Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on September 16, 1963 · Page 13
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 13

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Monday, September 16, 1963
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Dakota Organizes Cattle Valley Unit Organize and Study School Vote Set Oct. 5 By The Reading Laboratory, Inc. Written for Newspaper Enterprise Association Let's set the stage for this article. You're home and ready to study. You have a page of main-idea lecture notes from the morn* ing*s class. You have a textbook open to the chapter that applies to the lecture. You have a clean notebook and a pencil. You're alert, ON THE TRAIL IN SOUTH DAKOTA (UPI) 'em up! The FAIRVIEW cry of "Head Move . em out!" rang across the Plains at dawn today and 2,000 steers began the second day of a 125-mile drive across rolling prairie to Fort Pierre, S. D. Rancher Ralph Houck, a former South Dakota lieu- New Pupils Transferred AlWood o WOODHULL students have enrolled in the Al­ Wood unit from other districts during the current year since the close of the 1962-'63 term. Mrs. Robert Blaine, Girl Scout leader, announced the AlWood Girl Scout groups will be reorganized and plans are being made to begin the meetings Sept. 23. Arthur Ferno is a patient in the Veterans Hospital in Iowa City, which he entered a week ago for tenant governor who hails frorti Fort Pierre, said the drive will take about two weeks. The cattle will be sold in October. The modern day cattle drive was a combination of plain old economics and nostalgia for the Fifty-seven new rough-riding days of the Old X-rays and treatment. His address | is Floor 7, Room 6. Mrs. Ferno is staying with her sister in Davenport, during Ferno's hospitalization. Mrs. Fred Elliott and Mrs. Mar- West. It's cheaper to drive cattle to market in the grand manner than to ship them by truck, Houck said. But it was the chance to relive the trail life of an era all but passed that caused the excitement around the rumbling herd. Bostonians Join Drive Several outsiders rode in on the drive and asked to take part. were accepted, including Hollger Werme, 66, and Paul Mo- alli, 22, both from Boston, Mass. if jorie Sipes of Woodhull and Mrs. Mae Thulin and Mrs. John Epperson of Alpha, attended a meeting of the Woodhull American Legion Auxiliary in the home of Mrs. Gladys Lindell in Galva Tuesday. the annual AlWood faculty party was held at Alpha Wednesday. Johnsons Host "We're gonna go all the way- we can make it," Moalli drawled. Werme agreed, but he had some bad words about the Dakotans. "You people out here are spoiling the West by dressing like Easterners," he said. Both men brought plenty of warm clothes and long underwear for the 40 degree Dakota nights because "we're going to sleep right on the ground just like I assume the others are going to do," Werme said. A couple of horsedrawn wagons are out on the trail carrying bed- new high school have been selected by the Spoon River Valley Board of Education and the preferred location will be determined by voters in an election Oct. 5. The polls will be open from 12 noon to 7 p.m. The two sites selected are the Polhemus area located north of the senior high school building in Fairview and the Estie Brown site located on the southside of 111. 116, Vh miles west of III. 97 and 116. bright - eyed, bushy - tailed and rartn* to get started. So what do Two sites for a I you do? You could give ft all op as a bad job and watch television, but that would be the coward's way out. Or you could combine your lecture notes and the textbook chapter Into a single, coherent outline. Making outlines is sometimes more work than watching television, but always results in better grades. In the long run, working from outlines is far less work than any The board has secured the serv- ^ m ,f hod of , stud ^ , Wh f ices of West & Weber as archi- teSt f ro11 around * you need only on= Lth t^SZ ^JhlnU stud y y° ur notebook. If there's tects for the new four-year high .„ rf ,.' . ... . school building. an * h,n * in y° ur outl,ne that Paul Piatt, board member, Maquon Township, reported that a mass meeting will be held in the Maquon school gymnasium to give voters an opportunity to ask questions and receive information. doesn't make sense, you can always refer to your text. But you'll never have to read the whole textbook through, line what And if you out- Fairivay Group First Reunion People living in Fairway Addi- dition held their first annual picnic Sunday at the home of Mr. ca t erer " transported food from and Mrs. DeWayne Johnson. pi er re, S.D., to feed the drivers. rolls, clothing and gear. The only modern touch to the drive is the food. A "chuckwagon Fifty-six persons were present. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. Richard Norris and Gregg, Mrs. Faryl Agans and Suzanne, Mrs. Mary Morrell, Mrs. Keith Pratt and family, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Whitaker and Penny, Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Bayles and Darrell, Mr. and Mrs. Dale Kniss and family, Mr. and'Mrs. Charles W. Harris, Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Courson and family, and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph E. Monzo and Joanne. Others present were Mr. Mrs. Kenneth Harding and family, Mr. and Mrs. James Moshier and family, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Granberg and family, Mr. and Mrs. DeWayne Johnson and Bruce, Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Webber and Shirley, Orville Larson, Mr. and Mrs. Allen