Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 24, 1963 · Page 19
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 19

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 24, 1963
Page 19
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Page 19 article text (OCR)

» By DAVID NYDICK UPt IfiiMiliM Specialist The social activities of children In the middle teens sometimes, are contusing to parents. A general understanding of their usual social behavior and needs will help adults to realize what should and should not be expected, For instance, Ann, an attractive 16-year-old high school student, has been a successful schol* at and is quite active in extra* curricula!* activities, Her mother has been concerned about her social development. Is the girl growing up too tasll Should she be going out on dates, attending dances, and be so interested in boys? The girl Is concerned constantly with her appearance. She also has shown an extremely strong interest in various causes and supporting the underdog. These are typical characteristics of the desires of a girl in her middle teens. She takes an Our Congratulation to Steak 'n Sheak on their 28th ANNIVERSARY We are proud' to have installed IRACU 4kW ATE R J) Conditioners in their famous Drive-In Restaurant TRI-STATES WATER UTILITIES, INC. 28 Public Sq. Leo Switzer, owner Social Life May g to Parents Increasingly broader view of na tional and imernaUonal affairs, She Is searching for prestige among her peers and within the school. Her interests become more adutt. She will gain satisfac- Development Of Corn Crop Moves Ahead SPRINGFIELD (UPI) i. The Illinois corn crop averages VA feet — almost a foot taller than average for this date. The stale- federal Crop Reporting Service said today. Development of the crop is a week ahead of average but two or three days behind last year. Some improvement was noted in northern Illinois where the crop had been declining in the past few weeks. Soybeans also are about a week ahead of average. The service said 40 per cent of the crop has started setting pods, with only about 10 per cent left to start blooming, The harvest of oats also made good progress in the last week with combining more than three- fourths completed. The harvest is about a week ahead of average. Pasture and hay conditions, which had declined sharply in past weeks, responded last week to needed moisture, the service said. Feed supplies still are short on pastures but conditions are more favorable than they were, especially in central areas of the state. More than three-fifths of the second cutting of alfalfa has been completed. Hay yields are light but quality has been good. South Africa's largest wildflower show this year will be held Sept. 19-21 at Cape Town in connection with the golden jubilee celebrations of the famed Kirs- tenbosch Botanic Gardens. tlon as a spectator at lectures and concerts. She becomes more dignified and displays increased self-control. Her needs follow similar direction, She should be treated as an adult' member of the family. She should be allowed to go to dances and on dates, Naturally, reasonable restrictions are in order. A dance should be properly chaperoned. Dates should be in groups with properly planned entertainment. What about a boy of this age? His social Interests and needs are very much the same. Physically, he has caught up with the girls. He still will be interested in sports 83 an active player. He will want to develop a strong body. He likes girls to be friendly, well-groomed, and to have a sense of humor. Parents who recognize and understand the characteristics and needs of their children in the middle teens will find their job much easier. This age group really is blossoming. They are anxious to be a part of the total society. They are cooperative and yet desire independence. They want to obtain respect and prestige. They will have a great deal of enthusiasm in all their activities. Give them good direction and guidance and the results will be rewarding. Proper standards and restrictions are particularly important to this age group. They need a feeling of independence. The desire to improve their lot creates much ambition. This may be a bit premature. Treat them as an adult in deciding with them what these standards and restrictions will be. They will be more cooperative in adhering to them, as well as gain a feeling of importance in being part of the decision. Do not hesitate to impose some of your own ideas but be