The Greenville News from Greenville, South Carolina on August 14, 1967 · Page 16
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Greenville News from Greenville, South Carolina · Page 16

Publication:
Location:
Greenville, South Carolina
Issue Date:
Monday, August 14, 1967
Page:
Page 16
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAGE SIXTEEN THE GREENVILLE NEWS. GREENVILLE. SOUTH CAROLINA MONDAY. AUGUST 14. 1967 Sylvia Porter Income Tax Surcharge Won't Stop Inflation hi - SYLVIA PORTER By SYLVIA PORTER Will the proposed income tax surcharge stop inflation in the U. S.? Will the extra billions we will pay in income taxes to the Treasury balance the federal budget in fiscal 1968? With the opening today of congressional hearings on the President's request for a 10 per cent surcnarge on individual and corporation income t a x es, ports on what's r. happening are certain to become dominated by details These d e t ails are, of course, of vital pocket book i mD or tance, for Congress is debating the precise percentages of the surtax and the dates the tax is to go into effect but, nevertheless, the details will tend to obscure the basic objectives of the move. Even before the headlines begin to befuddle, therefore, let's go straight to the heart of the matter. Q. Will the income tax surcharge stop inflation? A. NO. Nothing this country is willing to do is going to stop inflation in the U. S. in the fore seeable future. The fundamental point is that we have built into our economy a "bias" toward inflation through our commitment to maximum employment, production and incomes. If in the pursuit of these commendable goals for jobs, pro-luction and incomes, price stability comes out second-best, so be it. This is a decision we made back when we were struggling out of the great depression of the early 1930s, and we show no inclination whatsoever to backtrack on it. In fact, a rise of up to 2-2'i per cent a year in the cost ' of living as measured by the Consumer Price Index is considered the equivalent of "price stability" in our dyna-. mic economy. It is only when the annual climb accelerates into the 3-4 per cent range that we start to fuss. Now to get more specific. First, even an income tax surcharge of 10 per cent wouldn't badly slash the spendable incomes of individuals and corporations. It's a surcharge on a tax, mind you not an increase in the rate of tax on paychecks or profits. Even if your taxable income is $20,000, a 10 per cent surcharge would hike your tax by only $438. Second, the odds are that Congress will not vote as much as the 10 per cent Johnson asked at least on individuals. Certainly, the odds are the effective dates won't be as early as the requested July 1, 1967, for cor- Delegation Meets Today Dedication Processional Conferences with members of the Greater Greenville Sani tation Commission and officials of the Greenville Public Service Commission are among impor tant agenda topics for the Coun, ty Legislative Delegation meeting at 5 p.m. today in the court house. The legislators invited the san itation district commissioners to the meeting to discuss recently changed garbage collection reg ulations which brought wide spread opposition from resi dents. Water works officials were asked to meet wtih the delegation members for discussion of the growing problems of supply ing and distributing water throughout the county. A number of board and agency appointments, discussion of school safety apparatus and hiring of a secretary for the delegation office in the court house also are on the agenda. Aerial Spraying Begins Tomorrow Aerial spraying in the con tinuing effort to eradicate the Aedes aegypti mosquito will begin here in the early morning hours tomorrow weather