nisely, Max Peterson, Arlo Kniss and Harold Pedigo. Captains for the sustaining members division are Edward Love, Lewis Long, Robert Crawford and Ralph Whiteman. Volunteers in this division are Everitt Hardin, John Kritzer, Herbert Levine, Dr. O. E. Stcrett, Paul Warfield. Vernon Conway, Ralph Killey, Robert Dunlap, Robert Armstrong, John liowman, Ray rjreen. Dr. Carl Johnson, David Moffet. George Thorbeck, Gene Wade, David Turnbull, Marion Bcal, Paul Bunn ;tnd Clarence Vickroy. Captains in the contributing scholarship division are Paul (-ramer. David Shanks, Ronald Jones, James Olson, B. I. Goranson, Albert Wenstrom and David Hickok. Volunteers in this division are David Fleming, Lenio Corgnati, Newell Beatty, Ernest' Crow, Meritt Jewell, Paul Olson, Harry Owen, Howard Gladfelter, G. V. Horner, William Feder, Richard Welchens, Lyman White, Wade Williams. Also, Bernard Bolon, William Schweitzer, Donald Mills, Joe Simmons Jr., Mrs. Christopher Wallace, Mrs. Howard Campbell, Ronald Jones and Cecil Waugh. Captains in the scholarship division ars Donald Chenowcth, Dr. Harry Manloy. Howard Rekit- zke and Max Howe. Volunteers arc Ray Bellis, Richard Johnson, Ernest Bellis, Dale DeVore, James Hodson, L. Del Bowker. Dr. Carl Gamer, Paul Bradley, Robert Amundsen, Gene Wade, Kenneth Johnson, William Martin, Hollis Melvin, Donald Rhodes, David Edwards, Taylor Mitchell, Daryl Davies and Leroy Whiteman. Captains in the supporting division are Harry Murray, James Henrv, Roger Voss, Lloyd Nowak and Stanley Sims. Volunteers are John Calderwood, Raymond Fletcher, Raymond Adkins, Francis Martin, Joe Miller, Myron Easley, Russell Burnett, Giles Albert, Ronald Waddell, Mrs. Donald Gabby, Roger Johnson, Edward McGee, Jerry Breen, Faye Johnson, Robert McVey, James Melvin, John Schimmelpfenning, Harvey Johnson. Gerald Linman, Russell Jenks, Mrs. Fletcher Winebright, Mrs. R. G. Munson, Mrs. Harold Young and Stanley Sims. Alexis Unit Lists Menus ALEXIS—School District 400 for the next two weeks have been announced for schools at Alexis and North Henderson. They are: Sept 30—Creamed chipped beef, whipped potatoes, buttered peas, cheese loilipops, chocolate cake; Oct. 1—Italian spaghetti ' buttered corn, lettuce salad, blackberry cobbler; 2—Ham and beans cornbread, cole slaw, applesauce, raisin cookies; 3—Porcupine meal balls, sweet potato casserole, buttered green beans, pineapple cherry dessert; 4 Tuna salad sandwich, hash brown potatoes, buttered carrots, apple. Oct. 7—F.lad dogs, potato chips, buttered asparagus. cake with apricot, topping; 8- -Pizza, buttered peas, cabbage, banana, peanut salad, chocolate polka-dot pudding; 9—Roast pork and gravy, mashed potatoes, buttered corn, baked apple slices, hot biscuits and honey; 10—Beef stew, cornbread, molded fruit salad. Bread, butter and milk served each day. Thinly sliced cucumbers taste wonderful dressed with salt, freshly-ground pepper and sour cream; but they're even better when minced fresh dill is added I to this dressing. Kirkwood Club Entertains At Luncheon KIRKWOOD - The Kirkwood Woman's Club met Sept. 20 in the clubroom. A luncheon was served to 34 members by the yearbook committee, Mrs. Verne Conway was chairman, assisted by Mrs. S. A. Rezner, Mrs. R. J. McKissick, Mrs. K. J. Johnson, Mrs. H. W. Bryant and Mrs. Roy Fillman. An announcement was made by Mrs. Homer Kessler that Nov. 14 at 7:30 p.m. the American home and garden department will have a smorgasbord dessert and card party for its members. Namequa Lodge for girls has suffered a loss by fire at school building in which their winter clothing and bedding were stored. An appeal has been made to club members for help. Mrs. J. D. Simmons Sr. presented Mrs. Ruth Cooper, home economist