Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 2, 1968 · Page 20
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July 2, 1968

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 20

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, July 2, 1968
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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH Many Farmers Are Holding Wheat Crop MOTORCYCLE CRASH — Lynn A. Wright, 22, of 241 Woodbury Manor, Alton, is hoisted onto a stretcher by ambulance attendants and Alton Police Patrolman Jerry Barnett after Wright's motorcycle collided with an auto at Brown and Clawson streets. Alton police said Wright suffered a broken ankle when his cycle collided with an auto driven by Paul T. Herbert, 18, of 4714 Fantasy Lane, Godfrey, at about 9 p.m. Sunday. Cy Barrett Says... DEAR CY: After reading your column on setting time aside to do home study by mail, I will make a confession. Six months ago, I started taking a writing course and have only finished two lessons. It is likely I will not go any 'further because I honestly cannot find the time. With three children (8, 10 and 16) and a husband, it doesn't make sense to write when I should be attending to social activities, our children's many problems and other problems in raising a family. I'll ask you the impossible question, Cy. How can anyone who has a growing family and social demands do home study work and finish a course? MRS. CLUET DEAR MRS. CLUET: Any man or woman who undertakes home study or any other personal betterment program deserves a medal. In the home there are many distractions which seem to be contrived by the-devil to make non- study easier than study. Yet, numerous people hold down a full-time job as worker or house wife and take two home study courses at the same time. How can it be done? By expert planning and staving off the onslaughts of temptations seeking your time. With home study you may have to give up watching TV endlessly, afternoons of bridge, the bowling league, or whiling away hours talking over the telephone. To carve out time for yourself from each day, set aside a specific time to study. Let nothing interfere with the sacred minutes you pay yourself. You must also have a comfortable place to work so that each study session doesn't demand certain time to be lost in setting up. One man I know has a desk in his basement, along with a fluorescent lamp, typewriter, files, book shelves and no telephone. To complete a writing course, he spends less time on the golf course and more time down by the washing machine. A mother of four tells me she has an intense desire to learn portrait painting. She has changed her schedule so she turns out the lights at 10 each night instead of reading in bed until 12. She then arises at 5:30 for a good hour and a half's work at her easel before the day starts for her lively family. This is all the time she studies each day, but, by working from photographs and sticking to her schedule, she makes her work pay off. Correspondence course experts claim one of this type of education's biggest advantages is that students proceed at their own pace. A tremendous plus that isn't even true of life itself. Why, given a choice. I'd iarded by advertising saying I hould have my car taken into his place or that for a checkup. Some of the check - ups ire advertised as "electronic and conducted by factory train- d mechanics in uniform." Is this just another come on to ieparate me from a few dol- ars? SNORF DEAR SNORF: It has been proven worthwhile or Americans to see the doctor and dentist at least once a year or a check-up. Even banks herald financial check-up in heir advertising. These things make sense. Your car is the most complicated machine ever, placed in mass production and needs a periodic health Aeck, too. Not surprisingly, a health check for your car can mean better health for you. Two research engineers, James 0'- Cresswell, have proceed at age 48 forever. CY PEAR CY: Everyone follows the same path, thinking they will find success, like a bunch of sheep I am calling my own shot now I will write a book which wil be a terrific seller and be on Just the opposite of what peopl think they want. ™ KOLE DJA& KOLE: Congratulations already Write your best seller for peo who want to be unpopular maladjusted, unsuccessful At. CV: and CV new or about 12,000 and had my 5,000 as allowed by the Now I am bora DEAR CY: My sister is strictly a meat and potatoes gal and doesn't care about hand crafts or beautiful things. She is from Ohio and told me. when we met in New York, that last year in her state there was a big handicraft fair. I make a lot of things at home and sell them to shops in the Poconos.