12 GateSbura . Regisfer-AAgil, Galesburg, (II. Soturdoy, Sept. 7, T963 Bishop Hill Town Board Acts for New Water System BISHOP HILL—The Bishop Hill Town Board met Tuesday evening in the Township Rooms of the Steeple Building. Attorney R. M. Everett of Galva and Alfred Hillemier from the Engineering firm of Webber, Hillemier and Fisher of Kewanee, were present to make plans for opening bids on the water system in Bishop Hill. The date was set for Sept. 20, but has since been changed to Sept. 26 at 5 p.m. in the Township Room of the Steeple Building. A representative from the Home and Housing Agency of Chicago also will be present, since this federal agency appropriated a loan of $29,000 toward this project for Bishop Hill. The town's attorney, R. M. Everett and a member of the engineering firm and town board will meet at the session. The well was drilled a year ago this August, with the state appropriation of $7,500. It is hoped that work will be completed this fall. Road commissioner Maynard Lindbom announced that streets in town would probably be oiled and sanded by the end of this week. The township officers met Wednesday at the fire station with several townspeople present to ask assistance from the township in removing snow this winter from town streets. William Tarleton and William Dowell acted as spokesmen for the town and it was decided that, with the aid of the Town Board, to map out which streets should be cleared first, so as not to hinder the maintenance crew in opening roads for school children or emergencies. The township maintainer will be used. Snow also will be cleared around the Community School and the Community Methodist Church. Since the village is not financially able to obtain its own street maintaining outfit, is seemed necessary to make some agreement with township officers. Now you can protect your family's security in one single package planl Homeowner's Package Insurance covers you against loss from fire, storm, burglary, liability and many others ... at substantial savings over separate policy costs, too. RUSS BARST0W CHANDLER-HINCHMAN AGENCY 240 E. SIMMONS Russ Barstow Lotus Regan 342-1159 (12) Maps and Graphs By The Reading Laboratory, Inc. Written for Newspaper Enterprise Association We've discussed the "survey and resurvey" method of studying textbook chapter. You survey the chapter several times: first, read the summary, the largest bold type, and study the maps, graphs and picture captions to find the main ideas; second, read all of the bold type. Then read the first sentence of each paragraph to find .the secondary ideas; skim the entire text to get a stronger grasp of the secondary ideas, and, finally, check off the major details that may require memorization. In this method, the first step is the most important. If you get the main idea of the chapter, everything else will make sense. And the most valuable tools you have to find the main ideas are the maps and graphs. The old saw says that a picture is worth a thousand words. To a student laboring over a textbook, the maps and graphs can be worth much more. One battleline map of Grant's Wilderness .Campaign can Lell you more than pages of text can —and it's easier to remember. A simple curve in an economics text can define a law in concrete, "guns-and-butter" terms that are much easier to understand than the abstract theorizing of the text. Yet lots of students seem to be afraid of maps and graphs. They can look imposing when you don't understand them, but the little time needed to decipher them will pay tremendous dividends. Battleline maps can be the most confusing. The first thing you should do is study the key. For the Wilderness Campaign, J BARTLE PEARS for instance, there may be a solid line for Grant's troops and a broken one for Lee's army. It'll look complicated, but if you take your time and follow the map line by line, you'll see the whole pattern of the campaign as the lines shift. The same thing holds true for battle maps using arrows instead of lines. Just take it piece by piece, arrow by arrow, and the meaning will come clear. Multiline graphs scare a lot of students. But the same principle holds. Find in the key the meaning of e&ch line and trace it separately. Then, after you've understood each line, the graph itself will begin to communicate. Tables of statistics are an other student-scarer. Don't try to learn them; it's foolish and timewasting. Look for a pattern in the statistics. If the entire table is devoted to showing that the real per capita income in the United States rose from X dollars to Y dollars in a certain period of time, be satisfied with knowing that the income rose and about how much it rose. Don't try to learn each separate statistic; get the main idea of the table. In general, you can get a lot out of maps and graphs if you don't let them scare you. Just go to the key, find out what each line or number means, then find the overall idea behind the map or graph and study it. (NEXT: How a book is different from a television set.) Large, juicy. Serve halved with Cream Rich Cottage Cheese for a sparkling • • dessert. LD CUBE STEAKS LEAN, BONELESS BEEF A&P'S FAMOUS SUPER-RIGHT TOP QUALITY Perfect for Sandwiches or your next Barbecue A&P'i Super-Right Top Quality Beef Short Ribs lb. Ty Nee Brand Imported 25" Canned Hams 3 lb. $A79 can L New Pack! lona Brand, Unpeeled Apricot Halves Ann Page Brand, Condensed 0\ Tomato Soup 3 Ann Page Brand, Our Finest Margarine flavorful Jane Parker, Regular Price 49c Available Monday Fresh Apple Pie REG. _ PRICE 29-OX. 33c Can IOV2-0Z. Cans Mb. Pkg. 8-inch Pie 29 29 29' 39' Winola Gracls Registering At Campuses VIOLA—The Winola 1963 grad uates who are leaving the com munity to attend colleges and universities include the following to Western Illinois University Macomb: Jack Lemon, Jackie McGaughey, Bob Johnson, Diane Knox, Jeanne