Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 14, 1963 · Page 22
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
August 14, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 22

Publication:
Location:
Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 14, 1963
Page:
Page 22
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 22 article text (OCR)

, AUGUST 14, 19(53 ALTON EVENING fELEGtUMt BVNKER HILL HIGH SCHOOL -Bunker Mill's MOW high school is still classes when school opens Aug. 30, ft long way from completion but is ex- Mason Holmes, district superintendent, pectert to bo used In part for elementary has announced. Students Look Ahead College Scholarships Continue Available: Now Is the Time College scholarships, while not waiting to bo picked up by anyone, are available, and now is the time Tor Alton area students, especially high school juniors and seniors, to begin thinking about them. This is the advice from I h c guidance and counseling department of the Alton school system, and the same recommendations apply for students in other area school districts. "It is not completely true that many scholarships are going begging throughout the country for want of applicants," said Dean Taylor, director of counseling and guidance for the Alton schools. "However, many are available for qualified students, and the number is increasing every year. Our oflice is eager to discuss with students and parents the scholarship situation as it can be applied in different cases." Ucirln In Junior Year Gathering of information on scholarships should begin not later than the junior year, Taylor said. Then students will be in a position to know their qualifications, the requirements and other information that will enable them to save time when the day comes to apply for college admission and scholarships. A scholarship in general means some kind of financial assistance to be applied to the cost of college education, Taylor explained, with scholastic achievement in high school usually the principal factor. They range In amounts up to $3,000, he said, but the usual scholarship is in the $300 to $400 bracket. The majority pay tuition only, Taylor added, but some are supplemented with cash awards or student loans. Requirements to qualify for most scholarships, Taylor said, include a strong academic background, a rank at least in the upper half of the class, good test scores, financial need, balanced participation in school activities and recommendation from counselors or other school personnel. A sizeable school aid program is administered by the Illinois Slate Scholarship .Commission, Taylor said. "Some 1,500 honorary and 1,500 monetary awards will be given in the state this school year," he said. "Those who qualify in the competitive exams are eligible for up to $KOO tuition credit at any approved institution of learning in Illinois." Aid, Awards, Student Loans Other sources of financial help available to college students, Taylor said, include grants in aid, awards and student loans. Many colleges are adopting a federally supported program which allows a student to borrow money and repay it after he leaves school, "a kind of learn now, pay later program," said Taylor. Parents can help a child in preparing for scholarship assistance, Taylor said, by being "interested and concerned without being over-demanding or over-anxious." "Talk with school personnel," he advised parents. "They will be glad to give you a professional opinion as to your child's indicated abilities as measured from past performances, test scores, observations of interest, aptitude and other qualities for success in school. "Each child should be judged solely as an individual, and not on what older or younger brothers and sisters did or did not do.' Don't Be Discouraged The intense competition and odds need not discourage the student who displays persistence, Taylor said. More scholarship aid is available for the above average student, he said, but the competition among these students is also greater. "This means that relatively fe\\ students with real ability need be denied an opportunity for advanced education because of finances," Taylor said. "Students somewhere will be getting these opportunities. It certainly is worth a try, for nothing ventured, nothing gained." Investors Arc Ready KUALA LUMPUR - Malayan investors are preparing to jump in and ride an economic boom hi the new Malaysian Federation. Lincoln PTA Plans Stamp Sale WOOD RIVER - Continuation of Iho "Defense Slnmp" snle pro- Emm has been approved by the executive board, us a project of the Lincoln Parent Teacher Assn. in Lincoln School, Mrs. Thomas Holland, president, reports. A promotion program will be conducted by the organization to I cournKO more students of the school to adopl the "saving" hah- II through the purchase of the Defense stamps. The "family donation plan" proved quite satisfactory last year and will be followed again this season for the membership campaign. The plan calls for a contribution of $2.50 per family, which pays the registration fee r or both parents and automatically eliminates further cost during the year. No donations arc solicited. Sponsoring the annual Spring Play Day for students of the school has been adopted by the cxcculivo board as a project of May. All I he above mentioned programs are subject to approval of the general membership and will be submitted for a vote at the first meeting, at 7:30 p.m. Sept. 19 in the school hall, Mrs. Holland stated. Meetings will be held the third Thursday of alternate months including: September, November, January, March and May, at 7:30 p.m. in the school. Special events of the organization will include a