Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 14, 1963 · Page 19
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August 14, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 19

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Alton, Illinois
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Wednesday, August 14, 1963
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Page 19
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At/TON EVENING TELEGftAPH WEDNESDAY, AuGtfSf 14,1933 Monticello 1 * •• , ' » Challenges Mbntlcello challenges her ac ademlcally sufSerior students wit a specially designed Honor course, according to Dr. Dunca Wlnipress, president. First introduced four years ago this course Is now an Integra Jjart of Monticello's strong liber al arts program. Before introducing the presen Version of honors work, Monti cello provided honors sections ii various courses and provided th superior student with acceleratec Work to meet her rate of progress However, there seemed to be the need for an organized program that was inter-related and stil challenging, so that the studeni could gain even more from her education. After much work and carefu planning, Monticello entered het newly designed honors course in to. the curriculum in the fall o: 1959. This course went far be yond the concept and scope of tb segregated honors sections usec earlier and in use at other in stitutions, he said. "The new approach was unique to Monticello and no other institution had comparable program at the leve of the first two years of college.' Called 'Imaginative' In 1959, a North Central As .sociation Junior College accredit ing them visited Monticello anc called this new course "imaginative." Students enrolled in the course praised the course as being "an excellent opportunity to do individual study under the tu torial system .... a stimulating experience generally reserved foi upperclassmen in four year colleges and graduate schools," and "It provides us with an early opportunity to get 'inside 1 education and to study its vital pillars of philosophy." Each year students that have taken this course relate almost identical comments in its favor, only the wordking might change, Dr. Wimpress said. Having seen this course in ac- tiofl many other institutions have requested outlines of the Monticello's honors course to adapt to their particular curriculum. The course is a six-credit course for carefully selected second-year college students and it 1 is aimed at providing the academically superior student with (1) sufficient challenge to bring her as nearly as possible to her full academic potential, (2) opportunity to learn to appreciate and understand better the values by which we live, (3) Opportunity to experience tutorial learning, (4) opportunity to share ideas with other academically superior students and with faculty members, (5) opportunity to learn to pursue independent investigations, and (6) opportunity to learn to take advantage of many and var-; ied resource areas. Deeper Understanding Cutting across and relating the several academic disciplines, the course seeks to bring to each student a deeper understanding of Western thought on man's relationship to himself, to his fellow man, to his family, to his country, and to his God, said Dr. Wimpress. "While each student approaches the problems studied, from the point of view of her major subject matter area, the course causes her to see and un- tween her areas of interest and other academic disciplines." To augment regular study arid group discussions, each week .of the academic year a guest speaker is brought to the college to lecture in his profession^ area to the members of the course. These series of guest lectures provide the students with the opportunity of hearing varied versions of subject mattsr and to establish her own relative conclusions after comparing and contrasting the material she has heard. Later, these lectures are discussed by the group and also each student discusses with hei tutor or advisor the content and conclusions arrived at by correlating all available data. Final Kesearch Paper One of the end results of this course is a research paper compiled by each student in her major area of interest, using t h e broad and technical material di gested from the year's lecture series as one of the many founda tions for her paper, he said. The research paper is not the final product of the student's work, for she must know her sub ject matter thoroughly nnd bi able to defend any statement shi makes in the paper. This pape: must be defended orally before a board of professors and