willing to give an explanation. These children will object to authority only when it seems as if they are losing face. This age group, is basically looking for recognition. Future Farmers Exhibit at Mercer County Exposition ALEDO—A major activity Tuesday, opening day of the 109th annual Mercer County Fair at the fairgrounds here was the Section 4, Future Farmers of America, show, which returned to Mercer County after an absence of 17 years. In recent years, the show has been held in conjunction with the Khox County Fair at Knoxville. Vocational * agriculture students in 14 schools in Hei dcrsbn, Knox, Mercer, and Warren counties comprise the chapters in Section 4. Schools are Abingdon, Aledo, Alexis, Galesburg, Knoxville, Media, Roseville, ROVA, Sherrard, Warren, Westmer, Williamsfield, Yates City and YorkWood. Judging of the barrows was completed early Tuesday evening to conclude the 1-day judging of entries of the FFA members. Results of the judging, with only first five places listed in order, with number of entries shown in parentheses, were: Catll* Angus—Steers (33), Larry Dahl, Alcdo: Phil Bethel, Aledo; Paul Van Arsdale, Media; Stan Gregory, Alexis, Dick Tomlin, Roseville. Cows (7), Ronald Isaacson, Dudley McCaw, Aledo; Mike PneMfer, ROVA, Douglas McCaw, Aledo, and Wlllard Brown, Aledo. Senior Yearling Heifer (4), Kenneth Nlmrick, Sherrard; Mike Day, Media; Willnrd Brown, Ed Che- llnc, ROVA. Junior Yearling Helfec (17), Dick Tomlin, Kenneth Nimrick, Lindy Welch of Westmar, Ji \ Ryan of Abinfidon, Daryl Dahl of Alexis. Calf (10). Dick Tomlin, Kenneth Nimrick, Don Moffitt of Knoxville, Mike Day, Dudley McCaw. Shorthorn—Steer (!)), David Culbertson, Westmar; Milton Spencer, Williamsfield; Larry Sims, Alexis; Jay Hofer, Aledo; Vlnce Raymond, Warren. Cow (3), Dave Brittlng- ham, Alexis; Joe Galbreath, Media; Ralph Ischer, Roseville. Senior Yearling Heifer (2) Dave Culbertson, Tom Doubet of Williamsfield. Junior Yearling Heifer (3), Larry Sims, Milton Spencer, Dave Brittingham. Calf (2), Curtis Powless of Roseville, Joe Galbreath. Hereford —'Steers (24), Eddie Rader, Aledo; Dan Russell, ROVA; Ron Winbigler, Warren; Steve Fillman, Warren; John Elliott, Roseville. Cow (6), Gary Bowman, Knoxville; Eddie RacJer, Richard Ash of Sherrard, John Quick of Williamsfield, Joe Freeberg of Galesburg. Senior Yearling Heifer (4), John Quick, Eddie Rader, John Freeberg, Richard Ash. Junior Yearling Heifer (4), Stan Gregory, Alexis; Eddie Rader, Richard Ash, Thomas Conway of Aledo. Calf (4), Eddie Rader, Richard Ash, Ted King of Knoxville, John Quick. Holstein—Cow (1), David Bogart, Aledo. Heifer (2), David Bogart, Dave Brittingham. Calf (2), Duane WalJin, Sherrard, David Bogart. Brown Swiss—Calf (1), Johnny White, Sherrard. Guernsey—Cow (1), Wayne Walters, Warren. Heifer (1). .Ted King. Calf (3), Dean Olson, Aledo, Tom Seabloom, Knoxville, Ted King bfeath, Galesburg. Calf (1). Gary Conway, Roseville. Yorkshire—Junior Boar Pigs (3), James Kllley, Roseville; Nell Truman, Alcdo; Bruce Breckon, Roseville. Junior Sow Pigs (3), James Kllley, Bruce Breckon, Nell Truman. Litters (3), James Kllley, Bruce Breckon, Neil Truman. Spotted Poland China — Junidr Boar Plgg (9), Jay Holer, Joy; Dick Tomlin, RosevUle; James Ault, Roseville; John Ffeberg, Galesburg; Terry Trygrett, RosevUle. Junior Sow Pigs (9), James Ault, Dick Tomlin, Jay Hofer. Dan Russell of ROVA, John Hutchins of Alcdo. Litters (f)), Jay Hofer, James Ault, Dick Tomlin, John Frcbcrg, Terry Trygrett. Duroc—Junior Boar Pigs fB), Roger Franck, Sherrard; Dick Bycroft, Roseville; Rex Shaver, Galesburg; Ron Winbigler, Warren; John Todd, ROVA. Junior Sow Pigs (8), Roger Franck, John Todd, Alan Link of Knoxville, Duane Swank of Roseville, Ron Winbigler. Litters (7), Roger Franck, John Todd, Gerry Armstrong of Warren, Ron Winbigler, Wayne Rankin of Roseville. Miscellaneous—Junior Sow Pigs (1), Larry Greer, Aledo. Litters (1), Larry Greer, second place rating. Unregistered—Junior Sow Pigs (fi Dean Epperly, Westmer; Lowell German, ROVA, Paul Van Arsdale, Media; Ed Schenck, Media; Ron Brown, Alexis. Litters (6), Dean Epperly, Lowell German, Paul Van Arsdale, Ed Schenck, Bob Bailey of Knoxville. Poland China—Junior Boar Pigs (9), Rodney Fender, Aledo; Steve Zwicker, Sherrard; Mike Crain, Roseville; Roper McCreight, Aledo; Dave Brittingham. Alexis. Junior Sow Pigs (12), Rodney Fender, Steve Zwicker, Bob Keimig of Roseville. Ethan Pinney of Roseville, Mike Crain. Litters (11), Rodney Fender, Steve