September afternoon social sponsored by the executive board to entertain mothers of students; and the annual PTA potluck supper and social in October. Named to head the committees are: Mrs. Robert Hall and Mrs. Cecil Burrus, co-chairmen of membership and finance; Mrs. Tony B o s i c h, room representatives; Mrs. John Kessler, hospilal- ity; and Mrs. Frank Van Doren, publicity. Mrs. Farien O'Dell, vice president, and program chairman reports a committee meeting is scheduled for later this month to make final plans for programs. The program of the September meeting will be devoted to offering parents the opportunity to meet the teachers and learn the details of their children's curriculum, tc. Other officers of the organization are: Mrs. Edward Turnbeaugh, trasurer; and Miss Selma Lemrnerman, secretary. i $ ^ s f- 4. f i at ^ * > f t * n fy fr . * . f> •(-• ' V <rf < Walked In The Hushed Elegance Of SOFT BEAT" GREAT FOR DATES ., ace looking brighter... in Jazz up your costume w(Hi the beaut/ that is Jubilee Patent! Fine styling in Kopper Kettle, Wayouf Red or As silent ew q shadow ... as cuddly as a kitten ... it's THE rage shoe for campus life and sports. Black, Green or River Bed suede With cushion- crepe sole to match. Grand for other occasions, too... it's the fash ton flat with a lot of flair, marking you as a miss with excellent taste! $ y| 99 Hoffesf Sfy/e Going/ SQUARE TOE ITALIAN LOAFER GORGEOUS JUBILEE COLOR PATENTS 9A99 4 99 4 • Black Crushed Leather. • Hand-Rubbed Beeswax • Benedictine Crushed Leather • Provincial Antiqued Crushed Leather You'll be fired enthusiasm when you' see how smart you look in the new square toe and the new season colors. OPEN MONDAY AND FRIDAY UNTIL? P,M, 11? W, 3RD ST, DOWNTOWN ALTON NEW ROXANA SCHOOL This 14-classroom addition to Kox- sixth grade students this fall. The old ana School District's 12-classrooni Cell- building has classes for kindergarten tral Grade School Is expected to be com- through third grades. Both buildings Dieted soon to house fourth through have cafeterias. Hartford Elementary School »' Addition to Be Used This Year WOOD RIVER — Taxpayers of Wood River-Hartford Elementary School District 15 will see the results of the $fi80,000 district bond ssue this Fall when both t h e Hartford Elementary School acldi- ,ion and the Lewis Clark addition are first opened for student use. In addition to the two new grade school additions with a to- al cost of $530,000 approximately $150,000 of the bond issue has been spent in the district this summer refurnishing Washington, Lincoln and Woodrow Wilson Schools. The Hartford School addition, which cost approximately $230,000, affords eight new classrooms, a library room, nurses quarters and an all-purpose room, which is in the basement. Third and fourth grades, which previously mot in Woodrow Wilson School will now meet in the Hartford School meaning that all kindergarten through fourth grades will meet there and all fifth through eighth grades will meet in Woodrow Wilson School starting this Fall. In the Lewis-Clark .addition, which cost approximately $300,000 there are also eight classrooms, an oflice suite and an all- purpose room. The -district offices now located in the present Lewis-Clark Junior High, will be relocated in the new addition according to G. 0. DeAtley, District Superintendent. The addition was constructed for students who would formerly have used the Wood River Grade School. The 53-yrar-old Wood River Grade School constructed in 1910 was razed Aug. 7 and 8 to make room for playground area for the Lewis Clark Grade School and Junior High. Experts did not fop] the building was worth renovating. LEOPOLDVILLE — American fish packers are moving to the Congo. ESSEN _ Several Ahiett|B( HrmJi will build (ft Ruhr. They Tliiink Hnivens BEIRUT — Lebanese fruit ex porters, Iwvmg a good year, say their prosperity is due almost solely to last year's rains. Liberia Stretches Rubber MONROVIA — Special efforts are being made in Liberia to develop the rubber producing industry. COLD WINDS WILL BLOWI WINTERIZE YOUR HOMt NOW! REPLACE BROKEN WINDOW GLASS 8^15^ DOOR MIRRORS 599 16x60 INCH REGULAR $10.95 SALE TOICE CAULK CARTRIDGE A quo I ft, flun-gmde c d, Ar#i«r«l 8 '!K, a i : """4s;' 3 1" 88« f SPRAY ENAMEL 6 ito. COICHIS • Gnl4 CUtl l« O«, TOP OOAltTY ENAMtl fOK THE -DO IT YOUISfIW OX WOOD OK MlUl. .88 CAULKING GUN \ ^^\ Xt $^M POSI KATC HOIK »HY SPOUTED CMTIIOGE HANDY FOR THE 'DO IT YOUHSEtrtr HADLEY-DEAN GLASS CO. Serving Allan Area Since 1896 OPEN DAILY 8 A.M. TO 5 P.M. FRIDAYS 8 A.M. TILL 9 P.M. 2615 E, BROADWAY PHONE 465-8813 With Twin Bonus Values DINETTE Laminated plastic topped table that resists spills, mars, and burns. 6 Matching chairs with heavy vinyl covers over comfy box type seats. Gleaming chrome or bronze frame combined with marble-like patterned tdble make this an unusually attractive set PLUS the extra bonus specials at the left. EXT. TABLE 3 FT. x 5 FT * 6 MATCHING CHAIRS * 6 EXTRA SEAT COVERS * YOUTH CHAIR RISER SPECTACULAR BONUS 6 EXTRA SEAT COVERS lo replace the originals when thev become worn or damaged. Extend the like new look twice as lone as usually. SPECTACULAR BONUS #2 5-TONETOf IN MARBLELIZEO PATTERN Terms to Suit WE GIVE AND REDEEM YOUTH CHAIR No need for a special high chair for (lie small fry of the family .. . this removable Youth Chair converts one of the regular dinette chairs to fill the bilC FREE GASH & CARRY SPECIALS PICNIC JUGS HOT OR COLD BUNKER FLASHLIGHT MAGAZINE RACKS 88c COOKIE JARS The House of Better Values'/ FURNITURE CO. 16 WEST BROADWAY KEglJEE ALTOI MACK GARRETT — SOLE OWNER EAGLE STAMPS FREE DELIVERY 100 MILES \

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page