permit ting, city and county health de partment officials said yester ' day. Plans are to continue the spraying again Wednesday morning. Persons owning bees in the greater Greenville area should keep them in the hives tonight and until noon tomorrow and . again tomorrow night until Wednesday noon. Covering hives with wet cloths also is recom mended. Another aerial spraying is scheduled Aug. 28 and 29. Should weather conditions cause a postponement of the spraying there will be a public notice. Sprayings will include the Town of Mauldin. . ICE BREAKERS DULUTH The Coast-Guard each spring blazes a trail through the ice fields of the Great Lakes to open a route for carrier commerce. , porations and Oct. 1, 1967, for individuals. Third, and most significant, reducing buying demand isn't our big problem now, for we are not threatened with the type of inflation in which excessive demand pulls up prices ("demand-pull" inflation). What we are threatened with is the type of inflation in which mounting costs push up prices ("cost-push" inflation). A tax surcharge will stop workers from fighting for and getting Substantial pay boosts. The 1967-68 pattern for whopping pay hikes already has been fixed. A tax surcharge will not stop businessmen from trying to raise prices to cover the extra wage-salary costs. It even could be that the in come tax hikes will intensify pressures for pay and profit in creases to offset the Digger tax bite. (How's that for economic nightmares?) But we need not go hunting nightmares to conclude that at best the anticipated surtaxes will only moderate inflationary trends. Q. Will the extra billions balance the budget? A. NO. Nothing this country is willing to do is going to balance the federal budget in the foreseeable future. The fundamental point is that we have come to accept con tinual budget deficits and now, in view of Vietnam, even dis cussing a balanced budget is a waste of tune. What the extra billions would do is reduce the budget deficit to more manageable propor tions. The way the deficit shapes up now, it would neces sitate such enormous Treasury borrowing on top of all other types of public-private borrow. ing that the supply of credit would be dangerously strained and the price of money (interest rates) might soar to perilous peaks. Even with the tax hikes the President asks and all other assists and he won't get them all the official forecast is for a deficit of $15-$18 billion this fiscal year, highest since World war II. And that's the heart of the matter?" you ask. As long as we re loaded with Vietnam, that's the heart of the matter. 16-Year-Old Youth Dies From Wound SPARTANBURG - A 16- year-old Spartanburg youth was shot and killed by a .22 caliber rifle here Friday about 11 p. m. Spartanburg County Coroner George L. Adams said Cascot Pitts, 16. Negro, was shot while he and another Negro youth, Edward William Turner Jr., 15, were watching television in a house on Cemetery Street. Turner is being held in Spartanburg City Jail in the shooting, police said. An inquest will be held Tuesday at 4 p. m. No Accident Victims Listed iNO victims oi Minaay accidents were reported admitted to Greenville General Hospital up u) p. m. yesterday. David Tomblin, 49, of 206 Ponce de Leon Drive, Anderson, remained in critical condition at the hospital from injuries re ceived in an auto accident July Three other wreck victims, Mrs. Sarah P. Edwards of 9-B High Valley Road; Robert Wa ters, 20, of Rt. 6, Greer, and Mrs. Lillie Bell Raines of 206 Morris St., Sans Souci, re-mained in poor condition. The conditions of other pre vious accident victims at the hospital were listed as un changed. Anderson Schools Will Open Aug. 24 ANDERSON - The 1967-68 school term of Anderson