WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14, ALTON EVENING PAGS5 Adult Evenins School Registration Sept. 9-13 V^_-*^ • • JHU Registration for first-semester classes In Adult Evening School at Alton High School Is set Sept. 9-13. Registrations will bo accepted at the Olln Building. Classes begin the week of Sept. 1R and are open to any person 1C or older who Is not altanding high school. High school credit may be earned from the courses. A wide range of courses is available, including classes In trade skills, as well as business education, homemaking methods, academic subjects, and other non- trade subjects. Among the academic courses Is College Preparatory English, designed to prepare students for the college freshman level. Other academic courses offered are: History, English, Public Speaking, Beginning English and Writ- Ing, Beginning Arithmetic, Geography, Psychology, Sociology, Applied Physics, Health, Slide Rule Mathematics, Algebra, German, French, Spanish and Chemistry. Trade Classw) Trade classes listed are: Blueprint Reading and Math; Hydraulics—Pumps and Controls; Machine Shop Practice; Electricity; Welding; Printing; Hairstyling for Licensed Beauticians; H u m a n Growth and Development for Practical Nurses; Pharmacology; Occupational Relationships; Introduction lo Data Processing; and Data Processing—Basic Machines. Business Education classes: Secretarial practice, office machines, shorthand, typing, bookkeeping, business English and letter writ- Ing, business arithmetic, and retail salesmanship. Homemaking classes: sewing, tailoring, millinery, nutrition and meal planning, pattern design, cake decorating, children's clothing, and parents and the Pre- School Child. Non-Tnule Courses Non-trade classes: driver education, machine shop practice, furniture repair and refinishing, woodwork, upholstering, mechanical drawing, leathercraft, auto mechanics, small engines, photography and photo coloring, commercial art and showcard lettering, radio, television, welding, printing and speed reading. A brochure telling more about the courses and when classes meet is available at the office of the Olin Building at Alton High School. The brochure contains a complete calendar of important dales for Adult Evening School for the coming school year. Local Artists on 'Tonight' Program Dave Peirick and Ray Must, two local artists who own a gallery- studio at 211 W. 4th St., will appear on the "Tonight in St. Lou' is" program on KSD-TV this evening. Works by the two artists will be on exhibit. The program begins at midnight, following the Johnny Carson "Tonight" show. Ice Cream Social At St. Paul's The Women's Society for Christian Servce will sponsor an ice cream social Friday at St. Paul's Methodist Church in Rosewood Heights beginning at 5 p.m. Mrs. Donald Bunt, chairman of •'the group, said proceeds will go | to the church building fund. WALL NOW EVERYDAY OBJECT Two years ago Tuesday construction started on the Berlin wall—now it blends quietly in the background of a West Berlin play ground where a mother watches children at play. The wall was erected by the East German government to block the flow of refugees into West Berlin. (AP Wircphoto) Wood Seeks Post of Lieutenant Governor Appointed SIU Grad School Dean CARBONDALE, 111.—C. Addiscm l-Iickman, 47, who occupies the Vandeveer Chair of Economics at Southern Illinois University, today was named to a one-year term as dean of the Graduate School. His selection to succeed Willis G. Swartz in the position was announced by the University board of trustees. ' University President Delyte W. Morris told (lie board (hat Hickman, who was chairman of the faculty committee charged with making recommendations on reorganization of the School,, had agreed to serve while a committee continued its search for a permanent dean. Hickman's appointment is effective immediately. Swartz will assume his new duties as dean of international students. The new dean came here in July, 1960, to lake the newly-created Vandeveer appointment, a chair endowed by W. W. cleveer, SIU alumnus who was president of Ashland Oil and Re fining Co. Hickman is a native of Sioux City, la., and came to Southern from North Carolina Stale College where he was dean of the School of General Studies. He received three degrees from the State University of Iowa, in eluding his Ph. D., taught at Stetson University and returned lo Iowa where he became full SPRINGFIELD, 111. — Warren i. Wood, four-lime conseculively speaker of Ihe Illinois House of Representatives, announced today hat he is a candidate for t h e Republican nomination for lieule- lant governor of Illinois. "Only after long and careful consideration, and wilh Ihe conviction that I will bring added strength to the Republican Party in 1964, I have made my decision to seek the office of lieutenant governor," Wood said at the Illinois Stale Fair. Wood served as speaker of Ihe Illinois House of Representatives in the 1951, 1953, 1955 and 1957 sessions of Ihe Legislature, longest consecutive service of any speaker in the state's history. He was Republican minority leader in Ihe professor before