-Can you tell me about whether another of these handicraft fairs will be held this year. If so, I would like to visit Ohio and pick up some ideas. My sister doesn't even know wno to contact for information. MRS. RAWLS DEAR MRS. RAWLS: The "Wonderful World of Ohio Mart" was a blooming success last year and October 4, 5, 6, of 1968 will vibrate with repetition. Held in Akron, Ohio, W.W.O.M. features a tour of landmarks en- By WARREN W. BUNDV County Extension Adviser EDWARDSVILLE - Wheat harvest began last week in Madison county. Grain moisture averaged just under 14 per cent. Wheat quality is good. Although elevators are buying moderate volume of wheat, several farmers are storing wheat on the hrm in hopes of a bet' ter> price Some farmers have sold beans to use the storage for wheat. Others have put up new storage structures. Farmers commonly budget for som* wheat income at harvest time. If they sell wheat now, income will be less than was anticipated due to low wheat price. If they store wheat, they tend to delay payments on accounts until fall, thus putting agri-buslf esses in a real bind for operating capital. Other main farm activities now include cultivating and side-dressing corn, hoeing and cultivating soybeans, and making hay. Much early-planted corn looks excellent. Some is above waist-high and of dark green color. Some stands are "spotty", but corn and beans in general are coming along good. The usual large number of questions are being asked by farm pond owners about how to get rid of pond weeds and al gae. Severa 1 herbicides for control ling pond weeds are available There are many different kind: of pond weeds. A given herbicide wilt control certain weeds afid not others. So you need to know the kind of weed to decide whit herbicide to use. Pictures of common pond weeds are printed in a State of Illinois Division of Fisheries df' cular entitled "Aquatic Weeds." Control measures of each kind of weed are listed In the 52- page publication. Ask-for a copy at the county extension office. Algae — also called water bloom and pond scum — can be easily controlled in farm ponds with copper sol- fate, such treatment is very effective and not expensive. Copper sulfate is not toxic to fish or other animals when used at recommended dosages. To control algae, treat with a solution of copper sulfate as a dosage ot 1.0 part per million for the upper two feet of water only. This requires 5.4 pounds of copper sulfate for each sur face-acre of water. Pond scum should be treated with a saturated solution (all the copper sulfate that will dissolve in a given volume of wa ter) directly on the affected area. More details are given in the "Aquatic Weeds" circular referred to above. If you consider yourself a good swimmer, here's something to keep in mind: At least half the 7,000 people who drowned in the United States last year thought they were good swimmers too. Even the best swimmer can misjudge his ability. One of the best water safety precautions is to be a itttle humble about how well you can swim, says 0. L Hogsett, extension safety spec- alist, University of Illinois. That many'other victims of water mishaps are non- swimmers makes it obvious that time spent learning to swim is important. And whether you've teamed to swim or not, wearing a life jacket when boating or water skiing makes you b o t h legal and smart. Here are other safety practices Hogsett recommends for ;hose summer recreation plans that include swimming or boating: Rut a child-proof fence around your poo' or pond. When toddlers and small children are around water, provide constant sdult supervision. If you're building a pond, locate it away from any possible drainage from barnyards or sewers. Get out of the water when a lightning storm comes up. Get someone to swim with you, or at least have someone nearby if you swim alone. When loading a boat, distribute the load evenly and don't take on more passengers than the craft's rated capacity. Require everyone in the boat to wear a life jacket. Learn month - to mouth resuscitation. Above all, don't overestimate your ability. TUESOAV, ANNOUNCEMENTS Economic Boom Is Greatly Off Balance analyzed auto inspections and check-ups. Their studies indicate a connection between auto checks and accidents. To wit: with motor vehicle checks and inspections, there are fewer accidents. More research is being jone on this, but auto safety seems to hinge to a greater de- »ree than supposed on the car tself than on that nut behind [he wheel. As of now, 31 states lave legislation requiring at east annual check-ups on every registered car and truck. The fc O _ £ , _1 _ f Federal Highway Safety act of 966 requires an approved system by lagging states in the near future. The penalty for their failing to have a well- rounded, periodic, motor vehi- -le inspection system could be painful . . .loss of up to 10 per -ent of a state's federal