County School District 2 will begin Aug. 24 at 8:30 a.m. Pupils will be dismissed at noon Aug. 24 and 25. An in-service training for teachers will be held Aug. 22. Daniel Greer Funeral services for Daniel Greer, 83, of 32-A Parker St., who died Thursday at a local hospital, will be conducted Tuesday at 2 p.m. at Mountain View Baptist Church by Rev. J. H. Smith. Burial will be in Pinedale Memorial Park. Surviving are three daughters, Mrs. Bessie Martin and Mrs. Lila Rabb of Detroit, Mich., and Mrs. Lucille Johnson of Corona, Calif.; three sons, Alfonso and McCoy Greer of Greenville, and Dan Greer of Detroit; two sis ters, Mrs. Henrietta Jeter and Mrs. Ethel Harris of Union; two brothers, Haskell Greer of Union, and Arto Greer of Detroit; and a number of grandchildren. The body is at Walking, Arnold and Sheppard Mortuary, where the family will receive friends from 8 to 9 p.m. today. 4k rtjfift c3 fa A new $130,000 sanctuary which can seat 300 persons was dedicated yesterday at The Lutheran Church Of Our Saviour, 2600 Wade Hampton Boulevard. Most unusual feature of the building is its undulating roof design. Steeple and cross are of special alloy steel which will never require painting and pews are set at a 30-degree angle for a more uniform audience view Marching in the dedication processional are (left to right) Rev. John L. Heyer, pastor; Rev. Richard M. Hollinger, a former pastor, now at St. Paul's Lutheran Church in Clearwater, Fla., and Rev. Herman W. Cauble, secretary of the South Carolina Synod of Lutheran Churches of America. The Church Of Our Savior was organized in 1956 and now has a membership of more thane 400. (News-Piedment photo by Fletcher W. Ross. Colas, Shakes, Root Beer, Cherry Basic Line Of Fountain Drinks Has Changed Little Over Years By STEVE CRICK News Staff Writer The soda fountain has been a part of the American way of life since it was invented over 100 years ago by a Massachusetts inventor named Gustavus D. Dows. Americans of all ages during this time have visited the neighborhood soda fountains for re freshment during hot summer days and talk with friends over a cool soft drink or other liquid refreshment. Over the years the soda foun tain has experienced changes in its design and operation which have made it more easy to use and resulted in better products for the customer. Local soda fountain men can recall many of the innovations which made the soda fountain easier to use and also brought in more customers. W. L. Carpenter, co-owner of Carpenter Brothers Drug Store, the oldest drug store in this part of the country owned by the same family, recalls when the soda fountain was not as per manent as it is today. PORTABLE FOUNTAIN "Our soda fountain which we had many years ago was a portable apparatus which was rolled into the bacK ot our store the winter time since we S. C. Solons' Vote Record Is Tabulated WASHINGTON (AP) - How South Carolina members of Congress were recorded on re cent roll calls: SENATE On Allott, R - Colo., amend ment, rejected 12-70, to broaden the scope of the Central Arizona project for development of the Colorado Kiver: voting no: Hoi lings and Thurmond. On Ellender, D-La., amendment, rejected 49-49, to prohibit the Export-Import Bank from lending money for the secret purchase of American weapons by inenaiy, under - developed countries: Voting no: Thurmond and Hollings. On Dirksen, R - 111., amend ment, rejected 35-51, to bar the Export - Import Bank from fi nancing the sale or rental of American equipment to com munist nations: voting yes: Thurmond and Hollings. On Byrd, D-Va., amendment, adopted 56-26, to bar the Export- Import Bank from giving loans to any western country trading with North Vietnam: voting yes: Thurmond and