Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 2, 1963 · Page 31
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 31

Publication:
Location:
Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 2, 1963
Page:
Page 31
Start Free Trial
Cancel

• YWR \iw\r,t R<: rtFOtn OF YWR FAMWTJ A^F>KRAMU<: AT A 32 Gelesburg RegiMer*Mail, Golesburg, Ml. Wednesday, Oct. 2, 1963 N.Henderson Home Lists Meal Guests NORTH HENDERSON - Kyle Price, a teacher at (he Vorkville High School, visited the weekend with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Price. Sunday dinner guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Price were Kyle Price of Yorkville, Mr. and Mrs. Don Gordon of Davenport, and Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Price and son Scott. They helped Alvin Price and Kyi celebrate their birthday. They both received gifts and cards. Mr. and Mrs. George Miller were dinner guests of his brother- in-law and family, Mr. and Mrs Joe Roberts at Avon Sunday. Other guests were Lawrence Miller, Mrs. Wilber Dairy and family of Abingdon, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Miller and daughters of St. Augustine. They helped their, father Law rence Milter celebrate his 8(tth birthday. The table was centered with two birthday cakes. Promo* ; on was observed at the Zion Lutneran Church Sunday. Promotion was observed at the Methodist Church Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Frank Shepherd and daughters Patsy, Jennie and Luann, were dinner guests with friends at Camp Grove Sunday. Rose Mathers received word Sept. 25 of a son born to Mr, and Mrs. Ray Mathers of Oswago. He is weIcor >i ?d by a sister and t'iree brothers. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Simkins of Cascade, Iowa, visited the weekend with their son and family, Mr. and Mrs. William Simkins. They also visited at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Orwig. Altona Lions Club Conducts Blind Drive ALTONA — The Altona Lions Club met at the Kufus Building Sept. 24. The dinner was served by the American Legion Auxiliary. This is the first meeting of the club in which a 100 per cent attendance record has been achieved. Guest speaker for the evening was Dr. Robert L. Cannon of Galesburg, who talked on changes and improvements in the care and treatment of the eyes. Plans were completed for the annual blind drive to obtain tunds for the Hadley School for the Blind and for the Leader Dog School. MODERN-DAY HENRY FORD — Young David Beeman of Seville, Ohio, designed and built this buglike "air car"—a vehicle (hat rides on a cushion of air jeltcd against the ground. In top photo, he prepares to start the car's 72 -h.p. surplus government target plane engine, which turns a four-bladed propeller. Below, he takes control of the car, which lifts about eight inches off the ground. Alcoa supplied all the aluminum used in the car. Dave built it as a high school student and is now majoring in industrial technology at Ohio University. Student Is Speaker at Woodhull WOODHULL — Donald Remillard of the Dubuque Seminary, occupied the pulpit at the Pres- lyterian Church Sunday. • Annual promotion exercises of the Sunday school were held. Pins for perfect attendance were presented by Mrs. Lester Olson, Sunday school superintendent. War Mothers Meet Regular meeting of Unit 34 Mothers of World War II was held Friday in the home of Mrs. Julia Clark with Mrs. Rolland Hammerlund assisting the hostess. Plans were completed for the celebration of the 20th anniver­ sary of the unit Oct. 9 at the Bethany Lutheran Church. Woodhull Briefs Mrs. Nancy Shaklee and her son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Shaklee of Peoria, spent Sunday with Charles Heflin. The gr^up also visited Mi's. Heflin, who is a patient in *he Moline Public Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Cox of Moline spent Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Albert J. Swanson. Mrs. Mildred VanDran of Princeville, spent Saturday night and Sunday with her sister, Mrs. A. Ed Johnson. The . afternoon was spent with Johnson, who is a patient in the Moline Public Hospital. Mrs. Lloyd Kirkland, a former Woodhull resident, is a patient in the Galesburg Cottage Hospital following a stroke "suffered Sept. 25. Church Has Ceremony In Kirkwood KIRKWOOD - Rally and promotion day were observed at the Methodist Church Sept. 29, wh^n the crowd exceeded the goal set. The rally day program was in honor of those being promoted into the junior department. Those receiving Bibles were Steven Lodwick, Keith VanRiper, Roger Wendell Lefler, Jbne Parts, Margaret Baker and Patty Tinkham. A dinner was served in the church dining room. Mary Ann Lauver, Kim Walters, and Edah Lee Vice presented a musical number. The men's quartet consisting of Bill Gunter, Jack Wine- bright, Wendell Wntzel and Cleo Dye, sang two songs, Group singing was led by Mrs. John H. Walters. Mrs. Fred A. Bear was the accompanist. The day's program was planned by the commission on education, Mrs. Dale VanRiper chairman. Scouts Receive Awards There was a good attendance of the Cub Scouts at the pack meeting Sept. 26 at the Methodist Church. The following boys were awarded gold and silver arrow