taking the position at North Carolina. He re cenlly was named chairman of the social science committee of the National Academy of Science, is -co-author of the book, "Individuals, Groups and Economic Behavior," and formerly was editoi of the Dryden Series in Economics. A reorganization of Ihe Graduate School was begun last year lo gear it for the increasing number of students seeking work for advanced degrees. SAMPLE SALE! A SPECIAL INVITATION TO THE LADIES IN WAITING TO MEET MR, AL ANDERSON (IN PERSON) From "Phil Jacobs Maternity" With His Fall find Early Holiday Line, THURS,, FRI-, AUG. 15, 16 Mere's an opportunity to buy nn original dress and sport wear at savings of ' 20% TO MATERNITY W. Third St. ^959 session. "My record of service to Illi- lois is an open book as is the policy I have always followed of conducting public business in an orderly, fair and dignified manner," Wood said. "I propose to bring to the office of Lieutenant Governor the capacities for leadership, knowledge of government, and fairness that should be the prime requisite for this important office." Representative Wood, 53 years of age, resides in Plainfield, Will County. He is vice president of the Union National Bank and Trust Company in Joliet and also is a farm manager and owner. He was first elected to the House in 1934 and has been re-elected every two years since with the exception of two years when he was in active U.S. Naval service in World War II. He is a graduate of the University of Illinois and is married to the former Janet Keeley. They have one son, Brian K. Wood. Representative Wood is a member of the Congregational Church, Lions Club, American Legion, Elks and Farm Bureau and is a member of the advisory board of St. Joseph hospital, Joliet, and of the Premier Boys State board of the American Legion. Plan Bodv */ Tables Alby Width Plea Alton's City Plan Commission Tuesday tabled a petition asking hat Alby Street be maintained at its present width. The petition, with the signa- .ures of 86 persons living along Alby Street, also asked that the city not be allowed to connect rom ICth Street over Alby to he Beltline. Following discussion on the pe- Itlon, the commission members igreed to recommend to the City Douncil that the matter be la- jled, since the widening of Alby ms been taken out of the 6-year notor fuel tax street improvement program and a location for the berm-belt route hasn't been established. The proposed Illinois Bell Tele- jhone Co. franchise was held over until the city's legal counsel can ittend the commission meeting ijid help answer questions about t. Location of firehouses was discussed, but no action was taken. The matter was deferred to he next meeting. HHFA Underbid By Chicago Finn On Bonds forSIU CARBONDALE, 111. — Sale of 111,250,000 in revenue bonds was ipproved by the Southern Illinois University board of trustees today. For the first time at SIU, a private concern underbid the Federal Housing and Home Finance Agency on some issues. The funds will pay for construc- ion of a 17-story residence hall, hree smaller halls and a commons building to accommodate 1842 students. Halsey, Stuart & Co., Inc., Chicago, bought $2,220,in bonds at an average rate of 3.493, slightly below the federal agency's figure of 3.5. The Halsey Stuart company also bid a to- al of $6,000,000 in another ser- es at 3.701. The remaining bonds, totaling $3,030,000, were bought by Housing and Home Finance. Around Springfield FEPC Bill Marks a Civil Rights Victory tty toM LoPttJS Tclegi-nph Correspondent SPRINGFIELD — A major achifvemonl was scored, by sponsors of civil rights legislation in thr last session of Ihe Illinois Will Head Largest b Sinclair Refinery Lee R. Bungcr, assistant manager of Sinclair Refining Co.'s East Chicago, Indiana Refinery, lias been named manager of Sinclair's Wood River refinery, effective Sept. 1, 1963. Bunger will replace William D. Luening who is being transferred to Sinclair's Houston, Tex., refinery, Oct. 1, 1963. The Houston refinery has u daily crude capacity of 185,000 barrels and is the largest in the Sinclair organization. Bunger began his career with Sinclair in the Research and Development Department in 1936. He is a graduate of Indiana University with a degree in chemistry. Bungcr has been active in civic and charitable organizations in Highland and East Chicago, Ind. The Hungers have two daughters, Mrs. Ronald Wortley, Kokomo, Ind., and Miss Martha Lynn Bunger. Luening has been associated with Sinclair since July 1, 1950, .vhen the Wood River refinery was purchased by Sinclair. Prior to his association with Sinclair, ic was superintendent of the Wood River refinery when it was operated by the Wood River Oil and Refining Co. Luening is a graduate of Renes- selear Polytechnic Institute with a degree in chemical engineering. Luening is a member of the boards of directors of the United ITund, Junior Achievement of the Alton-Wood River area, Alton- Wood River Chapter of the American Red Cross, and the Sunset Hills Country Club, Edwardsville. LEE R. BUNGER He is chairman of Fort Russell District, Piasa Bird Council, past president of the