Hollings. HOUSE On passage, 255-127, of a bill providing for mid-decade cen suses starting in 1975, Voting no: Ashmore, Dorn, Gettys, Rivers, Watson. Not voting: Mciwman. On adoption, 256-147, of Ca hill, R-N.J., amendment to the administration's anti-crime bill to give priority to anti-riot pro grams: voting yes: Asnmore, Dorn, Gettys, McMillan, Rivers watson. On passage, 377-23, of a bill to assist state and local govern ments in reducing crimes: Vot ing no: Ashmore, Dorn, Gettys. McMillan, Rivers, Watson. didn't serve any hot drinks dur ing that tune of the year, inis fountain was much smaller than the ones used today, and other merchandise which we had for sale would replace the soda fountain." Rex Collins, who was in the soda fountain business for many years, remembers when soda fountains didn't have the convenience of built-in refrigeration. "We had soda fountains with big coils in the bottom of them. We chipped ice out of blocks and put it over the coils in order to cool the carbonated wa ter. These coils (there were usually eight or nine) were laid flat on the floor and connected to pipes which ran to the top of the fountain. These pipes brought the carbonated water up which we used to mix drinks," Mr. Collins said Ice cream was stored in the old soda fountains as it is in the new ones of today. But it came not from the local dealer, but from the premises of the soda shop itself where it was mixed. OWN BRAND CREAM "Fresh cream was brought into the soda shop and mixed with other ingredients to make ice cream," said K.E. uettys Jr., co-owner of Main Street Pharmacy. "Back then, ice cream making was an art since each dealer made his own. "In later years ice cream was brought in to the soda shop in steel containers weighing up to so pounds when they were full of ice cream. The men carried them in with hooks on the con tainers side and dropped them down into the soda fountain. The delivery men had to be careful," Mr. Gettys said, "because if they dropped the con tainer the pipes surrounding the chamber of the fountain would break and there would really be a mess to clean up and a lot of pipu to repair." The basic line of fountain drinks has not varied greatly over the years, according to the soda fountain men. Cherry smashes, root beer, sodas, malted milks and milk shakes along with the various cola drinks were served in yesteryear as they are today. But the way in which soft drinks and other fountain drinks are made today is radically dif ferent from the way in which they were previously made, FOUNTAIN MIX "We used to have to mix soft drinks by taking the basic syrup and adding carbonated water to it," said Gilbert Campbell Sr., proprietor of Campbell's Pharmacy. "One drink might be sweet and the other a little sour. But one of the main innovations in the soda fountain, the automatic dispenser which mixes everything for you and gives the same uniform drink each time, has eliminated all of the guesswork in soft drinks." Coca-Cola, a staple soda fountain drink, was not always known under this name. "A nickname for Coca-Cola used to be "dope," Mr. Camp- 9 Schools and Instructions hone 232-1511 FOR LOW COST WANT AD SERVICE Minimum Space 3 Lines To estimate your d count 37 characters and apaccs per line. Abbreviation art limited to those wa have decided are understood by all of .eur readers. Ad cost will be bated an .number of lines used. Schedule tor 7 days for best results and. lover rates. Ada must run consecu. Uve insertions without chanae ot copy to receive the low 7-day rates. REGULATIONS The News-Piedmont reserve the right Mil aH ad copy and rtstrict ads to proper classification for the pro-in and convenience of lit readers end advertisers. All classified ad start in. The Newt and