Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 19, 1963 · Page 10
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 10

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Saturday, October 19, 1963
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Page 10
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10 Galesburg Register*Moil, Golesburg, 111. Soturdpy, Oct. 19,1963 Yorkwood Unit Survey Aims For Hot Lunch Opinions KIRKWOOD - Parents of the Yorkwood Junior High School students are being sent a questionnaire concerning the hot lunch program to determine their opinion about future plans for hot lunches for the students. At the present time, an average of 90 students are eating hot lunches regularly at the grade school. In the past, a large number of junior high school students have eaten hot lunches in the fall, but during the winter months this number dropped below 50. It is desirable to find out if the parents wish to continue the same program provided transportation Church Session Draws Group From Fairview FAIRVIEW — A number of Fairview residents recently attended the Central Illinois Missionary conference of the five Reformed churches in the area at Normandale Reformed Church in Pekin. Speakers on the program included Rev. Robert Zapp of Mescalero, N. M., who spoke of his work with the Indians of the Mescalero area, and Miss Elsie Stryker of New York, who presented the new covenant life curriculum being written for the Reformed and Southern Presbyterian churches. Those attending from Fairview were Mrs. Bartel Bylsma, Mrs. Verlee Wright, Mrs. Florence Alpaugh, Mrs. Fred Masocco, Mrs. Helen Grimm, Mrs. Howard Vohland, Mrs. Ralph Abbadusky, Mrs. B e r w y n Phipps, Mrs. Joseph Tiezzi, Mrs. Merrill Mahr, Mrs. Charles Schleich, Mrs. Mildred Latimer, Mrs. Evert Hagaman, Mrs. Kermit Harden, Mrs. Jacob Lindstrom, Mrs. Paul Miller, Mrs. Robert Wilson, Miss Margaret Bolender and Miss Belle Schleich. is furnished the students during inclement weather to the grade school, or to experiment with a program of transporting the food to the junior high school. Parents are to give their opinion on which of the following two plans they prefer: 1. "We would be in favor of continuing the same hot lunch program that is now in operation provided the students would have transportation during inclement weather. 2. "We would be in favor of an experimental program developed whereby food would be transported to the junior high school." Kirk wood Briefs Mrs. Alfred Freeberg of Berwyn and Mrs. Lorraine Dwyer of Lyons spent a weekend in Kirkwood. Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Todd and boys, Gary, Gordon and Glenn, spent a weekend visiting Mr. and Mrs. Darrell Williams, Linda and Ruth Ann at Crete. Saturday, they went to Chicago, where they visited O'Hare Airport. Mrs. Mickey Logsdon is a patient at McDonough District Hospital, Macomb. Mrs. Logsdon, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Guy Shook of Kirkwood, is suffering with bronchial pneumonia. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Stinemates entertained the following relatives at a picnic at Young's Lake Sunday honoring their son Kimmy on his fourth birthday: Mr. and Mrs. Jean Stinemates, Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Stinemates, Mrs. Rolland Stinemates and Bobby, Mr. and Mrs. Meredith Flatt, Bradley and Stephanie, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Gustafson and Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Gustafson. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Brown of Little York were Sunday supper guests of his brother- in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Burgess. Little York Guest Night Is Planned LITTLE YORK - The October meeting of the Little York Nite unit of the Warren County Homemakers Extension Association, will be Oct. 24 at 8 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Carl Ray. Guest night will be observed at this time. Mrs. John Landrith attended the Rebekah State Assembly at Springfield Monday and Tuesday. The Methodist Men met at the Little York Methodist Church Monday. The Woman's Society of Christian Service served a dinner. Mr. and Mrs. Homer Dauma went to Colony, Mo. Monday to see her mother, who was undergoing tests and observation at the Blessing Hospital. Hugh McBride of Omaha, Neb., has returned there after visiting the past week here with his mother, Mrs. Lilian McBride. Mr. and Mrs. Artie Kitterman have returned from a trip to Missouri, Kansas and Nebraska where they visited relatives and friends. Seaton Scouts Attend