The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri on July 2, 1980 · Page 13
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The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune from Chillicothe, Missouri · Page 13

Chillicothe, Missouri
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 2, 1980
Page 13
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PAGE 2B-CHILLICOTHE, MISSOURI-44401 CHILUCOTHE CONSTITUTION-TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAY, JULY 2, 1980 The Gallup Youth Survey Second Audit of Teen Sports Participation Girl Scout News By GEORGE GALLUP PRINCETON, N.J. - Any teen-ager who hasn't swung at a baseball in the past year is in a real minority, and the teen who hasn't been swimming lately is a downright rarity, according to the latest Gallup Youth Survey. We found that swimming and baseball top a list of 14 selected sports in which teens participate, and that about three out of every four teens had engaged in those two sports in the 12 months prior to our interview 1 !. Basketball is a close third in popularity, followed by bowling. We learned that these four sports and three others -roller skating, tennis and fishing -- were enjoyed by a majority of teens during the survey period. It should be noted that ours is only a partial list of sports, of course, and it represents only a sampling of many popular activities. There are some interesting d i f f e r e n c e s among various teen subgroups in our sports survey. For example, while most of the 1-1 sports are participated in by more boys than girls, there are exceptions. Girls apparently top boys in enthusiasm for tennis, h o r s e b a c k r i d i n g , r o l l e r skating and ice skating. Similarly, while 78 percent of the girls said they had gone swimming within the past year, the comparable figure for boys was 71 percent. In some sports, the difference between sexes was overwhelming. H u n t i n g was listed by 38 percent of the boys, but by only nine percent of the girls. Fishing, likewise, There were some interesting regional differences, as well. It should be obvious that snow skiing is practiced more often in the Northeast and far West, but we found that handball also enjoys far more popularity among teens in those two areas t h a n e l s e w h e r e . Racquetball and roller skating seem to be enjoyed by more teens in the West, while hunting and fishing are more apt to be enjoyed in the Midwest and South. The question asked of teens in the survey waa: "Which of the following sports and activities have you, yourself, participated in within the past 12 months?" Today's findings are based on telephone interviews with a representative national cross- section of 1,012 teen-agers, ages 13 to 18, conducted in October, 1979. Court of Awards Junior Girl Scout Troops No.s 256-257 met at the Church of Christ for their spring Court of Awards. Parents and friends were greeted at the All teens 43% door and seated b X Denise's Daisies Patrol. The welcome AVERAGE PARTICIPATION PER SPORT Boys Girls. 46 41 Both Sexes: 13-15yearsold 45 16-18 years old 41 Whites Non-whites 45 36 Academic Standing: Above average 47 Average or below 43 White-collar background 47 Blue-collar background 45 Parents' Education' Some college or beyond 50 No college 40 East Midwest w a s m u c h more popular among boys than girls. We found a comparatively low participation level among non-white teens. Handball was the only one of our 14 sports in which a significantly larger proportion of nonwhites than whites engaged. For several other sports -baseball, basketball, roller skating and racquetball -white and non-white participation was about the same. Teens whose parents attended college, we learned, are considerably more likely to be sports-oriented than are their classmates whose parents did not attend college. Highlights of the survey are South . shown in the accompanying West . tables. C o p y r i g h t 1980, The Associated Press. Metro areas Suburbs Non-metro areas 45 43 40 46 40 44 45 SPORTS PARTICIPATION 1. Swimming 2. Baseball, Softball. 3. Basketball 4. Bowling 5. Roller skating 6. Tennis 7. Fishing 8. Horseback riding . 