run in The Piedmont the tame day at one coat. ERRORS Please Read Your Ad! Advertiser should read their advertisement the FIRST DAY THY APPEAR AND REPORT ERRORS In -time for the next insertion; -THE NEWS-PIEDMONT Will, II RESPONSIBLE FOR ONLY ONE INCORRECT INSERTION. Phone MM 511 at soon a notice a mistake In your ad. you Classified Department CLOSED SATURDAY Cancellations and Corrections May Be Handled By Phone Until 12 Noon Saturday SUNDAY Cancellations and Corrections For Monday Taken Between 3 P.M. and 5 P.M. Sunday Keyed Ad Service Charge Pfck-Up Box 50c Mail-out Box $1.00 Seme few claitificarieni are ayeble in advance. You can tharae all other adf if you are lilted in the phone book. bell reminded. "I don't know how it got that name, but people used to call it that. As time went by, though people got away from calling Coca-Cola "dope," and went back to calling it Coca' Cola." It's also long been known as "Coke." A few fountain products have lost their popularity over the years. "Hot chocolate used to be served at our fountain," Mr, Campbell said, "but we stopped having calls for it so we dis continued serving it." "Lemon phosphates, lemonade made with carbonated water, gradually died out about the time of World War II," Mr. Car penter said. "But, we can still make it even though we haven't had any calls for it for years." "Sassaparilla, which was a root beer type drink, used to be popular with the younger set," Mr. Gettys said, "but its popularity died quite a long time ago." "Coffee drinking became popular during World War II," Mr. Gettys said. "Before the war, coffee was served only in the winter and in the spring we packed our coffee maker away. Today, coffee drinking is a year-round soda fountain item and it's rapidly becoming almost as popular as the soft drinks." AUTOMATION HERE What is the future of the soda fountain business? Will it continue to serve the thirsty public as it has previously done or will it dissappear from the American scene? "I think that eventually automation will take over the soda fountain," he said. "The trend is toward the elimination of fountain personnel. We have automatic soft drink machines, automatic coffee makers, and in some places automatic cracker machines." "So, I feel that it won't be long until you have a group of machines to serve the public and no soda fountain." DEADLINES Week Beys: J Pa'to, for Insertion next Friday. Classified display week- 2lonf..J f Mi Thursday lor Sunday and Monday. Insertion. PHONE 232-1511 Ask For Want Ad Dept. Zip Code 79602 ANNOUNCEMENTS ANNOUNCEMENTS Karen's School of Dance Enroll now. Phone 23-212. AMERICAN ADVANCE DRIVING SCHOOL $6 Per Lesson Pick Up anywhere. No Permits Necessary 239-4105 232-7497 CARPENTERS WANTED Immediately,, year round worn, top pay, oniy exponents nera apply. Call 242-3453. TRAINING DIRECTOR, ase 24-37, en- Juneenna or ana.vncai meiraii i u experience, degree preferred. Fee paid, M,0OO-$9,O0O. Dixie Personnel, 2005 Lawyers Biog EARN MORE With A Diploma From CECILS DIPLOMA COURSES CERTIFICATE COURSES Start September 11 PLAN NOW! CECILS BUSINESS COLLEGE M0 Block Laurens Rd. Phone 232-2447 SALESMAN Many top national firms neve asuea u 'w.