the! queries, This final test of the stu dent's abilities and accomplish ments has no equal in showing the progress made by the studen over the academic year, Pi WJwpress concluded. Knows Fwjn Experience NEW YORK (AP) - Arnol Soholmsn s onei stage write who knows how actors feel abou th§ lines they have to deliver. Schulman, who wrote the boo for "Jennie," played bit part vyhen he first csrae to ,New Vor in WlJUam Imge's "Come Back tie Sheba," and Arthur Mil l' yprslon of "An Enemy o Ptopie, 1 - 1 ,~, -' Crowded Condition Alton High Orchestra, Bmid Will Double Up Crowded conditions at Alton High School will mean a doubling erf the band and orchestra pro grams this year. Hie former orchestra room lias been converted into a snack bar to relieve the overcrowded cafeteria facilities, school officials said. Therefore, • both orchestra and band groups will use the same re- learsal room on the lower floor evel in the rear of the main build- ng. Also utilized will be the former men teachers' work room, 'or a music library, storage and :lass teaching purposes. Charles Musgrave, orchestra di- •ector, and Boyd LaMarsh, band director, are working on plans now to bring about as smooth an operation as possible "with the large number of students involved in the instrumental program." Concerts for (he new school year will continue to be presented on Tuesdays, officials said. Concerts scheduled are: Dec. 17, orchestra; Jan. 28, bands; Feb. 25, orchestra; March 31, bands; April 28, orchestra; May 26, bands. The music department, heartened by the •. success of Us presentation of "L'il Abner" last year, is planning another such event this year. One difference will be that a'limited number of tickets will be sold for each night to assure- seating for all who purchase .tickets in advance. 828 Student* Are Expected At Western Alxnit 15 sons of active military men nnd nbout 10 sons of alumni will be among ttie 325 students expected to stnrt the school year at Western Military Academy Aug. 31. The school, starting its 84th year of operation, attracts stud cuts from throughout the United States and many foreign countries. The program includes students from seventh grade Ihrough high school. School officially opens Aug. 31, with classes st rling Sept. 2, About 50 students will report early for football practice, which begins Aug. 26. Of' the 325 students expected, more than 200 are returning from last year. Alton School Bus Schedules Are Listed for 1963 Don Keil, Alton school district engineer, today announced the following bus schedules for the coming school year: Bus 3 and Bus 12 will handle special education students only and parents will be contacted by Mr. Norman concerning pick-up points and bus schedules. fins 5. Starts at Gilson Brown at 8:10 to Garfield School, Bus 7. Starts at Hill Station at 7:30 to Gilson Brown - to North Junior - to High School via Humbert Road. 8:40 HoVace Mann to Dunbar. Bus 9. Starts at Clifton Hill School at 7:40 to Gilson Brown to North Junior - to Hdute 67411 and Beltllne to Alt<5n High. Bus 10, Starts Fostot-burg East Run at 7:03- Back to Fdsterburg School - 16 Alton High to Fork- eyville • to Fosterburg School. Bus 11. Starts at Frontenac at 7:25 - to Nofth Alby - td North Junlof. 8:00 Montclalr to North Junior to High School. Bus 13. Starts at Scout Camp at 7:45 - to Gilson Brown - to High School Express. 8:18 Dunbar to Horace Matin to Lowell. Bus 14. Starts at 7:54 at Block's oh 67411 to North Junior, to Humbert, at 8:00 - Wlck- mor - Sloreyland to High School at 8:17. Bus 15. StaHs at White Oak Run at 7:15 to Gilson Brown * to North Junior, North Alby to West Junior. Bus 17. Starts North on Seminary at 7:15 to Fosterburg School - to High School. 8:10 North Alby to McKlnley. 8:15 McKinley to Garfield. Bus 18;. Starts at Route 100 Market to CStisoii Brown at 7:45. Pierce Lane to Stamper Lane to North Junior. At 8:10 Slraitbe Lane to Godfrey Elementary. 8:30 North Alby Market to Mc- Klhloy. Bus 19. Starts North Fosterburg at 7:25 to Fosterburg School - to East Junior and High School - to North Junior via Humbert Road to 8:25. Bus 20. 7:20 leaves Fosterburg for Godfrey School and North Junior. 8:15 McKinley School to Garfield School. Bus 21. 7:30 starts River Road to Clltton Hill School to Gilson Brown t&.Hlgh School at 8:10. Thomas Jefferson at 8:25 to Milton School. Stops at Gary Avenue and College and Rodgers en- route. Bus 22. Starts at 7:40 Villa Marie north on Humbert to Ma* son (Sixth Grade only) to Godfrey School to Mark Twain (Sixth grade transfer only) with pickups along Humbert Road, Bus 23. Starts from Fosterburg School at 7:40 to High School and Central School. 