for the Illinois Power Co., who stressed the number of free services offered by the company and one in particular, namely the adequate Wiring Service at Galesburg. This service is free. "The film, "Pulse of Life," of which the Illinois Power Co. owns five, is available or a request through Cleo Smith can be made. The film shows various ways to restore life and the various causes of the need for resuscitation. Mrs. Cooper brought this film to the club women. Kirkwood Briefs The Yorkwood PTA meeting was held Sept. 23 at the Little York Grade School. There was a reception for teachers and Mrs. Arlene Rhinehart, guidance counselor, gave a talk on the school counseling program. Hostesses were grades seventh, eighth and ninth from Little York. Miss Gloria Muhlernan, daughter of Rev. and Mrs. Richard C. Muhlernan, was a member of the graduating class at the Mennonite School of Nursing in Bloomington. The graduation exercises were held recently at the Wesley Methodist Church in Bloomington, and were attended by her parents and sister Linda, as well as other relatives. The Rev. Mr. Burlington Romps Past Monmouth MONMOUTH—Scoring in every quarter but the first, the Burlington Greyhounds romped over the Monmouth Zippers here Friday night by a 41 to 12 count. An eight-yard run off tackle by Denny. Nelson opened the scoring for Monmouth in the first quarter. Burlington made it 13 to 6 at the half by scoring twice in the second quarter. Wally Johnson made it to the end zone from seven yards out to tie the score. Rich Osborne kicked the extra point to put Burlington into the lead. A 17-yard pass from Jim Dunegan to Rick Loghry upped the visitors total to 13. In the second half Monmouth was outscored by a 28 to 7 margin. A five-yard run off right tackle by Hudson and another extra point by Osborne was the only scoring in the third- quarter. Dunegan plunged one yard to open a high scoring fourth quarter. Osborne added the extra point. Dunegan then took to the air with a pass to Loghry with Osborne adding the point after. Monmouth, not to be out-done in the passing department, scored on a 62-yard pass from Jim Watters to Ken Anderson. Dean Hurliman then intercepted another of Watters passes and scampered 53 yards for the final touchdown. Osborne once again added the extra point. Burlington Prep Scores By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Centralis 13, Herrin 13, tie. Robinson 33, Palestine 0. Dixon 7, Ottawa 7, tie. Thornton 26, Kankakee, 7. Ottawa Marquette 26, Morris 13 Burlington, Iowa 41, Monmouth Spingsteen Jones Smith Phillips Auto Doggett Wood Dunegan Loghry Johnson Schoell le It lg c .rg rt re qb hb hb fb Score by quarters: Burlington 0 Monmouth 6 13 0 Monmouth Anderson Shane Wolfe Heatherly James Rule McGinnis Watters Nelson Bunn Stanton 7 21—41 0 6—12 Muhlernan pronounced the benediction at the graduation service. The Muhlemans, former Kirkwood residents, are now living in Neponset where he is pastor. 12. East St. Louis 33, Alton 7. Edwardsville 51, Wood River 0 Collinsville 13, Granite City 13 W. Frankfurt 13, Mt. Vernon 6. Carbondale 40, Anna-Jonesboro 0. Vandalia 14, Hillsboro 12. Rochelle 28, Rock Falls 0. Walnut 21, Elmwood 0. Morrison 33, Fulton 15. Dundee 7, Crystal Lake 8. LaSalle Peru 7, West Rockford 7, tie Marmion Aurora 31, St. Bedc 20. Kewanee 21, Streator 7. Maine West 13. Niles West 6. Momence 19, St. Anne 6. Lewistown 7, Bushnell 6. Rushville 31, Havana 12. Bluffs 26, Jacksonville ISD 13. Mt. Sterling 28, Petersburg 0. Pekin 14, East Peoria 0 . Peoria Spalding 34, Richwoods 0. Peoria Central 22, Woodruff 7. Chlllicothe 26, Farmlngton 0. Dunlap 26, Toulon 6. Galva 13, Manlius 13, tie. Wethersfleld 21, Bradford 19. Princeville 25, Wyoming 6. Alexis 