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TALKS TO PRESIDENTS of the FFA chapters of high schools in all four counties of Section IV, were presented by (standing, 1 to r) Dale Endress, Princcville, director of District I, and Robert Potts, -.Williamsfield, state FFA vice president, in shelter at Happy Hollow yesterday. After assembly in shelter, there were separate sessions around the club grounds, for the presidents, secretaries, reporters and other officials, where they received instructions about the duties of the office. Another assembly followed, then a banquet in nearby Williamsfield High School. BY THE WINDMILL at Happy Hollow Club, near Williamsfield, group of men who participated in FFA boys' Section IV leadership training school Thursday afternoon and evening check program details. Kenneth Cheatham of Bloomington (1.) director of Young People's Activities for the Illinois Agricultural Association, confers with (continuing l.-r.) local instructors of Future Farmers of America—Stan Walker, Media; Harold Hubcr, York wood; Wymer Talmadge, Abingdon, and J. W. Guilinger, Williamsfield—and at right, Harold Engelking of Springfield, Illinois state superintendent of agriculture. Large, gaily painted windmill is a decorative feature on grounds of Happy Hollow Lake. (Registe-Mail photo by Dale Humphrey.) State Officials at Section FFA School CARNIVAL DAY KIDDIE* LAND Clowns — Funny Balloons Fish Pond Nothing Over 10c SUNDAY, SEPT. 22 2 P.M. to 8 P.M. Rain Date Sunday, Sept. 29 Benefits for Galesburg Jay-CEttes Two state officials took partAn the Leadership Training School held by the Future Farmers of America chapters of high schools throughout Section IV, Thursday afternoon and evening. Happy Hollow Club near Williamsfield was the outdoor setting for the after-school sessions in which each officer category of FFA received instruction in the duties of that office, starting off the school year. More than eighty boys, and a dozen adult instructors, heard talks by Harold Engelking of Springfield, state superintendent of agriculture, and Kenneth Cheatham of Bloomington, director of Young People's Activities for the Illinois Agricultural Association. Other principal speakers includ ed Dale Endress of Princcville FFA chapter, director of District I; Robert Potts of Williamsfield, state vice president; Larry Endress of Williamsfield, Section IV vice president, Dale Humphrey and M. H. Eddy of Galesburg. A banquet at 7 p.m. in Williamsfield High School concluded the meeting, with Larry Endress presiding at the brief after-dinner program. Introduced to the 95 diners was Larry Graves of Williamsfield, the only American farmer designated this year from Section IV, who will receive the degree at Kansas City later this fall. Set Yates City Meet YATES CITY — ' The annual meeting of the Yates City Harvest Home park association will be held Monday at 7:30 p.m. at the park. Six board members will be elected and election of officers will be held. Anyone who has ever donated in anyway are members of association and invited to attend. READ THE WANT ADS1 ALESBUR9 I YVSco 85 n. BROAD fa yourthouqhty Dear Penny, I am Interested in forming a babysitting group here In Galesburg and would like to get in contact with other young married couples who arc interested. The idea of the group being that In return for taking care of the children of a member of the group, your children are taken care of for the number of hours you babysat. I feel that it would be ideal for those of us who can't afford to hire a babysitter. For additional information, your readers may call me at 342-0553. MARY S. BEASLEY Dear Mary, It sounds like a good idea, and I know that these groups have been formed in other cities. There are, however, some legal matters you should take up with the Illinois Division of Child Welfare, which maintains a Galesburg office. Regulations require, for example, that a person who babysits in her own home for more than 10 hours a week be registered with the state and that she and all others in her household have physical examinations. Tell your plans to the Child Welfare people; I'm certain they will be glad to explain the regulations to you. Won't you let us know how you make out? Dear Penny, During the summer, I started dating a fellow who attends the University of Illinois. He has already asked mc to come down for homecoming weekend, and there arc a few questions I need answered. First of all, who pays for my transportation? He said that his fraternity was to provide housing for (heir dates, but my mother is not sure this is proper. I also would like to know if a skirt and sweater and flats (which is what I wear to football games here) arc proper to wear. Would this same outfit be all right to wear to the dance? LOCAL YOKEL Dear L. Y., You are responsible for your bus ticket, but he picks up the tab for expenses after you get there such as meals and tickets. If his fraternity is providing housing, they probably will also provide a chaperone, and you will be subject to the same hours and rules as the girls