Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 12, 1961 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 6

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 12, 1961
Page 6
Start Free Trial

ALTON EVENINO TELEGRAPH APOT* n, mi Plan Hartford Cancer Drive HARTFORD — TT* junior WwiMfti Chlb wffl spvmaoT the e*necr tend drive tor* again Httt year, with Mr*. Bob Water- RHBi and Mm. Harold Llnde co-chairman of the drive April So iMtft been set for the door-to- door canvass. Mr». Lester Varbte, president Hartford GInb Plans Auction o( the Jtffrtor Women, and Mrs Undws, Mrs. Quintan Pewter. Mrs. Marlin Ferguson, Mrs. Kelly Saragusa and Mrs. Richard Car-mean attended the cancer drtve workers' "kirk off" dinner In Alton last weekend> HARTFORD — The Women's! and m-elved Instructions and Chlb & t h* Assembly of God! Alton 9enh» Senior Group Guests of YWCA Clubs ; Church will sponsor a "white j (West* of five PHfw twOBY ^» wtn FALSE TEETH WHti IfWif Woffy *^%Sg?, chios at a phtchw rtlnnw at the suftptles. The following J* the list of 0 , pphant .. mlrfion M]f „ the , / » ih.«i ... v».- Hartford Shelterhouse Friday at 5 lor conn i nu i ions : .virs. , Loretta Varble. Mrs. Richard '":30 p.m. Moore. Mrs. Charles Spann.; proceeds woll gi toward the Mrs. Marlin Ferguson, Mrs.tpurpruu* of new furniture for'"» V Adult Committee. Cittern YWCA-amifoted ing the dinner wet* the Alton Y- Wives. Flamingo Ctab, Business Girls Club. Godfrey Y-Wives and Richard Carman. Mrs J. D. McBridp. Mrs Boyee \Villiams. . . Mrs. J. D. Evans. Mrs. Ned ! I""**" tn the new addition of 1 Klrkpatrick Mrs. CORNS Enjo» <rok* mw and pjs^—y—^ «SM*dfly rcsMnw atMotj corufl vftti ihin. (M Dr. Jess Folev ''"* church which was ed recently. Mrs. Kelly Saragusa, Mrs. John Stosky. Mrs. Wayne Goode and Mrs. Quinton Fowler. Two other helpers who are not members are Mrs. Dean Mrs. Jerry Me- of the club Downer and Clure. DISPLAY HOME OPEN £& INSPECTION 3220 EAST BROADWAY Wx-f/Anu/^t,,,,,,,, 3 BEDROOMS • ATTACHED GARAGE • UTILITY ROOM • PLENTY OP CLOSETS 6ARAGE l9-2"x20'-5' 1 LIVING RM. 20'-2-x 12-5" BED RM. S'-O^ 10-0" NO MONEY DOWN 0 LOW MONTHLY -. PAYMENTS THRIFT WILL FINANCE THRIFT offers a complete catalogue of floor plant or will build to your own specifications. 5fe'-0" Thrift Homes, Inc. 3220 EAST BROADWAY ALTON ILLINOIS DISPLAYS OPEN Daily 11 a.m. 'Til 9 p.m. Except Sat. 'Til 5 p.m. SUNDAYS Neon 'Til 5 p.m. Main Office and Plant: 3287 S. Kinp»hi|rhway, St. Louis, Mo. 8001 Collinsvllle Rd., East St. Louis, 111. HOward 5-3867 evangelist's living Mtss IrpT * Lofsdon, YWCA adult director, served as master of ceremonies. Miss Irene Mond- hlnk. president of the YWCA board of directors, welcomed the Senior Citizens. | the club was entertained with a j dance team and a flve-ptece or-j chestra for dancing. ; The club will be the guests of the Wood River Senior Citizens j dub from 10 a.m. until 4 p.m. Thursday at the Community Center. Wood River. Reservations are currently being accepted tor the Alton group's j May 21 trip to Bloomlngton. to' see a Passion play- Reservations will be accepted before May 20. If sufficient members are interested the group plans to charter a bus for the trip. School Program at Hartford Thursday I HARTFORD — In observance of the fiftieth anniversary of School District 15 this year. Woodrow Wilson School, of which Harlan Gene Nash Is principal, will have a combined "Open House" and science fair at the school Thursday from 6:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. Willing Workers 1 HARTFORD- Members of the Willing Workers Club were entertained Monday at the home of Susan Fox and after a short business meeting the girls worked on Mother's Day gifts. After the meeting refreshments were served by Susan, assisted by her mother, Mrs. James Fox. The next meeting will be at the home of Jeanne George. LORE OF TAXES CINCINNATI (/P)— Taxes were a headache as far back as 4,00(1 years ago. and the records were harder to keep than they are today, says Dr. William Hallo, of the Hebrew Union College-Jewish Institute of Religion. His research has turned up detailed findings on a double-entry bookkeeping system used by ancient Sumerians to keep tab on taxes paid with cattle, sheep, grain and other produce. feiegraph" Want Ads "CLICK"! Tncof, Half Slips Toddltrt' 3-t $1.47 CWUV t-lt Women'* 4-» Canvas Sho« Saffrl s*ve to- •» SfAAtifS. MSHor SHffR HVIONS