8:25 Eunice Smith 6th grade transfer to Lovejoy School. Bus 24. 7:20 Starts from County Line on Brighton Road to Mason, Godfrey and North Junior - to Greenwood Meadows to Gilson Brown - To West Junior High School at 8:25. Bus 25. Starts at 7:29 at. Airport and Pierce Lane to Gilson Brown School and St. Ambrose School. 8:dO Montclalr to Gilson BroWri. 8:40 tJnton School to North Alby to McKinley ( Kindergarten transfer students only). Bus 26. 7:15 Starts at North Seminary to Fosterhtirg - 7:50 Fosterburg East Run to Fosterburg^School • to Godfrey-Fosterburg Road to Seminary to Union School at 8:28 - Union School to Godfrey School. Bus 2Starts at at 7:10 to Ingharn Lano W Strati- be Lane - to Godfrey Sclibot nftd North Junior. 8:10 Gilson Brrnvtl to Central. 8:30 Washington to Lovejoy. Bus 28. Starts at Godfrey-Fog- lerburg Road and Humbert at 7:40 to Salem Church - to Godfrey School and North,Junior to Mark Twain School via Route 67411. Bus 29. Starts at 7:15 at union School through Harris. L'fthe Woods School - Gulp Larie to Fosterburg at 8:00 - Nofth Fos- tcrburg to Fosterburg at, 8,:1? State Hospital to Horace Mahn. BRISBANE — Several Austra- llnn'parents fire bringing suil as a result of their children suffer- Ing from heat exhaustion" during welcoming ceremonies for the Queen last March. ALWAYS FIRST QUALITY FOREMOST TAPERED JEANS Sizes 6 to 20 IS*^ BOYS' PLAID 'N PRINT SPORT SHIRTS AT PENNEY'S WEAR-WITH-ALL COTTON SHIRTS $100 Sizes 6 to 16 14 00 Back to school naturals in a colorful selection! At this > price, you can get him an armfu) . . . and why not' They're neatly tailored in popular short sleeves for wear right now . . . Don't miss out on this buy. Combed cotton . . . so fresh looking, so marvelously easy to care for!, | With sport collar and " short sleeves in white. r?l i j> 4 * Ofr^*, PENNEY'S HAS THE COLORS, FIT YOU WANT IN FINELINE COTTON DENIM. AT ONLY 2.98 — foremost tapered jeans are all dressed up ... Enter dress up jeans new idea in leisure wear. \\ 1 A oz. hefty cotton denims are Penney cut to fit the slim, regular and husky boy. Smart style too with trim, tapered good looks that boasl adjustable waist tabs. In colors he'll go for including the new jean sensation sand. Sanforized to keep, the fit he likes after each easy washing. BRIEFS, T-SHIRTS COMFORT 'N VALUE EXTRA COMFY COTTON- RAYON! SCHOOL COTTON BUYS FROM MAKERS! OUR TOP Sizes 6 to 16 for $• for $' I-. Boys cotton T-shirt has _ An exclusive Penney fab- nylon reinforced collar. " ric, made for supple com- Briefs have heat resis- •" fort, perfect fit! Elastic tant elastic waistband. * leg band too! White, and Cut for size and comfort. & many pastels. SHIRTWAISTS, JACKETEERS, SPLIT LEVELS,. BOUFFANTS, JUMPER 'N SUSPENDER STYLES . . . NAME IT ... IT'S HERE! Here's a ring-a-ding special purchase—timed for way before the school bell rings— when it counts! Penney-proud all the way! Workmanship shouts, quality — some of these even have petti- props of fine nylon marquisette! In solids, prints, checks, anrl pert plaids. Get enough for all term! IN STUDENT SIZES 6 to 12 WOMEN'S SEAMLESS HOSE WOMEN'S ACETATE BRIEFS SO FEMININE! LACE EDGED PETTI PANTS! P M .!* 4 Sizes s-m-l Penney Seamless Nylons, so buy a season's supply and save! Save! In popular shades. Sizes By 2 to ii. A luxurious fabric, made for supple comfort, perfect fit! Elastic leg band too! White only, sizes s- jjj m-1. SPECIAL BUY! 4-YARD COTTON DRESS LENGTHS SMART-LOOK COTTON TRIPLE ROLL ANKLETS ASSORTMENT TOP QUALIFY TINY PRICE THREE CHEERS FOR COMBED COTTON! Swoosh 'N Swirl FULL SLIPS FOR SCHOOL! 4 3 1 44 7 to 14 So light and lovely . . . they're 100%. acetate tricot with a delicate frosting of lace. Just' wash and drip dry! White, Great values in fine cotton percales, prints and solids, for dresses, curtains, aprons . . . ready- cut for easy shopping! Soft, absorbent, comfortable . . . heavy weight f 100% cotton anklets with neat triple roll cuffs. Scoop up three, six,'nine | pairs! White. Sizes ; 9 to 11. Combed cotton blouse with roll up sleeves, assorted fashion collars. All the very latest plaids solids. So comfortable, you'll hardly know you're wearing socks! Rib top crew or tripje roll socks with elastic top. Bouffant taffetized cotton'— two ruffle skirts, adjustable straps, elastic - back, PENNEY EKCLU- SIVE! fcfc*-^ sv f CHARGE THESE VALUES AT YOUR B&$T ALTON PENNEY'S Shop 10 a,m, to 9 p,m, MONDAY through SATURDAY EASTGATE PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER Intf rseotlon of U,S, Highway 67 and IH!$gara Avenue , U

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