9. Ice skating 10. Hunting n. Skiing (snow) 12. Racquetball 13. Handball 14. Golf All twns Boys Girls Adults 75% 74 68 59 57 54 54 32 29 23 21 20 19 18 71% 79 77 63 51 49 69 27 24 38 23 24 24 23 78% 69 60 54 63 60 40 36 34 9 19 17 15 14 37% 26 18 24 12 14 24 7 7 13 6 6 4 8 Average participation per sport 43 46 41 15 Chillicothe gets grant to update city planning Governor Johcph Tuasdalu has announced the awarding (il g r a n t s t o M i l a n a n d C'lnllicolhc w i l h m Hie Green Hills (teuton The grunts will cities Milan will receive $4,000 in Suction 701 Local Planning Assistance monies allowing the city to update its 1968 City en.-ihle bold cities lo carry out · Sketch Plan and to make any programs lo amend and up- d a t e local c o m p r e h e n s i v e planning and inumciapl zoning programs. Both ol these f u n d e d a p p l i c a t i o n s were piepared by the Green Hills KI'C al theVe(| ol the two necessary revisions to the Milan zoning ordinance. Other activities to be carried out with Ihse funds include training for local planning and zoning commission members and the development of a staged growth plan for land areas currently under consideration for annexation. Chillicothe w i l l receive $6,000 in 701 planning funds to revise its 1969 Comprehensive City Plan and to totally revamp the city zoning ordinance. Both grants will be administered by the Missouri Office of Administration, Division of budget and Planning. The Regional Planning Commission will provide technical assistnace during both of these projects. Do you have a detour sign posted on your back porch. Are your cat and dog the only ones brave enough to wade through the clutter? Sell those back porch casualties through the Classifieds. THE 501-503 Locust CHILLICOTHE, MISSOURI "Chillicothe Finest Since 1951" SUMMER CLEARANCE!!! STARTS THURSDAY, JULY 3RD-f:00 A.M. ! was given by Mrs. Barbara Duemey, troop leader. Shed's Skaters Patrol had opening flag ceremony Presentations of corsages to Mrs. Duemey, Mrs Norma Hussey, and Mrs. Sandra Schroeder and a boutonniere to Dal Duemey were made by the scouts. A silver engraved Girl Scout emblem charm was presented to Mrs. Barbara Duemey by the troop. Helping w i t h t h e c a n d l e l i g h t i n g ceremony were Beth's Beach Balls Patrol and Melissa's Money Bags Patrol. Each girl lighted a candle and said one of the Girl scout laws. One hundred twenty-five proficiency badges and seven signs were earned. Mrs. Duemey presented the following scouts the badges they had earned: Natalie Anderson--Sign of the Arrow, Home Health and Safety, Housekeeper, My Home, Observer, Skater, and Weaving and Basketry. Denise Barnes--Sign of the A r r o w , A c t i v e C i t i z e n s , Cyclist, Drawing and Painting, Magic Carpet, Musician, My Troop, Observer, Outdoor Cook, Pen Pal, Persona! Health, Songster, Toymaker, Troop Camper, and Weaving and Basketry. Mary Jane Bennett--Art in the Round, Gypsy, Songster, Troop Camper, and Weaving and Basketry. Debbie Boyles--Jr. Aide P a t c h , Housekeeper, My Troop, Cake Decorating, Toymaker and Troop Camper. Lseondra Dodd--Sign of the Star, Art in the Round, Backyard Fun, Collector, My Troop, Cake Decorating, Troop Camper, and Weaving and Basketry Melody Dodd--Backyard F u n , My Troop, Cake Decorating, Outdoor Cook, Sewing, S k a t e r , a n d Toymaker. Renee D u e m e y -- A c t i v e Citizen, Art in the Round, magic Carpet, My Home., Cake Decorating, Toymaker, Troop Camper, and Weaving and Basketry. Shandolyn Dye--Jr. Aide Patch and Troop Camper. Kelly G r i f f i n -- J r . Aide Patch, My Troop, Pets, Toymaker, · Troop Camper, and Weaving and Basketry. Karisa Hulett--Jr. Aide Patch, Art in the Round, Books, Health Aid, My Home, My Troop, Cake Decrating, Prings, Toymaker, Troop Camper, and Weaving and Basketry. Sheri Hussey--Art in the Round, Cake Decorating, Songster, and Weaving and Basketry. Betty King--Jr. Aide Patch, Art in the Round, My Troop, Toymaker, Troop Camper, and Weaving and Basketry. Lisa Laurence--Jr. Aide Patch, Art in the Round, Backyard Fun, My Troop, Toymaker, Troop Camper, and Weaving and Basketry. Beth Ann Rawie--Sign of the Arrow, Art in the Round, My Troop, Skater, and Weaving and Basketry. Heather Richards--Sign of the Star, Jr. Aide Patch, Active Citizen, Art in the Round, Backyard Fun, Books, Collector, Cook, Health Air, Home H e a l t h a n d S a f e t y , ^Housekeeper, My Troop, Toymaker, Troop Camper, Water Fun, and Weaving and Basketry. Lori Schroeder--Cook, Musician, Cake Decorating, Pen Pal, Toymaker, and weaving and Basketry. S h a n d y S m i t h -Housekeeper, Toymaker, Troop Camper, and Weaving and Basketry. S h e l l y W e r t e e n -- M a g i c Carpet, Cake Decorating, Prints, and Weaving and