highway money. State programs do iot compete with auto checks 3v independent firms but support them. The motorist should iot wait until a state check, jvhich may be superficial, to see f his life is rolling safely along. Regular auto check-ups also engthen car life and can be a powerful sales point when reselling it. One car owner tells me "I drive my car about six /ears and always hate to give t up. It is in such perfect con- iition." He also finds fixing trouble before it spreads saves money. Need a check-up? Probably, but will it be for your teeth, body, car, financial or emotional condition? No one ms legislated emotional checkups yet, but they are coming. Congressmen have just been too busy to pass the law, what with all their speculating on who will get the party nominations for President. CY DEAR CY: Anyone who wants a look at life should play golf. In golf a person makes his mistakes and losses and victories are part of the game. You can also make or lose money, too. lATTIGORE DEAR LATTIGORE: Golf is a lot like life but perhaps for another reason. About the time you get out of one hole, you start heading for another. CY gUU.%«U 1 11 VI 1-1 T tJtilAdl^JUMlilLj 14.1J.U. geraniums, with over 9,000 flowers in full bloom. Accompanying this exciting and colorful natural grandeur will be ~ displays by members of the Ohio Arts and Crafts guild. This year, as Jast, you will see master craflers at work and many finished craft items, such as leaded or stained glass windows, unusual candles, pottery, hand weaving, silk screen printing, copper enameling, painting, blarksmithing, woodworking, furniture making, lucite em- bedments, and a galaxy of other handcrafts. Typical of the unique quality of this work are the apple dolls which endure and are uniquely American. A spokesman for the Ohio Arts and Crafts guild tells me, "The mart was an overwhelming success, really surpassing all our expectations. This year we expect more than 25,000 people. We will ask the six top sellers of last year to return to allow the many other fine craftsmen here to participate." This is the type of thing which appeals to t h e individualistic attitudes growing so profusely in our society, and there is no demonstrating or rioting involved. It encourages crafts and can serve to promote an area, introducing thousands of people to.it whether for eventual home ownership, recreation, or the old fashioned concept of killing leisure time today. There's only one kicker in killing time this way. Time squandered in the pursuit of beautiful things, such as flowers and crafts, seldom leave a person without completely recharging one's life. CY _ — DEAR CY: My husband thinks because he bags a deer every year he is a he-man. I think it is more important for him to get along with other men in business, which he certainly doesn't. MRS. EIGHT DEAR MRS EIGHT: If your husband doesn't get along with other men in business, you might at least try to build un his ego. Tell him to get a spor's car so this fall that deer looks bigger on the fender. CY Man Charged With Theft Robert Warren Reynolds, 21, of 222 Allen St., was arrested by Alton police Monday and charged with the theft on June 2, of a tachometer from an auto parked at an Alton service station. Police said Reynolds was arrested after they found a tachometer in bis glove compart- ment. They said it was identified as similar to the one stolen Sunday, June 2, frojri an auto owned by Lewis "Buck" Higgins. Higgins auto was parked at the Bast End Service Station, at 4th and Ridge Streets/ Reynolds was arrested on a warrant issued by Alton Magis* trate Harold 0. Gwillim. He was released on $50 cash bond. By JOHN CUNNIFF AP Business Analyst NEW YORK (AP) —Speaking economically, this month may be remembered as much more than the midway point in a booming but troubled year. A year or so from now we might also recall it as the beginning of a new economic phase. As this economy enters the second half, or the new phase, consumers are spending heavily and debt is rising. Joblessness is only 3.5 per cent of the labor force, but credit is costly, prices and wages are rising, and taxes are rising too. Although the defects and needs of the urban economies are being exposed as never before, the problems and imbalances of the rural and farm economies are great also: farm expenses are high or rising, while prices received are slipping. In general, the economic boom, now more than seven years old, is so badly out of balance that prices are rising at the rate of four per cent a year. And many of these rising household costs are where they can't be avoided: in rents, medical and dental care, food, clothing. Already the economic indicators, those statistical arrows that point to future events, have begun to tilt downward, anticipating a slowdown because of