-i -southeastern offices. We now have several excellent opportunities available to both young trainees with degree and experienced saelsmen. . They will pay a base salary depending on experience from S7,OO0 to $157000 Plus bonus. Our service charge, any relocation or Interview expense Is covered ABSOLUTELY NO CHARGE TO YOU. Apply or call Dixie Personnel, 2005 Lawyers Biog., TIRED OF HOUSEWORK? DOING LAUNDRY . WAXINO FLOORS? SALARY NOT SUFFICIENT? Oef A Good Job At Higher Pay TRAIN SOWO BECOME JT NURSES. ill-IE sIARTt. yur 5r5er now. Opanlnn In hospitals, rest homes, nursing names. nt. ni7" scn-oi nor necessary. No FRE'E age NmttDay or Evening class. REE JOB rniJNSPI lk.fl Student Loans Available Start Now By Calling Tht NURSES AIDE DIVISION 242-5541 raorpp tpaimiua imctitiitb SCN Bu'lding Suit KM Accepting new piano students, A FEW OPENINGS, EXPERIENCED Phone 233-7008 LEARN TO DRIVE CALL Ruby Woodall ACE DRIVING SCHOOL CE 5-7814 lie- T.RAIN F0.R . U.S. Civil Service Tests! MEN-Women, 18 and over. Secure jobs. High starting uav. Short hours. Ad vancement. Preparatory training as ion? as reguirea. mousanos or 100 open. Experience usually unnecessary. Grammar school sufficient for many lobs., FREE booklet on lobs, salaries, requirements. Write TODAY alvlno nam and address. Lincoln Service, dvx n-D, news-pieamonr. Elbony Driver's ti Lesson TRAINING SCHOOL Call 239-8763 Lila Arnold's Kindergarten REOPENS Sept. 7. Full curriculum, mall classes, also few places tor 3 yr. elds, transportation. CHI 233-7M or WOODALL'S Driving School Greenvifte's Oldest Operated By Helen and Rufus Woodall WITH OVER 20 years experience In law ei'rorcemeni ana sareiy education, certificates issued to all students for Insurance benefits. $6 Per Lesson CE 5-8406 1 1 Travel-Transportation DESIRE to loin, or form car pool to in emson for fall lamastar. Phan u. oj aner a r.m EMPLOYMENT 15 Mole Help Wanted ASSISTANT. MANAGER trainee, age to graduate, H0-S100. Dixie Personnel, 2005 Lawyers Biag. PROGRAMMER, IBM 340 experience. some co ege ana cmc c . pfeteVred Fee paid. $7,5O"-W,700. Dixie Personnel, 2005 Lawyers Biog. DRAFTSMAN PANEL controls and cabinet. Sf'jr open. Local, immeaiare wciim. "-TYPERS0N'NEL!232-I741. . AUTOMOTIVE MECHANICS OPENING for. 2 experienced ner' mechanics wnn wen . - TOP commission, excellent working con-rfitinn, Mnu eamoanv benefits. APPLY In person: SOUTHERN MOTOR EXCHANGE Affiliate of Southern Transmission 704 Cedar Lan Road SUPERVISORS rWR ."W'ihihi ,,1, il i- company located in Monroe, w. u. of supervising people and controlling work flow. Will consider young men between the ages of 25-30, who are interested in a growm posinon. aena resume to Box 798, Monroe, N. C. An Equal Opportunity Employer TRAINEE: If vou have patience, you have wnai It lanes to ger aneao.. w.jov. Call Bill Nunnally, 232-5181, Snelling s, sneiilng. CAREER OPPORTUNITY Excellent future tor the right man with one of Lauren s oiaesr Tinancim concerns. Car and travel allowance furnished, also paid vacation and free maior and medical and life Insurance. High school graduate, some college preferred, Salary commensurate with ouallflcations, contact Mr. White for appointment. Call 984-5221, Laurens also Clinton area bu-vwj. LAYOUT DRAFTSMAN : Excellent working condition and benefits. $5,720, Call Bill Nunnally, 232-9181, Snelling & Snell ing. COUNTER MAN: Excellent spot for growth. Well known company. $3,640. CeH John Bell, 232-51(1, Snelling & snening. CARPENTERS .-..Cecil's, Incorporated Tor uemson mum-rurKuac uuiimi iuii , Clemson, S. C. Good . working conditions, and overtime work available with time and half for all over 40 hours. Contact Mr. Allen Ashley, Superintendent, at the lob or call 654-4187, Clem son, a. MANAGER Trainee: Start at Oncel Good spot for future growth. HIRING MONDAY! $4,500, Call John Bell, 232-5181, snelling & aneuing. EXPERIENCED EQUIPMENT OPERATOR DC6 CAT. and International Tractor with back hoe. Front end loader. Experienced only. None other need apply. CALL: Jack Walker. Beaufort - 524-3191 OR APPLY (N PERSON at 702 Bladen Street. Beaufort, S.C. , BARBER WANTED Wade Hampton Mall Barber Shop . EMPLOYMENT 15 Male Help Wanted WANTED experienced case beckhoe operator. Also a rubber tire end loader wveraior. uail or yftj-ayjs, LABORERS FOR COTTON