Freeport Journal-Standard from Freeport, Illinois on July 2, 1968 · Page 2
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July 2, 1968

Freeport Journal-Standard from Freeport, Illinois · Page 2

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Freeport, Illinois
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Tuesday, July 2, 1968
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Page 2
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Freiport (III.) Journal-Standard Pf. 2 Tuat., July 2, 1968 Area Briefs Carroll NFO MOUNT CARROLL - Carroll County National Farmers Organization will meet at 8 p.m. Wednesday in Mount Carroll Community House. School Reunion CEDARVILLE — Cedarville School will have a reunion in Cedarville Community house at 6:30 p.m. Saturday, when a picnic supper will be served. Square Dance Group ORANGEVILLE - Country Swingers square dance group will not meet during July. The next dance is scheduled for Aug. 3 with Fritz Witever of Monroe, Wis., as caller. Overnight Guests MILLEDGEVILLE - Dr. and Mrs. Virgilio Oblepis of the Philippines, who have studied at Crawford-Long Hospital in Atlanta, Ga., for the past year, were recently overnight guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Evan Strauch. Happy Neighbors Club MILLEDGEVILLE - Happy Neighbors Club will have a family picnic at 12:30 p.m. Sunday in Schell Park. Those attending are asked to bring dishes to pass, table service and a beverage. Alumni Officers MOUNT CARROLL - New Mount Carroll High School alumni association officers for the coming year are Norma Ashby Strukhoff, president; Ted Spencer, vice president; and Mr. and Mrs. Gene Moshure, secretary- treasurer. Kenneth Goss, son of Mr. and Mrs. Darwin Goss was awarded the Alumni Association Scholarship. He will attend LeTourneau Tex. College, Longview, Speak At Seminar LENA — Dr. Eugene L. Vickery of Lena, vice president of the Illinois Association of Professions, will represent medicine on the "Teaching of Professionalism" seminar panel today from 2-5 p.m. in Sheraton Hotel, Milwaukee, Wis. Guidance Supervisor MOUNT CARROLL - Bernard C. Kneale, son of Mrs. Blendon Kneale of Mount Carroll and the late Mr. Kneale, has been appointed an elementary guidance supervisor by Ray Page, state superintendent of public instruction. Kneale will be helping schools to develop elementary guidance programs in Illinois. Bull Recognized DAVIS - Otter Creek Stock Farm of Davis owned by Kenneth Cross has had a registered Holstein bull designated as a Gold Medal Sire by the Holstein- Friesian Association. Only those bulls having daughters that meet high standards in both milk production and body conformation honor. are awarded this FREEPORT JOURNAL-STANDARD Tuesday. July "2, 1968 Entered at second class matter •t the Post Office of Freeport. Illl- noli. Published dally except Sunday by The FREEPORT JOURNAL-STANDARD PUBLISHING COMPANY, 27 South State Avenue. Freeport. 111., •1033. MAIL SUBSCRIPTION PRICES Mall •ubicrlptlon prices in Steph- ensoa and adloinlnn counties per year $14.00, six months $7.25, three months $3.75, one month $1.40. Subscription rates In United States exclusive of Stephenson and adjoining counties, three months $5.29, six months $10.25, year $20.00. • If you fall to receive your copv of The Freeport Journal-Standard bv 5:15 p.m., kindly call 232-1171 before 6:15 p.m., except Saturday call between 3:00 p.m. and 4:15 p.m. We will contact your carrier and hnv» him brine voti a oioer. LOOKING OVER closed circuit television equipment to be used for educational purposes in Jo Daviess County schools are (left to right) Albert J. Tucker of Warren, director of the Jo Daviess County Educational Center, which acquired the equipment; Raymond I. Thorn, superintendent of Elizabeth Schools and president of the center's PACE committee; and Miss Hildegarde Staack, reading consultant at the center. — Journal-Standard Photo. Jo Daviess County Schools To Use Closed Circuit TV By GRANVILLE COOLEY Journal-Standard State Editor ELIZABETH — An audio-visual program, using closed circuit television tapes, begins in Jo Daviess County schools this fall under the auspices of County Educational Center here. The program has been made possible by the receipt of $9,500 worth of closed circuit television equipment by the center through federal funds. Use of television equipment in schools as a teaching aid, though never used in Jo Daviess, is not new on the educational scene. But the approach in Jo Daviess, where the equipment will be used in seven public and five parochial schools this fall, will be a step above normal educational television, according ;o those in charge of the program. Is Innovative Albert J. Tucker of Warren, who is director of the center, Raymond I. Thorn, superintendent of Elizabeth schools and president of the center's PACE [Project to Advance Creativity .n Education) committee, and Miss Hildegarde Staack, reading consultant at the center, said ;he equipment would be used ,n an innovative and creative way. The three indicated that the jest use of the equipment could be made by going, beyond receiving regular educational programs on video tape. "We want to make use of the OPEN DAILY A.M. To JJ 3 ° P - M - Closed Monday Fr«« Cofft* DAYNE'S BARBER SHOP Corner Chicago & Galena Unlimited FREE PARKING equipment structional Thorn said. for classroom in- purposes," Supt. Included in the equipment are two cameras with