Johnson, and Mr. and Mrs. Ray Haun and and Monte. TICKET Information The Black PASSION PLAY Sept. Cali Galesburg 140 Prairie Write ister-Mail 342 Bridge Crossing Dangerous The most dangerous part of the drive comes at dawn Tuesday, when the cattle will be driven across a 4,585 foot-long bridge over the Missouri River. Houck planned to jed the herd on the east side of "Whitlock's Crossing" tonight and erect snow fences to drive the herd across in the morning. Once across the Missouri, the cattle will be driven down the river banks along the newly impounded waters backed up by the giant Oahe Dam Pierre. When the drive reaches the boundaries of the Cheyenne River Indian Reservation, the Sioux Indian chiefs will meet Houck and his men. Houck plans to give the Indians the traditional gifts of beef for permission to cross Indian territory. Houck's cattle drive is the largest since rancher Don just above Fairvieiv Students Enter College FAIRVIEW — Students from Fairview left for Hope College in Holland, Mich., where they will attend college this year: Miss Linda Nott, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Nott. This is her senior year. Her room No. is 306, Phelps Hall. Linda Tiezzi, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Tiezzi. Her address is Van Vleck Hall. Jeff Waldron, son of Mr. and Mrs. Mell Waldron of London Mills. His address is Kollen Hall. Phillip Miller, son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Miller. He will be a freshman. His address is 118 E. 12th St, Crispel Cottage. you're supposed to know, you'll be sure of knowing it. Here's a step-by-step procedure for integrating your lecture notes with your textbook: head to Hight market since drove 1,800 through a raging blizzard from his ranch at Westover, S.D., in 1961. Enrollment at University at Record 25,175 URBANA, 111. (AP)—The University of Illinois has reported a record enrollment of 25,175 at its Urbana-Champaign campus. Dean of Admissions C> W. Sanford said Saturday this was the fifth consecutive year in which a new all-time high was reached. The 25,000 total was topped for the first time. Last year enrollment was 23,670. The undergraduate division total of 19,682 was an increase of 870 over 1962 and the graduate division enrollment of 5,493 was an increase of 545. Overview the pertinent chapter before the lecture. Take lecture notes on main ideas, or on little tidbits that the teacher is particularly fond of. Take notes only on material that is not in the text. Reread lecture notes that evening. Resurvey text — again just for the main idea. Begin a marn idea outline that combines the lecture and text notes. Don't be afraid of mixing the two together. • After starting the outline, begin to "survey and resurvey" the textbook chapter to find the subordinate ideas and consolidate your grasp of the main ideas. Read the bold print, the maps, the graphs, the first sentence of each paragraph. Then skim through the body of the text, starring the important secondary ideas. (It's best to make marginal for an notes; for example, *'/" important idea, "//" for a very important one, and '7//'* for absolutely crucial ideas.) Incorporate the starred ideas into your outline — put them into their proper places under the main ideas you noted from the lecture and the textbook. The beauty of this system is that you have to study a chapter only once. Once you've constructed a running outline of the lectures and the textbook, the subject matter is yours. There'll be no frantic cramming before a test; you'll have to look through only your notebook. The amount of reading time you'll save will be enormous. Outlining will be a fairly easy job if you follow two simple rules: Enrollment at the Chicago un- use key words instead of long, dergraduate division at Navy Pier windy sentences; don't try to put was 4,989, an increase of 602. Confer on Exports WASHINGTON (UPI) The every little detail in your outline. In other words, keep your outlines as short as possible. Don't spend hours rewriting the textbook. Your outlines should be a Favorite Withdraws PARMA, Italy (UPI) Alfredo Bruscato, the favorite, withdrew from the Parama Province automobile tour Sunday when at starting time he found his red- striped Abarth 850 had been stolen. Commerce Department reports memory cue that will help you that more than 200 businessmen re member the material. Short, have accepted President Kenne- qurck, to-the-point outlines are dy's invitation to attend a two- the easiest to n.ake, the easiest day White House conference on export expansion, beginning Tuesday. The President will address the group along with Treasury Secretary Douglas Dillon, Commerce Secretary Luther H, Hodges and Secretary of State Dean Rusk. DRY CLEANING ANY GARMENTS MONDAY through FRIDAY Th e CLEANERS DRIVE-IN SERVICE NEW LOCATION 362 N. PRAIRIE ST. \ A to study and the most useful. How to Speed Your Reading (Chapter 15) For the last several articles we've been talking about the "survey and resurvey" method of handling a textbook. First of all, you read the large bold type and study the maps and graphs to find the main idea; then the rest of the bold print; third, the first sentence of each paragraph for the secondary ideas; then a fast reading of the entire chapter, ignoring the details, and, finally, another skimming to pick out the major details that may require memorization. We've talked about the first surveys and the memorization at some length. We'll spend this article on the fourth step in the "survey and resurvey" method— the ,4 fast reading of the entire chapter." Students often have trouble with