Mack and Nancy Hay. University of Illinois, Roger Thompson; Normal, Darlene Hultgren; Monmouth College, Jim Robinson; Mount St. Claire, Mary Mack; St. Ambrose, Earl Shep herd; AIC, Davenport, Jane Peterson and Nancy Reed; Nurses Training, Moline Lutheran, Shir ley Burns; having enlisted for Air Force training are, Bob Moore, Theresa Hall, Gary Cook and Doug Jenkins. BIRPSEYE, FROZEN DINNERS • Beef AVI, 1 1*07. m Tvricey ^\HHU • Chicken SAVE CASH AND PLAID STAMPS TOO! J All Prices Effective Thru September 11th, 1963 Miss Hill Is Honored at Class Meet GILSON — There were 61 at the Gilson Church Sunday schoo Sunday. Miss Bessie Hill had a birthday offering and was given the usual engraved pencil, she received several cards and handkerchiefs for the occasion. Charles Harbison of Chicago, spent the weekend with his brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Manworren of Galesburg and Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Howarter in Gilson. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Westfall of Galesburg were callers at the Evelyn Westfall home T >abor Day. Mr. and Mrs. Everett Stegall, Sandra, Glenn and her father, Ben Miles, spent Sunday at the home of their son Clifford at Kirkvvood, to where they moved recently Mr. and Mrs. Earl Snell visited Mrs. Innis Putnam in Cottage lospital Sunday. Judy is 4 Judy Neff, who was 4 Sept. 2, was guest of honor for supper given by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ashtoh Neff and brother Bruce. Judy received gifts. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Steve Burkhead and Helen, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Bulkhead, Bradley and Ricky and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Rice and Dennis. Larchland Community Club to Meet LARCHLAND - Mrs. Charles Hardesty and Mrs. William Schweitzer will entertain the Larchland Community Aid Society at the Hall Wednesday afternoon. Larchland Briefs Mr. and Mrs. Zera Hutt spent the past week in Golden, Colo, visiting Mr. and Mrs. Everett Jackson and Joyce Wilson and David. Charles Lantz of Rockford spent a weekend with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Lantz. Miss Lynn Conover of Galesburg was a dinner guest of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hardesty Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Keith Webber of Galesburg called >n Mr. and Mrs. William Gillen and family Sunday. Mrs. Weldon Hopkins was a luncheon guest Tuesday of her aunt Mrs. Belle Sharer of Monmouth. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Schrodt attended the Boultinghouse antique auction near Reynolds last week. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lewis and son of Payson speht the weekend with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Lewis. Mrs. Weldon Hopkins was a dinner guest of her aunt, Mrs. Mary Wylie of Monmouth Wednesday Mrs. Rena Pillman was a dinner guest Monday of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Johnson of Roseville. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Swanson of North Henderson spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. George Lewis. Several from here attended the furniture sale of Dr. and Mrs. Bruce Prendergast Saturday at their home in Stronghurst. They are moving to Colorado. Mrs. Prendergast is the daughter of Mrs. Lillie Davis of this neighborhood. Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Davis of Bushnell spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs, Billy Gillen. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Hardesty and son Glennie of near Monmouth spent Tuesday evening with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hardesty. Mr. and Mrs. David Stinemates of Peoria spent the weekend with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Stinemates. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Taylor of Naples, Fla. are spending several weeks here visiting her sister, Mrs. Ernest Nelson and husband and other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Widener of Monmouth spent Monday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Billy Gillen. Mrs. Eva Johnson received word Tuesday of the death of her cousin, Bertha Keiper of Dunkirk, Ohio. She had visited here a number of times. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! I READ THE WANT ADS! FREE! s l 500^ HUNDREDS OF $25 • $50 - $100 & $500 WINNERS TOO! Sac-A-Dough 15 Sac-a-Dough tickets good for 1000 Free Top Value Stamps at any Kroger Store! PRICES EFFECTIVE SUNDAY - MONDAY and TUESDAY OPEN SUNDAY 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Ground BEEF White Seedless CRAPES Kroger Extra Lean! Country Club ICE CREAM With Coupon At Right and $5.00 or More Purchase! Half Gallon Spectacular Freezer Beet Sale! SAVE 5.00 Plus Get 500 Extra Free Top Value Stamps with Coupon and 25 lb. KROGER Ground Round .....lb. 59c Get 1000 Extra FREE Top Value Stamps with Coupon and Purchase of . . . SIDE of TENDERAY or BABY BEEF .-lb. 49c Cut ond wrapped FREE—the way you like it. 30c Cash off the regular price i/ 2 gal. Country Club Ice Cream 39c with purchase of $5 or more. Exp. Tues., Sept. 10. Limit 1. Sun., Mon. & Tue*. c» a.. >y ; V A L U A B-L E COUPON* COUPON WOR 'i 'St $ 5 M PLUS 500 with purchase of 25-lbs. Kroger Ground Round lb. 59c Exp. Tues., Sept. 10 — Limit 1. I^roqer \Q)qe kroqer VALUABLE COUPON ' COUPON WORTH 1000 FREE Tos Cr with purchase of Side Tenderoy or Baby Beef Exp. Tues., Sept. 10 — Limit 1. Get 500 Extra FREE Top Value Stamps with Coupon and Purchase of . . . Hindquarrer of TENDERAY or Baby Beef, lb. 59c, or Forequarter of TENDERAY or Baby Beef, lb. 39c COUPON WORTH 500 FREE with Top Valu« Stamps purchase of • Hindquarter or Forequarter Tenderoy or Baby Beef Exp. Tues., Sept. 10 — Limit I.
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