zoom lenses, five tape recorders, several monitors, a special effects generator for fade-ins and superimposing plus tapes and cables. Grads Taped First use of the video taping by the center took place at Elizabeth's recent eighth grade promotion and high school commencement. The taoes were later played back through monitors at Tucker's Restaurant here so the public could see the results. August workshops will be conducted to determine some of the equipment's uses in the fall. The equipment will be stored at the center and will be available to the schools throughout the county. Staff members of the center will direct the actual taping of material. Faculty members of the school will be able to play back the material through monitors or through a regular television set which can be converted to a monitor with an adapter. Five Areas Served Each of the five areas served by the center, psychological, reading, speech correction, guidance counseling and social service, will be served by the new equipment. In the past most use of tele- vision equipment has been for general education purposes, but the center hopes to have the schools go beyond that concept to help the individual student as well as the individual classroom and the individual school. Tucker, Thorn and Miss Staack offered some of the following ways in which the equip- Elizabeth Extension Opens Friday ELIZABETH - The University of Illinois Cooperative Extension Service in Jo Daviess County will open its new offices on the second floor of the Elizabeth State Bank building Friday, according to Richard Cur- and Mrs. Ethel Schaber, Extension council chairmen. The newly remodeled facilities include offices for agriculture, home economics and youth advisers. Additional space provides a conference room for 40 persons, secretarial area, storage and rest-rooms. Office hours will be 8 a.m. o 12 noon and 1 to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. George Swallow and Mike England are serving as agriculture Extension adviser and summer assistant Extension adviser, respectively. The home econom- cs Extension adviser position has been vacant since last December. Mrs. Nadane Bussan land Mrs. Lynn Foecking, who I has been working as Extension | secretary since June 17, will serve as secretaries in the new office. A referral office will be maintained in the Galena Post Office building where the Extension advisers will be available by appointment. Apply For Scholarship DIXON — High school graduates whose parents are members of District 8 of Pure Milk Association can apply for a $100 scholarship to be awarded by the district for attendance at Sauk Valley Junior College, rural Dixon, next fall. ment might be used: • As a stimulus in not onlyj educating and assisting elementary students but teachers as well. speech deficiency or give him more confidence by seeing himself in a monitor. • To help students who have been out of school through sickness a chance to get caught up. • To correlate a series of lessons which have been spread out over a long period of time. To evaluate materials and the j methods through instant replay the I <> r through preparation of a series of tapes. To utilize the respective talents of many of the teachers in the county schools. For instance, one teacher may have| hit upon a method for the best presentation of a subject. That presentation may.be taped and played back for classes in other • To film step by step a particular concept in teaching. • To record national news events from commercial tele- schools. To repeat lessons for a student or students who need more time to digest the substance of the subject without the teacher having to repeat it for the rest of the class. • To benefit both the gifted child and the slow learner through the use of a headset which can be utilized without disturbing the rest of the class. • To give the teacher a view of himself so that possible flaws in a presentation or teaching method may be corrected or polished. • To help a child overcome a The PACE committee is setting up the rules to govern the loan of the equipment. The equipment is limited because of the number of classes which have to be served in the county. However, Tucker said he hoped that when the advantage of the system is realized by the individual schools they will be prompted to buy monitors to expand the use of the equipment. CARTER'S 'iTTLE PILLS. Taken by millions for over 75 years in homes like yours "HERE'S MY PICNIC BASKET, what would you like?" Mrs. Ferna Mullen asks Policeman Bob Taufman. The scene is from Apple River's pageant presented Saturday evening before an overflow audience. Taufman, after being offered several goodies from the basket, settled on a cigar. — Journal-Standard Photo. 5 County Report Stephenson Poultry Team Tops In State Results of the state 4-H judging contest June 25 in Urbana were released today showing Stephenson County 4-H poultry judging team placing first. Leading the poultry team to the top spot was Carla Fluechtling of the Pearl City Rangers. She was the top . individual scorer in poultry judging. Another poultry team member, Joe Eiseman of Yellow Creek Rockets, placed seventh in individual scoring. The county's vegetable judging team placed seventh in the state and both it and the dairy judging team received "A" ratings. Annette Kloepping of Sunny 4-H Club, was eighth high individual in vegetable judging. Illinois will be represented in national contests by teams selected from those 4-H'ers earning "A" ratings in the state event. 