Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 3, 1963 · Page 30
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 30

Publication:
Location:
Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 3, 1963
Page:
Page 30
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 30 article text (OCR)

30 Golesburq Register-Moil, Golesburg, Thursdoy, Oct. 3, 1963 (30) It's Work But You Cau Do It By The Reading Laboratory, Inc. Written for Newspaper Enterprise Association THIS is the last article in our series on the best ways to study, so we'll sum up everything we've talked about. The first thing you must do when you start a course, any course, is to find the point of view of the course. See what the course is getting at, what it'* supposed to do, what you're supposed to learn Mid why you're supposed to learn it. Then start to study your teacher—see what he likes best in the course and what he doesn't like. See whether he likes class discussions. Find out what kind of tests he gives and when he gives them. See if he likes small details or if he is satisfied with THE BIG QUESTION ON HEALTH INSURANCE FOR SENIOR CITIZENS: IS IT AVAILABLE? YES!/ Mutual rom OF OMAHA* Mutual of Omaha Irmmnct Co, Call ma for full Information on the variety of plans for people 65 and over, offered by Mutual of Omaha, the company that insures more than 1 million 200 thousand senior citizens. |R. I. THOMAS, MGR. 309 BONTO BLDG. PH. 343-8583 a good understanding of the main idea of the course. For your part, evaluate the relative Importance of each of your courses and plan a study schedule accordingly. Find the right study environment—good light, no noise, hard chair and a desk. When you do begin to study, study in spurts. Don't try to hit a single subject for a couple of hours straight. Study in half-hour stretches to keep your mind fresh. Before you begin to study a textbook, overview the whole book. Use the table of contents, unit summaries, time charts, and so forth to get a good picture of total context of the subject. (This doesn't apply to math or foreign courses—they're step-by- step processes.) When you study the individual chapters, use the "survey and DR. I. ERNSTEIN OPTOMETRIST CONTACT LENSES EYES EXAMINED LIVING SOUND HEARING AIDS GALESBURG OPTICAL CO. 131 B. Main Houm • AM. to » P.M. rrldayti t KM. to S:N P.M. Wednesday** -rn Noon. •41-017 0» M2-S017 resurvey" method. Survey the bold print, maps, graphs, pic* ture captions and chapter summaries to get the main idea. Then read the first sentence of each paragraph to strengthen your grasp of the main idea; skim through the body of the text to pick out the important secondary ideas—check off the ones that are important. Finally, skim through again to get the important details. Don't try to memorize them —check them off so you'll be able to find them later. When you do memorize the details, remember that meaningful material is the easiest to memorize. Be sure you understand the main idea before you take a stab at memorization. Before you attend a lecture, survey the textbook chapter that pertains. Take lecture notes only on what is not in the text. When you listen to a lecture, listen for the main idea. Don't scribble down everything that is said — just write a short summary of each major point. Spend most of your lime listening. That night, after lecture, apply the "survey and resurvey" method to your textbook, and then make a short general outline in your notebook that combines the lecture with the ideas in the text. Don't put a lot of details in your outline. Just make a note as to where they can be found. When you prepare for a test, you'll do most of your studying from your notebook. It saves a lot of time and reading. Remember when you study history you must overview to find the pattern, the flows of historical movement. In sociology, psychol­ ogy, political science and economics look for the