WAREHOUSE GOOD working conditions, over time work avanaoie wirn rime ana nair rur an over 40 hours. , . ., Permanent work - Paid vacation And Insurance Plan. Contact office. GULF ATLANTIC WAREHOUSE CO. An EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER. INDUSTRIAL Engineer. Growth unlimited! Best benefits! Urgent! FEE PAIDI $8,400. Call Dan White, 233-4651, Snell- LIBERAL REWARD TOY collie, female, hgt. of cocker or large seagie. kco, wnue marxings, narrow blaz down face. "Misty". Call 3 Lest and Found .,., YOUNG MAN TO TRAIN In local shoe store. Good TB BiAB. teatahartd hb.IJ . l. . . contact Royc Shoe, Wade Hampton ma n. TRAILER DRIVERS OVER the road. Must have produce ex- Morlda. 1 and 2 man operations. High pay. Call 212, 665-8600, New York. . CUSTOMER SERVICE BS or BA degree, to train. ,5OO.$7,000. 2.iutnon ana re pa a. DUALITY PERSONNEL, 2324741. '"' 4 Noticw $5.95 to Slmonlze your car-Paste Wax. Pickup service, 15 mile radius. CAR WAXING CENTER, 232-9459. MALE, age 22 to 40 for order filing sfciiciai worenouse wont, a aays a week lob. Apply in person. Ever-Need Merchandising Service i-aa at upper wit, rq. GUN SHOW City Auditorium, Ashvllle, N. C, August iy ang to. OPENING SEPT. 1 Kindergarten and Child Development Classes, complete pay care. 3, 4, 5 year oms. win o licensed py pi. i HILLCRFST BAPTIST CHURCH Whit Horse Road, adlolnfng Berea H'gh scnooi, can w-im or ut-n.it. . CLASSIFIED ANNOUNCEMENTS 3 Lost and Found femMl filamat ft Rd., .Oo a r Estate. ower 242-5768. herd, fax LOST: ShublT enoersan ound. d Mia 1ST: fiirmin Shaohttrd. famala. blark and tan, wearing leather collar, rable IAS. No. 216, city license No. 207. Call 23M4H or H2-9841, Reward. LOST: Yellow Parakeet 1208 Woodjlde Ave. Say "I'm Peter Thompson," Re- waro, nyoe inompson, LOST: one oalr of appliance hand trucks. on Hwy. 183. Reward. If found, pleas can iwm LOST: Small black and tan dog, male, t months old, name "Buffv". E. North t. School vicinity, tag No. 1007, 235- LOST: Mixed Chihuahua and Manchei. ter, black, white under neck, and on feet, vicinity Gordon St. Easley Bridge na. Hewaro, (.an iiJ-5i. 4 Notices 1 LBJ LONO-BIO-JDICT -SPECIAL- 5 HOT DOGSS1 Fully Dressed With Chill, Onions, Mustord TANNER'S BIG ORANGE TWO LOCATIONS Downtown 291 By-Pon I WILL not be responsible for any debts maae by anyone orner man mysait. Ansei l. purgess, kouib l, layiors. CONFIDENTIAL INVESTIGATION Domestic.- Civil - Industrial mono Z33-4I4U 7 Nursing Homot VACANCY for elderly lady, nice home semt-privare room. Hospital peg avail able. Call 239-6516. 8 Child Care Nurserios REYNOLDS licensed nursery, near Wei com scnooi, not luncnes, separata age groups, pnone zw-iaoa. CLARA'S DAY Care Nursery, licensed, nor mean, excellent care, tenceo yara, Dunean are. Phone 232-0440. CHARLOTTE'S Licensed nursery has opening near stones ryianutacturing res-was, Tji-urn, poinsetr tiwy. WILL keeo children in mv home. Contact Mrs. syivia Tarorougn, ici rieasant Kiofle Ave., ott wugusra no, BOYNTON LICENSED NURSERY and Mnaeriarren, interns tnrougn a years. aeparateg age groups, ic i-wii ci nvn scnooi rate, i'S Licensed Day Nurser I children. Hot lunches, 6 West Ave. CE 3-4011. Nursery, Pre- ipeciai 1 1 n i i v, . i i r. n u 1 1 u 1 1 ages, not luncnes, pick up at scnooi. waoe nempton nyiori, ih-hu. Cherokee Forest Dav Care Canter NEAR Wade Hampton Village. Licensed. lompeteni cniio care. z-n. SANS SOUCI NURSERY Licensed Kindergarten Activltle PHONE 239-7946 Or 235-9073 NORA FARMER'S Licensed Nursery, hot meais, completely fenced vara, jii uio Augusta no. rnone iii-sm. Register Now The New SANS SOUCI NURSERY OPENING by Sept. 1. Offering you the newest in modern facilities tor rn comfort and well being of vour child 24 hour service, pick up and deliver trom tcnooi, run Kindergarten ecrivi- "Built with vour Child In Mtndl" 825 N. Franklin Rd. near Arrlngton School. .Mrs.. 5loew, 239-794a, 235435.1. 