7, ROVA 0. Aledo 37, Galesburg Corpus Christi 12. Knoxvillc 25, Abingdon 6. VIT 33, Avon 0. Astoria 14, Northwestern 6. Macomb Western 33, LaHarpe 0. Beardstown 12, Macomb 7. Warren 19, Yorkwood 19, tie. Buda Western 40, Annawan 0. Atkinson 25, AlWood 6. Princeton 26, Spring Valley Hall 33. Homer 21, Rossvllle 0. Rock Island 14, Clinton, Iowa 7. Alleman 14, East Moline 13. Moline 14, Dubuque, Iowa 13. Gencseo 29, Mendota 2. Rockridge 33, Winola 20. Orion 2i, Westmer 0. Cambridge 14, Sherrard 7. Stronghurst 32, Roseville 7. RMA 12, Media 0. Rockford East 25, Bclvidere 19. Freeport 26, Auburn 0. Danville 19, Urbana 7. Roosevelt M.A. 12, Media 0. Chicago Heights Bloom 21, Lockport 13. Marian Central 26. Notre Dame 20. Hinsdale 28, Arlington 0. Belleville 43, Quincy 7. Bloomington 6, Decatur 0. Normal 33, Clinton 12. University Normal 7, Washington 7, tie. Bloomington Trinity 13, St. Teresa 6. Springfield 13, Lincoln 7. Pontiac 68, Fairbury 0. Octavia 18, Farmer City 12. Rantoul 20, Schlarman 6. Griffin 19, Decatur Eisenhower 6. Champaign 6, Mattoon 0. Sullivan 25, Newman 0. Shelbyville 33, Effingham 26. Greenville 13, Litchfield 7. Taylorville 14, Pana 0. Paris 25, Marshall 0. Robinson 33, Palestine 0. Mahomet 25, Lovington 0. El Paso 19, "lanagan 19. tie. Metamora 25, Deer Creek 0. Eureka 6, Morton 0. Close Ones CINCINNATI (UPI) - The 1940 pennant-winning Cincinnati Reds won 41 games by one run and lost 17 by that same margin. Stronghurst Turns Back Roseville STRONGHURST - Scoring in every quarter, the Trojans of Stronghurst romped over the Roseville Panthers here Friday night by a 32 to 7 score. Larry Jacobs started the scoring for Stronghurst with a two- yard end sweep in the first quarter. In the second quarter Steve Cargill picked up a fumble and ran ten yards for the score. Junior Cargill converted the extra point to put Stronghurst on top 13 to 0 at halftime. As he had done in the first half, Larry Jacobs started the scoring in the second half with a five- yard run. In the fourth quarter Don Kemp intercepted a Roseville pass and ran it back 65 yards for a touchdown. Junior Cargill added the extra point. Later in that period Steve Andrews scored on a five-yard pass from Jacobs. Roseville scored its only touchdown on a 22-yard run by Conway with Tinker scoring the extra point on a quarterback sneak. Roseville Rankin Renner Anderson Alleman Brent Turner Wainman Tinker Schisler Tomlin Ault le It lg c rg rt re qb hb hb fb Stronghurst Vancil Ferguson J. Cargill Wilson Schar Kemp Andrews Jacobs S. Cargill Ga. Fort Gl. Fort Score by quarters: Roseville 0 0 0 7—7 Stronghurst 6 7 6 13—32 Referee, Knowlcs; umpire, Robbins; head lineman, Burnham. Spitter Proposal CHICAGO (UPI) — The Chicago White Sox Friday renewed proposal to legalize the spitball. General Manager Ed Short made the suggestion, which was turned down last year, to Charles M. Segar, chairman of the playing rules committee. Names CHICAGO (UPI) — Some bowlers call the 7-10 split "bed posts." Others say "fence posts." IN DOWNTOWN GALESBURG YOUR PRESCRIPTION HEADQUARTERS SUN. - MON. • TUES. SALE WHY PAY MORE BUT GET THE SAME! Try Us On Your Next Prescription CAMPBELL'S TOMATO SOUP 29c VALUE Mandarin Oranges |9 C REG. 35c GAS LINE ANTI-FREEZE 19 CAN $1.49 COMPARE TURPENTINE GALLON SUNDAY ONLY COUPON GENUINE EVEREADY PRESTONE i i SUNDAY ONLY COUPON DELUX 1 GAL. $ 139 LIMIT 2 GAIS. — WHILE 1200 GALLONS LAST ALL METAL THREE-TIER UTILITY TABLE WITH ELECTRIC PLUG-IN $^ 89 Mm i ICE CREAM {^Gallon 44 c I STJI^AVONLY COUPON" . $1.00 Value Anywhere i GREER PEACHES | 4 CANS "TQC I Mb, 14-O*. m Jr 49c VALU! -~ SAVI AT WALGRIINS BUBBLE CLUB FUN 13H *oz. BATH Package 4

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page