points and wolf badges: David Clements, Greg Johnson, James Lauver and Dirk Lefler. Robert Carl was awarded an arrow point for his Lion's badge. The program was devoted to science demonstrations which had been prepared by the boys. Cancel Party The Zeta party planned at Joe Gunters Saturday night has been called off. Jerry's Superette BERRIEN and CHAMBERS 8 A.M. OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 8 P.M. SPARE RIBS U«,M-, 3* $ 1.00 PORK ROASTS a -fe. » 39c PORK ROAST " 29c BACON No 1 £5TS» .B 49c PICNICS Dubuque's Conned 3 ^« ^ *69 SAUSAGE Hr ,M,d, 4. b , $ 1 .QQ CHUCK ROAST «• * «-~~* 45c GROUND BEEF » 3* 1.09 TOMATO SOUP CnpOeH, 10c .n ,»1 FRE-ZERT £»"°p""rt-— Vz ™ 49c APPLES fcSf 5 B «» 39c COTTAGE CHEESE»— 2»» 29c We Reserve the Right to Limit Quantities. |F YOU CAN'T FIND IT ELSEWHERE — TRY JERRYS fill DELIVERY TWICE DAILY on $3.00 or More Order. Altona Group Holds Outing In Lake Area ALTONA — Fifteen Methodist Youth Fellowship members and their sponsors, Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Graves, and other guests, Mrs. Thomas E. McMaster and Mrs. Hermon Dahlstedt, held an outing and wiener roast at the Little John Conservation Club near Victoria Sunday. Debrah Holmes of Oneida was a guest c£ Sara Swanson. Rev. T. Wayne Beihl also joined the group. The group initiated the seven first year members. Those who drove cars were Mr and Mrs. Carroll Graves, Mrs. Thomas E. McMaster, Danny Johnson and Atha Swanson. Altona Briefs The Altona 4-Her's Club will hold a reorganization meeting Oct. 5 at 2 p.m. at the Kufus Community Building. Any girl who will be 10 by July 1 was invited to join the club. Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Perry of Payson, Mr. and Mrs. William Perry and Mrs. Mable Rottman of Liberty Sunday held a community picnic at the Kufus Community Building. The Perrys were in the grocery business in Altona some years back. Callers during the afternoon were Mr. and Mrs. Willie Collinson of Altona, Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Strom of Gilson and their granddaughter Miss Mary Craig of Kewanee and Mrs. Robert Miller and daughter Kathy of Galesburg. Other out-of-town guests were Mrs. Leone Naslund of Oneida and Mrs. Grace Burt of Galesburg. State Nursery Tree Orders Are Invited Price lists and application blanks are available now for ordering state nursery trees to plant next spring. Fulton County Farm Adviser Leo Sharp has order forms at his office. He pointed out that listings on this year's price list and order blanks are about the same as in other years. Illinois has two forest tree nurseries. Landowners may order from either the Mason Nursery at Topeka or the Union Nursery at Jonesboro. The minimum order is 500 trees of any one species. Customers may pick up orders at the nursery, or have them shipped express collect. A new feature this year allows shipment by United Parcel Service. Sharp pointed out that forest planting stocks produced by the Ilinois Division of Forestry are not to be used for ornamental or landscape purposes and cannot be resold with roots attached. State nursery stock is to be planted on rural land and used for timber crop production, soil erosion control, field shelterbelts and wildlife cover. Sharp said tree-planting machines capable of planting 4,000 trees on four acr°.s in one afternoon are available for hue of rent. QUALITY YOU CAN TRUST-SALI PRICIO FOR EXTRA THRIFT! The minute you walk Into AhP this week you'll tee every department loaded with values you like beit~ all selected by our Store Managers during their own' storewide sale. You'll reap a windfall of savings and you'll enjoy shopping in a clean, well-kept, fully stocked store. And because they're always so thrifty, you'll realise bonus savings on sale-priced AfcP Exclusive* among Ann Page Fine Foods, Jane Parker Baked Foods and freshly-ground A*P Coffee. 3 ib Ms A* P COFFEE RICH AND FULL-BODIED VIGOROUS AND WINEY Big Managers' Week Special! 20f* off the regular low price on the three-pound bags! You see AfltP whole-bean Coffee ground for your coffeemaker right in the store to give you COFFEE MILL FLAVOR... fresh-ground flavor you can't get in a can! Enjoy it... and save! P ;z APPLE PIE SAVE 10c ON THIS TASTE-TEMPTER! Top with Sharp Cheddar 59' Jane Parker SPANISH BAR ~" 29 c | SHBB £3 - $ 1 00 Reg. 43c •ach MIX OR MATCH BREAD SALE Cracked Whsst, All lotttr, Potato or Pumpornickto 4 tow y Q 1 Your u BEAN Sale! ANN PAGE ANN PAGE Red or Kidney Beans s rr BLACK-EYED PEAS S S PORKandBEAMS S4 T E 0 WAND LIMA BEAMS rpHANN PAGE 10 Vt -OZ. CANS iWIl CREAMY SMOOTH or KRUNCHY Tomato Soup 3 °'29°•111Peanut Butter 59c MIX OR MATCH-CANNED VEGETABLES • A«P Whole Kernel Corn • IONA SELECT TOMATOES • IONA GREEN PEAS • IONA CUT GREEN BEANS • A4P GOLDEN CORN NOW oNir l-l «.,t-OZ.Mt A&P BRAND-FROZEN VEGETABLES BUY 5 - GET ONE FREE Cut Grow Isans French Cut Grttn Null Baby Umi loini ForoWk Urns Issm Broccoli Speart CavWIowsr Miied VsflsitftlM Swttr Orttn Psn MIX OR MATCH BUY 6 GET ONE FREE SAVE UP TO 70s ON CASE OP 34 CANS Chc-psao 1 Broccoli OoMsn Cut Corn PtSf I Cerroti French Frit«~l«f vlir or Crinkle Cvt 9*f. IO-O*. m rigs, • MIX OR MATCH

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free