this step, simply because they read so slowly that a "fast reading" is impossible. They bog down in the print And the longer you have to spend on the text, the more chance tuere is of losing track of the main idea, of becoming uninvolved and passive and of going right back to memorising a lot of facts you don't understand. You won't become a "speed- reader" just by reading this, but if you feel your reading is entirely too slow, a little attention to a few common faults will go a long way toward clearing up your troubles. Most slow readers are slow because they "come down too hard" on every word. An illustration should make this clear. There is one day in every October when millions of baseball fans are waiting to hear the outcome of the World Series. When the first headlines come out,. they usually read: "YANKEES WIN THE WORLD SERIES." A short message that says a lot. But it might also read: "YANKS TAKE SERIES M -\vhich is even shorter, but says the same thing. But wouldn't it be just as meaningful to say simply: "YANKS"? The third headline is only one- fifth as long as the first but it says just as much. The point is that the reader who reads each word with equal emphasis Is wasting a great deal of time* In the average textbook, less than 50 per cent of the words will really mean anything. The trick Is to concentrate on the key words — in most cases, the verbs and nouns — and let your eyes move lightly over the unimportant print. Or, to put it another way, read for thoughts rather than for words. Reading for thoughts will be easier if you use your eyes in the right way, too. Rather than focussing directly into the print, lift your eyes ever so lightly above the line of print, let your eyes relax — and you'll be able to see more words in a single eyestop and speed up according- Finally, you might catch yourself moving your lips as you read. Stick a pencil in your mouth and chew on it as you read to stop this. Remember, it's always thoughts that you're going after, never just words. Reading for thoughts will keep you from bogging down in print. SIIR1NERS ENTERTAINED The Juhilecrs, tor-ln-thc-Woods, the club's facility located on Shrine entertainers from Peoria, performed at the John J. Sutor farm, northeast of Galesburg. the Galcsburg El Ron Shrine Club annual fish The outing Saturday had been postponed from fry Saturday afternoon and evening at the She! Aug. 24. Qalesburg Register-Mail Iveterinary .1 GALESBURG, ILL., MONDAY, SEPT. 16. 19fi3 SEC. 2 PAGE 13 Dad Confesses of or (NEXT: The mechanics of fact organization.) Hatbands Before hats were made in sizes, hatbands had a definite use, acting as a drawstring for tightening or loosening the hat. To Slayin Three Children CHICAGO (UPI)—Police today held Ernest Aguilar, 27, who confessed stabbing to death his three young children while his wife slept in an adjoining room. Detective Jack Bicklcr said Aguilar admitted killing the children because "I don't know for sure if they were my children." Police identified the victims as April, 17 months, James 2, and Ernest, 3. Police said Aguilar was arrested as he wandered down the street near his apartment. Aguilar had asked his stepdaughter, Deborah, 6, to have neighbors call the police. Police said they found Aguilar's wife, Joan, 22, still asleep and unaware of what had happened. Wounded Tube Keep Buz/Jug After Shooting SAN FRANCISCO (AP) - racticc Sold In Toulon Area TOULON who had Dr. John Carroll, A mysterious object confronted police and Army bomb experts Sunday in the parking lot at San Francisco's Palace of the Legion of Honor. The tiling was buzzing. The skirmishers found it wasn't radioactive but they couldn't seem to dismantle it. So they shot it. It stopped buzzing. The police took it in for further analysis. Inspector Jack Long, an amateur radio bug, took a look at it. "The thing," Inspector Long said, "is a television tube with a transistorized amplifier." he fiddled with it and it started buzzing again, despite its wounds. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! practiced veterinary medicine in the Toulon area several years, has sold his practice to the Wyoming Veterinary Service. The service is owned ar&I operated by Dr. Roger Grant add Dr. George Fehrenbacher. They will open an office in Toulon in the near future. Dr. Carroll, who is a graduate r L of University of Illinois, has returned to the university to work for his masters degree in pathology. There is no single Swiss language. CORNS LIFT OFF 30 MINUTES—NO CUTTING Now scientific HALF*HOUR CORNMASTKR liquid discovery at directed mnkci moot laming corn* and rail DIM lift right off, , . often in 39 minutes I Works on toft corns between toes, wart*. Satiafaction, or money buck. At stores. H"OTR CORNMASTER FAMILY SIZE GLEEM DRISTAN For relief of cold, sinus congestion and hay fever. Bottle of 50 Tablets DRUG SI NUB CON Oil en ON COLDS f> HAY fSKSm»% OPEN 9 A.M. TO 9 P.M. SHOP EVENINGS PRICES EFFECTIVE MONDAY THRU WEDNESDAY LIQUID DETERGENT 22-OZ. 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Film loads in a jiffy in the new Kodak Ouex 8 Caisette . •, and you can load cassettes in advance. You're set to shoot in an instant! Let us show you* Battery Power Electric PIASTIC WRAP BIG 100 FOOT "SEE THRU" ROLL FOUR SEASON'S Outdoor Thermometer TOOL SALE M/1 F M J X - 4 m •x" y PYROIL All SEASON MOTOR OIL PLANTER COCKTAIL PEANUTS •i s 1 Easy or*-' •V, a* Pliers Wrenches Screw Drivers 1* , mi 10W-30 All Weather QUART * * ^ r P r -H Install 5? Jlr w ^ * " : 1 F J •I '/A _.- j j / . - • m • - I L )

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