School On Leadership SEATON — The Seaton Boy Scout troop spent Oct. 11 and 12 at Camp Mansur, near Silvis, at a leadership training school. Members going were James Bohan, patrol leader; Randy Anderson, Rusty Evans, James Davis, John Waugh, Steve Sims, William Seaton and Joe Kite. Richard Bowman, scoutmaster, joined the boys on Saturday. Visit Patient Mrs. Frank Otto accompanied her nephew and niece, Mr. and Mrs. William O'Connor of New Windsor, to Iowa City Sunday and visited Otto at the Veterans Hospital. Children Should Learn How 1 To Make Their Decisions By DAVID NYDICK UPI Education Specialist Children should learn to make decisions. The need for people who can analyze situations and reach proper conclusions is increasing constantly. An individual's training an d personality are important factors in this area. As a child grows his abilities and responsibilities also should grow. He should have increasing opportunities to use the skills which are being acquired. In this way he learns to use them properly. At first a child will make decisions without a great deal of thought about the results. This soon will change. He will begin to consider the effects. As he gains experience he will realize that better choices can be made by thinking about the implications. Varies With Individual Naturally, talents vary with the individual. These variations are in attitudes, creativity, intelligence and interests. Although these affect the ability to make decisions, there are other controllable factors. One major factor which affects this area is excessive pressure. Parents or teachers, in order to make a child work at his maximum potential, might set unreasonably high standards. The child who is unable to match these standards often loses confidence in himself. He might begin to feel that he cannot satisfy any- s one. As you can guess, the result is indecision. He is actually afraid to make a decision for fear that he will be wrong again. Certain individuals appear to have all the qualifications to be good decision makers but they never seem to reach the decision. They become too involved in analyzing all the implications. They constantly seek opinions fromo thers. These are important steps, but the prob- IN DOWNTOWN GALESBURG YOUR PRESCRIPTION HEADQUARTERS - MON. - TUES. HIGH • BLOOD PRESSURE PATIENTS Hove You Checked OUR Prescription Prices? ST. REGIS POCKET WATCHES $188 Guarantee AUTO RUGS In Colors or Block FRONT 3.88 REAR 2.88 FULL-LENGTH DOOR MIRRORS $5.90 Value Framed BROADCAST BEEF STEW = lb . 29c BROADCAST CHILI with BEANS 16-oz. 0% ^ Con$ 4 .3 C White or Yellow Popcorn 5 59c Ladies' Umbrellas Reg. 1.98 AA Closeout J7C So-Pretty HAIR SPRAY •ft. 59c FOAM BED PILLOWS voiu «98c e °- GILLETTE SUPER Blue Blades Reg. $1.00 Pack 15 lem is that a conclusion is never reached. They have not learned to recognize the point at which the necessary facts have been gathered and further searching is of no additional value. Not All Clear Cot One must realize that all decisions are not clear cut. They are often based on judgments which weigh advantages and disadvantages. The decision which has the most merit must be chosen. The good decision maker has several assets. He has been trained to think clearly and to weigh possibilities. He has a personality which shows confidence. He has been given the opportunity to practice. Experience contributes a great deal to one's ability and confidence. This person's associates, parents, supervisors, and teachers have enciuraged him to use initiative. They have shown confidence in his ability to fulfill responsibilities. When we describe a good decision maker, we are usually describing a leader. Many people have the ability to be leaders but it must be developed and encouraged. They should not be pushed to unreachable goals. Western Illinois Birth Records YATES CITY-Mr. and Mrs. Richard Gorham of Yates City are the parents of a boy born Oct. 15 in Graham Hospital in Canton. He is the first child and has been named Kevin Eugene. The mother is the former Carol Nelson of Yates City. Mr. and Mrs. Burl Nelson of Yates City, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gorham of Douglas are the grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Emmett Summers and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Nelson of Farmington are the great- grandparents. TOULON - Mr. and Mrs. Allen Kraklow of south of Toulon are the parents of a daughter Karen Ilene born Oct. 13 at Kewanee Public Hospital. They also have another daughter Linda Jean. BIGGSVILLE - Mr. and Mrs. Bobby Newberry are the parents