Basketry. Melissa Wilson--Collector Julie Yoon--Sign of the Arrow, Sign of the Star, Collector, My H o m e , C a k e D e c o r a t i n g , a n d . Troop Camper. Project Successfully Completed There are five Worlds of Girl Scouting--the World of Well-Being, the World of People, the World of Today and Tomorrow, the World of Arts, and the World of the Out-of- Doors. As a troop, girls have completed the requirements for the council program Wo^ld of Today and Tomorrow Patch. Lynette Hulett, our Senior Girl Scout assistant, was also presented the Wrold of Today and Tomorrow Patch and the World of People Patch. Cookie Sales Awards Mrs. Linda Dodd, troop Girl Scout Cookies chairman, presented Girl Scout Cookie posters and patches to the following socuts: Natalie Anderson, poster and patch; Denise Barnes, poster and patch; Mary Jane Bennett, poster and patch; Deborah Boyles, poster; Leon- dra Dodd, poster and patch; Melody Dodd, poster and p a t c h ; S h a n d o l y n Dye, poster; Kelly Griffin, poster; Karisa Hulett, poster and patch; Sheri Hussey, posfer' , and p a t c h ; B e t t y K i n g , poster; Lisa Laurence, poster and patch; Beth Ann Rawie, poster and patch; Heather Richards, poster and patch; Shandy Smith, poster and p a t c h ; S h e l l y W e r t e e n , poster; M e l i s s a W i l s o n , poster; Julie Yoon, poster; and Renee Duemey, poster, patch and cookie charm for being the troop's top cookie salesman.. A poster is earned if the girl sells 30 boxes of cookies and a patch is earned if she sells 60 boxes. The troop is pround of the girls as they were top cookie s a l e s m e n f o r Neighborhood 20--selling 1,560 boxes of cookies. Membership Awards Membership stars were given to the scouts for registering as a Girl Scout this year. Five-year membership numerals were presented to Natalie Anderson, Mary Jane B e n n e t t , Leondra Dodd, Melody Dodd, Beth Ann Rawie, Shelly Werteen, and Melissa Wilson for being a Girl Scout five years. Mrs. Shirley Anderson received her 10-year membership numeral. The Trefoil Logo Patches were given to Leondra Dodd, Kelly Griffin, Karisa Hulett and Lisa Laurence for perfect attendance at all the troop meetings this year. "Girl Scouts Are No. 1" Pins were given to Renee Duemey and Karisa Hulett, winners of the "If You Look Like Me, You Get a 3" incentive program. Top Troop The Gold TNT ( T o p Neighborhood Troop) Award Certificate was achieved by Junior Troop 256 and 257. A TNT Patch and year numeral were presented to each girl in the troop. The TNT award is a council recognition program. It has several requirements that must be accomplished by being a strong, active troop and having a well rounded troop program. We are indeed proud of this accomplishment. T h a n k - y o u g i f t s were presented by Mrs. Duemey to Mrs. Norma Hussey and Mrs. Sandra Schroeder for their service as assistant troop leaders. Gifts of appreciation for teaching badges were given to Dal Duemey, Art in the Round; Becky Ernst, Backyard Fun; Mrs. Teresa James, Cake Decorating; and Lynette Hulette, Toymaker. Gifts were also presented to Mrs. Karen Hulett, Mrs. Joyce Laurence. Mrs. Linda Dodd. Mrs. Donna Richards, and Mrs. Dorothy King. Award to Church Presentation of a troop sponsored certificate and a Girl Scout Mug was made to Bro. Jim Mabery of the Church of Chirst. The ceremony was closed with Sheri's Skaters Patrtol retiring the colors and the singing of "Taps." The guests were then served refreshments of cake, nuts, and punch by the Cake Decorating Badge Class assisted by Mrs. Teresa James. The tables were decorated with yellow and green streamers, bouquets of daisies, and candles. The display of badgework and photos of this year's troop activities was enjoyed by all. WE WILL BE CLOSED FRIDAY SATURDAY JULY 4TH 5TH FOR THE HOLIDAY BERNIE'S SEWING CENTER 519 Locust Chillicothe, Mo. DON'T FIGHT THE BUGS AT YOUR 4TH OF JULY BARBEQUE. CALL: 646-6813 OX, START YOUR SKIN CARE PROGRAM TODAY! HAVE A TRAINED INDEPENDENT BEAUTY CONSULTANT INTRODUCE YOU TO MARY KAY COSMETICS WITH A COMPLIMENTARY FACIAL! SHE WILL EXPLAIN IN DETAIL A SONAL SKIN FOR YOU! PER- CARE PROGRAM JUST Call: Heidi Stevens, 646-5145 For an Appointment. 1210 WASHINGTON CHILLICOTHE IMPERIAL MOTOR VALET WASHES, RINSES WAXES YOUR CAR FOR ONLY $1.00 Many Ways better: ·. 5 Brushes to Scrub Car ·No Dark Tunnels ·Stay in Your Car ·Mild Detergent That Cleans ML--. 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