9 Schools and Instructions ART CLASSES For Sat. mornings. Register now. To Beain August 19 Jo Ross, Phone 232-8396 ENROLL ANYTIME" FOR MORNING and evening classes, cosy payment. pian. waorep Bei Academy, Call 235-9631. 9 Schools and Instructions All Business SuFjects Including IBM V A New Classes Beginning Aug. 14 232-1642 DRAUGHON'S Business College Wade Hampton Mall WAREHOUSE MANAGER AGE 25-50. To upervlse employees, op- mie ucnverr services ana control n-ventorle of branch located In Greenville, Reply tatlng qualifications, experience, and salary required to Box ii'wi iictfi-neuHwnii INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERS, degree with bt em. Mil ,M am n Dixie Personnel, 2005 Lawyer Bldg'. CONTROLLER .for medium slae com- extensive practical accounting pnny, extensive practical accounting fS? ?srex,p!rienc- Fee paid l7,ooS $20,000. Dixie Personnel, 2005 Lawyers piuy REFRIGERATION Service Man. Secure fast S4,l00. Call Dan White, 233-4651, Receiving Clerk Rapidly expanding furniture plant need well experienced receiving clerk. Top pay and excellent working conditions. Byrd Furniture Co. Northwood Industrial Pk. P.O. Box 1925 Call 232-5136 CLERICAL, age to 40, some sales, high mow Braauste. neaiiny, sj-seu. OIX Personnel, 2005 Lawyers Bldg. MANAGER FOR large office equipment stor, cover- i" mv vfnrai pan or aourn i.eroiina. Long established firm with expanding full UMa Miim4aaj4 aaUnu ! rAA Plui percentage of net profit at the end of vr. Must have experience In i j Maw ct i evil i in hiv reran Dusinesi ana a- (urn (k AAA .uJI6 ..J --1 van IWMH9II nnn .reuir ana rBTWrenCM Aa 25-Sfl. SnH rnmnUt rMnm 4. J. M. RUPLE CO., INC., 1309 Taylor JF.f wVIUTIIPIO, 9.mi " LIKE MONEY? DIGNIFIED work, with every ooportunl i t iy uv tirumuiBu nj manager in I short time. Call 344-8577. CAREER OPPORTUNITY Sheet Metal Trainees Top benefits and pay. local work, J. A. Piper Roofing Co., White Horse Indus-trlal District. MANAGER-MECHANIC SMALL sewing plant In Piedmont area, presently engaged In manufacturing and finishing of knit-wear, must know W & G Flatlock-Feltlock-U. S. 39500 Merrow & Singer Machines. Take complete charge, salary SI 0,000-$1 2,000 depending upon experience, etc. References in detail. Apply In person or letter, 120S Union Rd., Box 1656, Gastonla, N. C. 28052. ENGINEERS ALL types, with or without degree. Top companies pay all fees, etc. Call Curtis Head, Engineering Consultant, QUALITY PERSONNEL, NC. Daniel Bldg. 232-8741 9 Schools and Instructions isMale Help Wanted 15 Male Help Wanted NEWS MAN WANTED By Major Radio and TV Station Excellent opportunity for young reporter to join news oriented station. Work with experienced 10 man staff. Best facilities, great opportunity. Write to BOX Y-N NEWS-PIEDMONT 9 Schools and Instruction 9 Schools and Instructions GO AIRLINES Young men and women, high school gradi, 17 to 38. Write for Information about ' our training In Communications, Passenger Service, Reservations, Ticketing Operations, Hostess, etc. Train now without Interfering with your present occupation. Airline employees enjoy good pay, travel passes, many fringe benefits. Airline expansion creating new jobs. Many vacancies due to marriages, etc. Mall Coupon TODAY. No Obligation. UNIVIRSAL AIRLINES PlRSONNIL SCHOOLS Dept. 290 947 International Airport Br,, Miami, Fla. 33148 Name Age .... Address ; Phone City Slate Zip O

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 21,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Greenville News
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free