Valutt to 9»tl Covor«d Casseroles Kef- Outdoor Furniture Choir '4.47 PRS. Mist-tone Sun-ton* Sizes 9-11 For sheer flattery, en joy the glamorous lookot mmieti "Crjnnl Clear" ind mesh hosiery. So practical, too, thete long wearing' 15-denier nylon* are perfect fur daily or dreu-up wear. Re* pleoisb your nylon supply today at super swing*! •°-M. Chaise PLASTIC WARl Gut tfanc value-packed plastic moo* while quantities last. Select vegetable bin and wwtebatken from many bright colon now 1 Cookie Sole I Parchment lamp White and Rainbow. Regular Sir Save toe LADIES 1 PANTIES Baud Bottom Dailodil, ftott 99C Shirtwaist Prestos BrleU. Pink. Hlui aud Whin Reg. Z»c—4>avt I7i Plo«tic»ots S. S. KRESGE COMPANY TW 9 P.M. Wwt TWrd •* PtaM 66 How you can help your boy if he says- 9 I want to be a newspaperman. Help him the same way you would if he set his sights on any other profession ... medicine or law or teaching. First, make sure he knows exactly what he's headed for. Then, show him the best road to get there. Newspaper work naturally attracts young people. It offers prestige, excitement, good pay, tile opportunity for rapid advancement—and, most important, the satisfaction of making a real contribution to society. But, in return, it requires dedication, hard work, civic responsibility and basic integrity. If your boy understands the responsibilities (as well as the rewards) of newspaper life, he's ready to prepare for it. The time for him to start fe right now— while he's still in high school. Newspaper work is divided into five major fields. Each requires special skills and special training for a successful career in it: NEWS REPORTING AND EDITORIAL WRITING — often considered the basics of newspaper work: gathering, reporting, editing or analyzing the news ... or commenting on it for the newspapers' opinion pages. These tasks require curiosity, perseverance, the ability to w&ite clearly. They call for training in a journalism school or department, or a broad Uberal-arU college education. This sdyefriienMot pitptml for AaMrietB N*np«per PnUuben Br Batten Bittern Dundee * Otbota, loc PioJuoioo «t ANPA taciK*) lantern Ubojworr, lunw, Kb BUSINESS — under the business department come accounting and finance, and frequently personnel work and sales promotion. Useful here are the ability to plan ahead, to get along with people, good business judgment and a knowledge of bookkeeping and office management. Some business department positions call for a college degree in accounting; or management. In the case of sales promotion, a man needs ability in creative copywriting or art. ADVERTISING - the department that furnishes the newspaper with most of its revenue. People who sell advertising successfully often have a broad educational background in business, marketing, accounting and psychology. Above all, they enjoy meeting and talking with people, following through on sales problems and presenting new advertising ideas imaginatively. CIRCULATION-Training and supervising newspaper boys and men who sell and distribute newspapers is the heart of circulation manage* menk Sales training, general business experience and a broad education (including psychology and marketing courses) are helpful here. PRODUCTION - the departments that turn words, photographs, ink and paper into the finished newspaper. The departments offer technical job opportunities in typesetting, photoengraving, stereotyping and press operation. Although a high-school graduate can qualify for many trainee jobs, a technical education is very helpful. A» increasing number of graduate engineers are being employed in the production department. Work on high-school or college newspapers v especially valuable training for any of these newspaper 'fields. The whole newspaper story can't be told here. To learn more about its exciting employment opportunities, mail the coupon on this page. You'll receive a 22-page illustrated brochure, "Career Opportunities in the Daily Newspaper Business," a list of accredited journalism schools and other guides. Why not mail it today? Newspaper Information 3*rrlo« American Newspaper Publisher* AssoeUttO* 760 Third Avenue, New York 17..N. T. Gentlemen: Please tend me further informatto* •bout careen in newspaper work. IW particularly interested In... editorial __C!rculatloB _-Bu*ine» __Ad»«rtl*in« Na Addrew .ZoM State ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free