'A' Ratings Other area 4-H'ers receiving the top mark and their judging categories were the following: • Stephenson County—Norene Fluechtling, vegetable; Kathy Goeke, dairy; and John Maaske and James Watson, both poultry. • Carroll County—Roger Williams and Richard Neise, both dairy. • Ogle County—Vernie Ellis, dairy; and Ted Kroh, livestock. • Jo Daviess—Keith Morhardt, dairy. Area dairy and livestock teams earning "B" ratings included Winnebago, Ogle, Jo Daviess arid Carroll counties. Teams with "C" ratings included Winnebago, poultry; Ogle and Winnebago, vegetable; and Stephenson, livestock. George Daigh, state 4-H specialist, said approximately 1,100 4-H members from 50 counties competed. National Competition Members of the state dairy team will participate in the national 4-H dairy judging contest in Columbus, Ohio, and the International Dairy Show in Chicago. The livestock team will judge at the International Livestock Exposition, Chicago, and the American Royal Livestock Show, Kansas City. Poultry team members will attend an invitational contest in Chicago and vegetable team members will judge in a national invitational event in Atlanta, Ga. Dorothy Footitt f Carroll Adviser, Is Honored MOUNT CARROLL — More than 200 persons attended the reception Sunday in Naaman Diehl Auditorium here in honor of Miss Dorothy Fpotitt who is retiring after serving as home adviser of Carroll County for 22 years. Carroll County Homemakers Extension Association members, are establishing a "Dorothy! Footitt Scholarship Fund" to run for five years with a minimum of $500. Each of the Homemakers Extension Units con- .tributed a charm for a charm ! bracelet for Miss Footitt. i The refreshment table was centered with a red, white and blue bouquet flanked by three white candles. Cake, nuts and red, white and blue star-shaped mints were served. ! Past presidents of the county acted as hostesses. | Area Hospitals Births . Mr. and Mrs. James Boddiger of rural Chadwick are parents of a daughter born Friday in Dixon Public Hospital. .Patients I Mrs. Harry Cheeseman of Milledgeville is a surgical patient in Community General Hospital, Sterling. Patients ' Mrs. Lena Mummert of Caroline Mark Home, Mount Carroll, I is a patient in Savanna City Hospital. Mrs. Robert (Helen) Miller of i rural Egan is a patient in Veterans Administration Hospital, .Madison, Wis. Galena Group Plans Mystery Drama GALENA — "The Spiral Staircase." a mystery drama aciapt- jotl for the stage by F. Andrew Leslie and based on the motion picture of the same name by n avid 0. Selmick has been "'iosen as the next nroduction of the Galena Art Theater. The play will bo nrespnted I here on two weekends, July 26 nncl 27 and again on August 3. ; Director is Miss Sue-Ann Cor- i^ett, who has announced that pasting is to be completed soon. There are about 50 people per square mile of earth, but there are about 25 million Insects for every square mile of earth. Ask Your Grocer For ... BLUE RIBBON SAUSAGES Stephenson Locker f Service Freeport—Lena Why let lost cash shatter your vacation? Carry "the safe money" American Express Travelers Cheques If you carry wads of cash on a vacation, it could mean trouble. Lost or stolen cash could ruin your trip. The answer? American Express Travelers Cheques. The safe travel money. If they're lost or stolen, you get a prompt refund and your vacation goes merrily on. Next trip, carry the safe money that's spendable everywhere and costsonly a penny a dollar. j\ STATE BANK ofFREEPORT T. ItlMOa ItUlflH JUJtlf tiM/ui fffeor mauuci tmfvumt DON SMITH FURNITURE SUMMER STORE HOURS STARTING JULY 6th, AND THROUGH AUGUST 31st WE WILL CLOSE AT 12:00 NOON ON SATURDAYS DON SMITH FURNITURE om It is a spirit as indomitable as man himself for it is one of the "inalienable rights" endowed by the Creator of all men. Today the spirit of freedom is still on the march — let us rededicate ourselves to its cause. It is a spirit that has marched in many lands, under many flags . . . wherever men have dreamed of a better life. It marched with the American colonists in 1776 ... it accompanied the French Revolution in 1789. Burke-Tabbs * * * *, - 1968 Gene Burke Weit Galena at North Walnut Ave. Orrie Tubbs Freeport, Illinois—Phone 232-0613 Funeral Home JUST BOUGHT OUT... Freeport Hardware! New owner says ... we must sell out over 10,000 items. Now drastically reduced to make room for new stock. We are happy to announce that Freeport Hardware is here to stay and will be known as ... WAGNER'S HARDWARE 105 W. Main St. Freeport, Illinois Open Daily 8 to 5 Monday 12 to 9 We Have Those "HARD TO FIND" ITEMS! NAILS Common Type 10 Westly WHITE WALL CLEANER Reg. $1.50 39 GUTTER and DOWN. SPOUT 10 Foot LUCITE PAINT and other brands 2 - $5.00 Masking Tape Save 70% 50 c Ib Uxd POWER MOWERS $ 14.50 STANLEY TOOLS 20% Off ALL TV TUBES ] /2 Price ONCE IN A BLUE MOON DO WE HAVE THE CHANCE TO PASS ON SAVINGS LIKE THIS TO YOU! \ SAVE ON EACH LAMP ONLY $1/195 14 Regular Price $24.95 We were very fortunate to have offered to us, a group of four styles at a ridculous row price. Ex- celfont workmanship-Heavy frame shades-Fine finishes -and in designs only found in finer lamps. There are no reorders, and please, no exchanges or refunds, or layaways. ott Smitft FuAnifuA£ 16 W MAIN ST FREEPORT ILL 'JJ3 2312

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