Piasa Boy Scout Council, past president of the Wood River Rotary Club, a member of the board of directors of the First Unitarian Church of Alton, chairman of the Industrial Relations Committee of the Alton District Manufacturer's Assn., a member of the executive committee of the Illinois Manufacturers' Assn., Southern Division and a member of the Board of Governors of the Madison County Safety Council. The Luenings reside at 350 South 9th St., Rosewood Heights. They have one daughter, Miss Connie general Assembly when Gov. Otto Kerner signed into law, a n amendment to the statute which established the Fair Employment Practices Commission. EEPC was established in the 1961 session of the legislature, and this amendment lo it, introduced Feb. 5, this year, hy Slate Rep. Corneal Davis, D-Chicago, seemingly expanded only the procedural authority of the commission. However, one phase of the amending bill redefines the term "employer" to include the state itself and all of the state's polilical subdivisions. This now moans that boards of education, municipal governmental agencies, county boards of supervisors or commissions, townships, airport authorities, sanitary or fire protection districts, foresl preserve districts, park districts or any other governmental agency employing 75 persons or less, will be subject to regulations of FEPC. In particular it. means than any allegation of job discrimination because of an applicant's race, creed or color, against a school board, for example, can be filed with the stale commission. There are reports that this phase of the amending bill, is the real "meat" of the legislation. As a result, one target in future civil rights fights can be expected particularly to be downstate school districts where job hiring will be watched closely. Local governmental agencies are being advised by the state to become fully acquainted with FEPC regulations. What's more, they will now have to watch any bills introduced in future sessions of the legislature which may, in any way, change the administration and procedures of the FEPC. Luening, Chicago and one son, William Jr., who is a junior at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio. Miss Cmfgmltei To Be Vomlisl \ With Muny Hand Miss Jil CrnlRmlles will bfi vocal soloist with Alloti Municipal Band during the next two concerts. The band will piny Thnrsrlny at Riveryiew Park and Sunday at Rock Spring Park. Doth programs arc to start at 8 p.m. The selections: March "Purple Carnival" .... Alford Ballot "Pallet Parlslcn" Offenbach Concert Piece "For Que?" .... FYcsedo Selection "Kismet" ... Forrest Concert March "Meat Lightning" Bowles Special Attraction 1'1-piece dance band composed of members of the Municipal Band will play several dance numbers. Novelty "Spook Session" ..... Chlarelll Concert March "Diamond Jubilee" King Popular "Jungle Drums" ..... Lecuona March "The Middy" .... Alford Vocal Solo "Moon River" .... Mancinl Miss Craigmiles, soloist Calypso "Fiesta Calypso" .... Myers March "S.L.B.A." Hall Belhalto Church To Hold Revival BETHALTO - The Bethel General Baptist Church of Bethalto will conduct a revival beginning Friday and continuing through Aug. 25. The Rev. Avery Moriss, pastor of the church, will be the evangelist. riow To Hold FALSE TEETH More Firmly in Place Do your false teeth annoy and embarrass by slipping, dropping or wobbling when you eat, laugh or talk? Just sprinkle a little FASTEETH on your plates.This alkaline (non-aold) powder holds false teeth more flrmly and more comfortably. No gummy, gooey, pasty taste or feeling. Does not •our. Checks "plate odor" (denture breath). Get FASTEETH today At Iruc counters everywhere. GOT A GOOD ROOF OVER YOUR HEAD? DOES YOUR PRESENT ROOF LEAVE MUCH TO BE DESIRED NEED EXTENSIVE REPAIRS OR PERHAPS A COMPLETE RE-ROOFING JOB? MULE-HIDE You Ne ed Not Post- COR-DU-ROY SHINGLES pone This Important Project Because of Lack of Money, We'll Finance It For You . , . ASK ABOUT OUR EAST PAYMENT PLAN Want to exfjutwl, remodel or mod' ernise your homo? See us for plans and Free Estimates I SPRINGMAN LUMBER COMPANY 1101 I, BROADWAY DIAL 465-5527 and SEVENTEEN PRESENTS "THE YOUNG KNOWLEDCEABLES rr You Saw Them in the Pages of August SEVENTEEN . . . And you'll be seeing them everywhere — on the campus, on the ski trails, at parties and dances ... they're the girls with verve, with chic, with dash — and very much in fashion J You can join their ranks at MYERS BROTHERS where all the YOUNG KNOWLEDGEABLES shop for everything from coats and sportswear to dresses and evening gowns. Come choose your wardrobe now—be "in the know" with the YOUNG KNOWLEDGEABLES fashions, in THE VILLAGE SHOPPE, exclusively. the campus talk for '63 is the VILLAGE SHOPPE Come meet our village counselors ... let them help you select just Hie right clothes you saw in August SEVENTEEN! RUTH ANN Kim. MJSSOU1U U. STOHMY BAKTON S.I.U. SUSAN KING MONT1CULLO JUUY CIVIC SUSAN CARTER AI/J-QN man BAUHAUA MAUQUliTTK HIGH INFORMAL MODEUNG EVERY FRIDAY AND SATURDAY IN THE VILLAGE SHOPPE, MYERS BROTHERS _ DOWNTOWN ALTON. '' "<§"
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