general concepts that bring order to the subject on which everything else is based. Physics and chemistry are based on just a few general laws. Find out what they are and understand them before you start to memorize formulas. Take it slow in math; go step by step. Understand each rule before you try to go on to the next one. That's all there is to it. It's work, but it works! Good luck! (End of Series.) The first American globe maker, James Wilson, made all his tools, mixed his inks and prepared his own adhesives and varnishes. Alexis Girh Group Seats New Officers following die instillation. Most- nie Mott; charity, Connie Totten; esses were Mrs. Dick High**, hope, Bonnie Orwig; faith, Ann Cameron and Mrs. Tom Migbee. l^^. r^cor .der,, Unda Winkler; treasurer, Mary Ann Me- Kelvie; chaplain, Carol Baker; drill leader, Mary Ann Austin and love, Mary Scohee. 1 Also, religion, Ray Ann Van- Trump; nature, Bonnie Norris; immortality, Mary Blair; fidelity, Marilyn Morris; patriotism, Becky Clevenger; service, Nancy Clevenger; confidential observer, Donna Johnson; outer observer, Linda Richardson; choir director, Pat Mabry, and musician, Betsy McKnight. ALEXIS - Alexis Assembly of Rainbow for Girls held Its eighth installation of officers Sept. 15 at the Masonic Temple in Alexis. Miss Connie Higbee was installed as worthy adviser. The ceremony was opened by her uncle, Dick Higbee, who gave a vocal selection. Miss Higbee was escorted around the assembly by her brother, Tom Higbee of Yuma, Ariz. The installing marshal, Miss Terry McKnight, past worthy adviser of Alexis assembly, took Miss Higbee to the altar to take her oath. Miiss Betsy McKnight, worthy adviser crowned Miss Higbee. Her father, Larry Higbee, escorted her to the East through an arch formed by Archie Samuelson, Ophiem; Fred Hall, Little York; Tom Higbee, Ron Plym, East Moline, and Bill Axline and Eddy Meldrum, of Galesburg. Installing officer, Linda Winkler, past grand representative to the State of Alaska, presented Miss Higbee with the gavel. Betsy McKnight is the past worthy adviser. The colors of orange and silver were carried out in the reception For Shoppers Convenience OPEN Every FRIDAY NIGHT Til 7 P.M. SCANDIA BAKERY & IUNCH 326 E. Main St. Miss Corniie Totten was At the guest book. Accompanist for the music was Chuck Orwig,: Gaiesburg. List Other Officers Other installing officers were Terry McKnight, marshal; Betsy McKnight, chaplain and recorder, Nancy Carlson. Esc s were Tom Higbee, Archie Samuelson, Fred Hall, Bill Axline, Eddy Meldrum and Ron Plym. Other officers installed were: Worthy associate adviser, Con- MacLeish Turns To Myth Nfiw YORK (AP) - Archibald MacLeish, winner of the Pulitzer prize drama for "J.B." turns from the Bible to Greek mythology with his latest work, "Her* akliea." Like the previous play, "Her* akles" is to be tested first at Yale University's Drama School next fall, with subsequent Broad* way production possible under sponsorship of Alfred de Liagre Jr. and Elia Kazan. Although it has a legendary background, MacLeish describes the play as contemporary in scope. Here's How to Cjd lite Zo Practically J//// J/, BRING IT TO US' { 1 f < I v i r I o ' 1 IF A LOAN IS THE ANSWER - ' P f ] 'If' y • > • f • P • [ ) P ' SOLVING MONEY PROBLEMS • \> • ><i^ Wo 'MVlto yrv, llr P q /ni;'<, I. . 'O' I 1 o L I I C K OPEN FRIDAY NIGHT UNTIL 7:30 351 E. Main St. Galesburg DAVE PATTERSON, Mgr. - 343-3157 Friday, October 4th THE TOTALLY NEW COMET 3 EXCITING MODELS * COMET 202 * COMET 404 * COMET CALIENTE . . . NEW STYLING THE ELEGANT NEW MERCURY yiy ,i.iij T ,i ,.i,, u . w! )^^^i , J .l |,y,, J y ..,l t U H»$M' s U^I*J *"»itiMH )"yj""iy«' mm llll 3 LUXURIOUS MODELS * MERCURY MONTEREY * MERCURY MONTCLAIR * MERCURY PARK LANE NEW FEATURES . . . NEW SIZE JIM SHERWOOD'S SBURG LINCOLN-MERCURY 120 NORTH BROAD

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page