Zwicker, Mike Crain, Ethan Pinney, Steve Howarter of Knoxville Chester White—Junior Boar Pigs (9), Dennis Whitehouse, ROVA; Jerry Walter, Knoxville; Sam Parkins, Roseville; Mike Bonynge, Aledo. Junior Sow Pigs (10), Sam Parkins, Jerry Walter, Mike Bonynge, Dennis Whitehouse, Gene Denisar of Galesburg. Litters (10), Mike Bonyn"-;. Jerry Walter, Sam Parkins, Gene Denisar, Roger' Tcr- peninf? of Galesburg. Hampshire — Junior Boar Pigs (19), David Zwicker, Sherrard; Duane Wallin, Sherrard; John Elliott, Knoxville; Richard Galbreath, Galesburg; Steve Fillman, Warren. Junior Sow Pigs (19), Bob Kennedy ' of Westmer, Steve Fillman, Warren Mayhew of Aledo, David Zwicker, John Elliott. Litters (19), Bob Kennedy, David Zwicker, John Elliott, Richard Galbreath, Steve Fillman. Market Barrows "(49)—James Ault, Roseville; James Killey, Roseville; Dean Epperly, Westmer; Dick Bycroft, Roseville; Warren Mayhew, Aledo. In non-livestock judging, John Freber of Galesburg won first with his entry of potatoes, Bob Oliver Ayrshire—Cow (1), Richard Gal- and Dennis Hardin, both of Media, Announce Homecoming At Kirkwood KIRKWOOD—Annual Kirkwood Homecoming, three days lorig, gets under way Thursday with Warren County 4-H Achievement Day Thursday at 9 a .m. That evening at 5 o'clock a junior horse show will be given at the post office park. Booster Club Little Leaguers will play at the junior high athletic field at 7:30 o'clock. Friday 's program includes the flower show at 10 a .m. in the Woman 's Club building, followed by carnival rides beginning at 2 p.m. A variety show will be given Friday at 8: :10 p.m. at the post office park. Among those taking part will be Wayne Cunningham's Dancing School, Sabcttii's magic act, and Spanish dancers. Climaxing the homecoming festivities Saturday will be a parade, the flower show and an antique show, all at 10 a .m., children 's contests at 2 p.m., Boosters Club chicken supper at 5:30 p.m. and talent show at 8:30 p.m. Second talent show will include ballad singers, dancers and pop singers. The parade has commercial displays and floats scheduled, with the children's parade to include the costumes, pets and decorated bicycles classes. Details of Warren 4-H Achievement Day may be found on page 16. Galvans Head Reunion Group NEW WINDSOR — About 50 relatives attended the 18th annual Carlson family reunion at the American Legion Hall at Andover Sunday. . Officers elected for the 1964 re union include: LaVern Carlson of Galva, president; Richard Carlson of Galva, vice president, and Mrs. Lee Carlson of Geneseo, secretary-treasurer.' Try using coffee-flavored frosting for chocolate cake? were first and second respectively in gardening. ATTEND CAMP-TheSe Knox County 4-H'crs (his week joined more than 350 other 4-H Club members from throughout Illinois at the 4-11 State Junior Leadership Conference in Monticcllo. Object of the annual conference is to give 4-H'crs leadership training. All of the delegates were selected for outstanding leadership in 4-H activity during the past year. Left to right are Mike Hcnncnfcnt, Galesburg; Darlcnc Woolscy, Dahinda; Gene Fields, Gilson; Rosemary Sciler, Oneida, and Marion Jackson of the state 4-11 staff at the University of Illinois. 4 / , , •f SUPERINTENDENT RETIRES — E. J. Yost (left), known in Galesburg through his duties as superintendent of the Santa Fe Railway's division at Shopton, Iowa, formerly at Chillicothc, is retiring Aug. 1. A native of Lockport, he entered Santa Fe service Nov 1, 1911. Succeeding Yost will be J. P. Spears (right), who has been Middle Division superintendent at Newton, Kan., since 1956. He is a native of Merkel, Tex. galesburg ltegister-Mafl GALESBURG, ILL., WEDNESDAY, JULY 24, 1963 SEC. 3 PAGE 19 Steak n Shake 981 EAST MAIN ST. GALESBURG, ILLINOIS CELEBRATING OUR Famous For: Car Service Dining Room Carry-outs THURSDAY, JULY 25 AN AIR CONDITIONED DRIVE-IN - NEWLY DECORATED Expanded With a Spacious New Parking Lot. We welcome you to come in and inspect our newly remodeled building and new larger Drive-in parking lot. WE WANT TO SERVE YOU BETTER! ST€AK«SHf1K£ Famous for STEAKBURGERS, CHILI and TRUE FLAVOR SHAKES Choice cuts of Beef processed for our Sreakburgers and Chili, under the supervision of a U. S. Federal Government Inspector who has his office in our commissary. IT'S A MEAL m ^T*AK fHAK< In Sight IT MUST BE RIGHT K n SHAKE "WE PROTECT YOUR HEALTH EDITH L. BELT, Chairman of the Board

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