who live on campus. A basic wool dress and heels will make you feel right at home at the game, and you should take along a dressy date dress for the dance. Have fun! Dear Penny, I have a daughter in high school, and the school bus stops very near our house. I have been horrified at the length (or lack of it) of the skirts the girls arc wearing. Many of them arc no longer than the shorts they wore during the summer. I have been tempted to call the dean of girls and ask why these girls arc allowed to stay in school looking like that. Is there not a provision in the school code that skirts have to be a proper length, and if so, why doesn't the school enforce it? IRATE MOTHER Dear Irate Mother, This is one of the biggest faults of our society today—parents expect anybody, school, church, club or YMCA to enforce the rules for their children. If parents don't make rules and enforce them, why should the school have to do it? If standards of sclflrespcct and decency aren't set forth in the homes from which these girls come, how can you expect the dean of girls—or any other individual— to instill these attributes? Let's be fair and put the blame where it really belongs—on the parents who allow these standards to persist! Thinking of you . . . Penny Galesburg Register-Moil, Gofesburg, lit, Friday, Sept, 20 f \963...:^L- New District 205 Teacheri MRS. HOWARD PETERSON is teaching mathematics at Churchill Junior High School. She holds a R.A. degree from Knox College and is a resident of Galesburg. MRS. ROBERT JOHNSON Is a special education Instructor for the educablc mentally handicapped. She holds a B.A. degree from Monmouth College and is a resident of Gfilrsburg. MZIS. CATHERINE RICHFIELD Is n seventh grade Instructor at Watnga. She received her B.A. degree from Knox College and resides near Galesburg. Cases Are to Be Presented To Grand Jury The reconvened . session of the grand jury for the June term of Knox County Circuit Court, to be held Monday, will consider cases against four persons, it was reported by State's Atty. Donald C. Woolsey. Evidence to determine whether there are .sufficient reasons to return indictments will be presented in the case of Louis A. Dilworth, 37. of Carbondalc, who has been charged with murder, and in the cases of James Mcclain, of Moline, Charles David Jacobs, 19. of Kewance and James Edward Geary, 21, of Wyoming, charged with armed robbery and burglary when they were arrested earlier this month. Named Sergeant Daniel A. Roberts of Galesburg is among 154 Iowa State University ROCT cadets who have been promoted on the basis of scholarship and excellence in military training subjects. Roberts, the son of Judge and Mrs. Daniel J. Roberts, 890 Jefferson St., was promoted to sergeant. READ TIIF CLASSIFIEDS? Yates Cityan Hurt In Freak Accident YATES CITY—Dale Elliott received injuries to his right wrist Monday while doing some custom work on the Donald Runyon farm north of Yates City. Elliott was driving a truck when the spinner on the steering wheel lost the knob. He struck a rut causing the wheel to spin around, striking his wrist cutting an artery. Elliott lost a great deal of blood. TIME TO PLANT EVERGREENS AND DO LANDSCAPING. We have them all ready to go. They are beautiful, home grown and priced to sell. We live at nursery. Will find us here most any time day or eve. Gome see us. HART'S NURSERY FRONT ST. BUSHNELL, ILL. Dilworth was charged with shooting his wife here July 24. Summoned to report Monday were the members of the regular panel who comprised the grand jury to which cases wore presented nt. the opening of the current court term last June. Woolsey said that in view of the full calendars in both county and circuit courts lie would wait until the November term to present several reckless homicide cases resulting from highway deaths. The state's attorney also said he would delay until November any action on a grand jury investigation in the case of Lawrence Stickell, former Galesburg attorney, who Tuesday was removed by County Judge Daniel J. Roberts as executor of the Clara Bcacham Swanson estate. Panel Listed Members of the regular panel include; Tl.'ilph L. AbcrnoUiy, Altona: Ch.ulos D.inlcl BrittRS. Maquon; Dnli- S. D 'i ,ik. Onoid.r. Olfja Eck- nirin. Oilsfxi; Dolores M Enes, 2130 Cinmcl A VP . Grace A. Ftelds, Henderson; Thomas Garrison, Abinff- flnn; I.PO A. Oillutt, Abingdon: Ruth Griffith, Knoxvtltc; Jean G11.st.1N0n. DJihlnda: Cyril W. Ham- mrr, Ftio; Gorakllnc Marian, 22B Circle Dr.; Bernard I.. Hartley. London Mill*; Elizabeth M. Henderson, 15!)I N. Broad St.: Myrtle !,. Huher, Galva, Route 2: Jame* f*. Kelly, Williamsfield, Dorothy M. MeCann. Y.itos City; Sarah P. Me- Kcltfluin, Yates City; Gertrude P. Sayre. Victoria; Catherine E. Shragiil, Galesburg, Harry Stickle, Watnga; .fames II. Summers. Oneld.i, and Betty Yates, 207 Lincoln St. DR. I. ERNS1EIN OPTOMETRIST CONTACT LENSES EYES EXAMINED LIVING SOUND HEARING AIDS GALESBURG OPTICAL CO. 339 C. Mala Houm 9 A.M. to A P~M. Friday*: 9 A.M. to 1:30 PM. 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