of twin daughters born Monday at the Kewanee Hospital. Mrs. Newberry is the former Colleen Gibson who made her home with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. John Gibson, while attending the Biggsville schools. The twins will be welcomed home by four sisters. NEW WINDSOR — Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Samuels have received word of the birth of a daughter to Dr. and Mrs. Larry Samuels at Boston, Mass. The daughter has been named Lesa Nell, and is a granddaughter of the Arthur Samuels of New Windsor. BIGGSVILLE - — Mr. and Mrs Larry Gibb are the parents of a daughter born Tuesday at the Burlington Hospital. She has been named Lisa Lynnette. The grandparents are Mr. and Mrs Jack Gibb and Mr. and Mrs. Archie Blair. Avon Hypatkm Club Begins 55th Year h P. wekena "LOOK AT THIS" POLAROID CAMERA J-66 MODEL $ REG. 129.95 HURRY WHILE 5 IAST COMPLETE KIT PETER'S VICTOR SHOTGUN SHELLS 1.98 12-GA. PACK 25 SHELLS News Notes Of Biggsville BIGGSVILLE — Representing the Biggsville American Legion Auxiliary Oct. 12 at the 14th District Fall Auxiliary convention at Moline were Mrs. Emery Anderson, unit president, and Mrs. Charles Rhoades, 14th District Americanism chairman. The County Ministerial Association will sponsor a study course, "Education for Marriage," for four Monday evenings, beginning Oct. 28. Mrs. Ernest Turley and son Bill drove to Minneapolis, Minn., accompanied by Miss Janet Turley who remained at Minneapolis where she is an X-ray and laboratory technician at the Kenwood Clinic. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Morris and family moved last week to Fort Morgan, Colo., where they will make their future home. Sunday callers and luncheon guests in the Emery Anderson home were his sisters, Mrs. Gertrude Bowling and Mrs. V. R. German of Galesburg. Weekend guests of Mrs. Letha Rowley and Mrs. Rowena Billups were Mrs. LaVern Rowley, Larry and Linda of Galesburg. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! ' AVON - Mrs. Peart Lincoln was hostess to the Hypatlon Club Oct. 10 at her home west of Avon. Mrs. Marie Frederick, the new president, con* ducted the meeting. Mrs. Maude Mitchell, secretary treasurer, read two notes of appreciation for gifts, one from Mr. and Mrs. John Srhall for their wedding gift from the club and one from Mr. and Mrs. Carl Nelson for their $0th wedding anniversary gift. The program committee, Mrs. Lincoln, Mrs. Signa Did* lock and Mrs. Ada Cox, assisted by the retiring president, Mrs. Ethel Clayberg, have made the programs for the coming year. Miss Feme Snapp gave the program, "A few appropriate remarks from Gettysburg," by Tom Mahoney. Mrs. Cox was in charge of the recreation. Guests were Mrs. Effie Simmons and little David Reihm. Avon Briefs Mrs. Effie Simmons of Bushnell spent several days with her sister, Mrs. Pearl Lincoln, during which time they visited at the home of their nephew, John Wingate, near wataga, and also at the Ralph Wilkins home. Mr. and Mrs. William Meeks Set Horse Show In Alexis Area The Reynolds Saddle Club, Sunday, will hold a trail ride and horse show at the Murle Kell farm, lMs miles south of Alexis on the blacktop road. The trail ride will start at 10:30 a.m. and the show at 1 p.m. Trophies and ribbons will be awarded and there is no admission charge for spectators spent the wekend visiting friends in Indiana. Also spend* ing the week in Indiana at the home of their son George and family were Mr. and Mrs. George Swank Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Don* aldson and Jan and Jim of Tuscola spent the weekend with Mrs. Eula Wingate In Avon and with Mr. and Mrs. James Donaldson in Knoxville. Mrs. Myra Hunter has rented the Fred Mason property on Washington Street and moved in Sunday. No Style Rut TIBURON, Calif. (AP)-The new Bank of Tiburon has wall to wall carpeting, a fireplace, walnut paneling and brass fixtures, an awning and gas lamps. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES FREE 100 2*C GREEN STAMPS WITH COUPON BELOW AND PURCHASE OF '5 OR MORE MOO THRU OCTOMX 22 RIGHT GUARD DEODORANT 4 *£ M.10 CASCAWQ INS VAXILLA ICECREAM ~'1.09 Orange Soar bet or Cherry Delight COOKIES Wf 39c L J QUIP GOLD DETERGENT "2? 49c FREE 100 S&H 9RMN STAMP With This Coupon and Purchase off $5 or Mort Excluding Cigarette* This Coupon Good thru Oct. t» fl_*MM» A Limit I Coupon flosm ^•^j Kraft Ch #6SQ SNOW CROP KEN-L-MEAL SirCfD NATUtAt BMSMPJ AlUMMM SdMMMI nupn wfw^pv fPiniwnp DOG FOOD Cartway* •<••• 5 tat 'loOO 4iU9c OPEN SUNDAY 9 A.M. to S P.M.

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