a promised $6 billion cutback in government spending and a 1C per cent surcharge on personal and corporate incomes, scheduled to begin this month. Gradually, as money is taken out of the economy the rate of unemployment should begin to rise, perhaps reaching more than 4 per cent of the labor force in the next six months or so. This is one of the painful ironies of any slowdown. Wage increases likely will continue at a rate of 6 per cent or so for a matter of months but will become increasingly diffi. cult to obtain. Consumer spend ing may drop even though hopefully, price increases will moderate and credit costs drop By early next year it may well be a brand-new economy— perhaps even threatened with recession—one that will permif the new president to issue with some degree of credibility that old battlecry: Let us begin. There is a good chance the new president will find his con stituents clamoring for more expansiveness in the economy, for more jobs, for lower taxes and perhaps even for a bit more government spending. Although this may be a new phase of tlie economic boom, or even the end of It, the excesses and defects of the past seven years aren't likely to be forgot* ton. Fundamental changes are being considered. As the great speculative binge in the stock market shows signs of ending, the stock market itself appears to be facing a long period of examination and criticism of its methods, in part the result of excesses. I Whatever the net results of of it over the past seven years, economic policy over the next the signs are becoming clearer six months, or the examination that a phase is ending. The Boys Club of Bethalto Saturday will begin registering boys for the program of the newly formed organization. Beginning at 9 a.m., boys rom 8 to 18-years-of-age are requested to come to the Boys Registration for Boys Club Opens Saturday Real Estate Transactions By Hemphill The Harry F. Hemphill Agency today announced last week's real estate sales made by their Agency. The four room home of Mr. and Mrs. William B. Bettendorf, 241.5 Mills Ave., Alton, was sold to Mr. and Mrs. John Cole. Property of Mr. and Mrs. James Vesci of Mitchell, at 115 E. St. Louis Ave., East Alton was sold to Clair Investments Inc. of fcdwardsville. The Vesci's formerly operated a k Dairy Queen business at this location The five room home of Mr. and Mrs. Milton E.. Sheriy, at 52 W. Woodland Ave., East Alton, was sold to Mr. and Mrs. James F. Henderson. Mr. and Mrs. Sherfy have pur chased a four room home at 3436 Milton Drive, Alton, from Mr. and Mrs. Roy Sitze through the Tarrant Agency. Bobby L. Depper purchased the eight room, two family apartment located at 1120 Sell er St., Alton. The previous own ners were Mr. and Mrs. W. Mit chell Blair. Glass Bottle Shipments May Set Record NEW YORK-Despite the strike that shut down most o the nation's glass container plants for 51 days last winter shipments of glass bottles and Jars this year are expected to be close to the all-time record of W87. Richard 1. Cheney, executive director of the Class Container Manufacturers Institute, said that "virtually every glass con tainer production line in the U.S. is working 24 hours a day seven days a week to make up for production lost because of the strike." Glass container shipments in 1967 totalled about 33.3 billion units, 12 per cent over 196fi. NOW THRIVES ON BEEF — A month ago Richard Lee Madsoit concerned a nation because he thrived only on donated human milk. Now 4y 2 -month-old Richard's home again from the hospital thriving on a special beef formula. Women across the country responded to Mrs. Lawrence Madson Jr.'s plea for human milk donations to keep Richard alive. Mrs. Madson said Monday Richard's a happy ll-pounder — up from the 5 pounds he dropped to when he started the strict human milk diet. (AP Wirephoto) Box Board's Miami Plant Is Now in Full Production Full services are now being offered to users of paperboard containers throughout the entire southern Florida market from the Alton Box Board Co. Miami plant, according to Edwin J. Spiegel Jr., executive vice president of Alton Box Board. The company's recently - acquired plant in Miami is now in full production under the direction of Kenneth G. Fritch, plant manager, to round the firm's facilities in the Florida market . ' "Our former production capabilities in the Southern Florida Jlub building to fill out applica- ions. I The boys must be accompanied by at least one parent, club officials stressed. The program of the club will >egin the week of July 15, and two days later, Gene Sullivan of he Chicago office of the Boys Clubs of America will be in Be- halto to complete the paper work on the clubs affiliation with the national group. On July 20, the club is holding a benefit dance at the Bethalto {nights of Columbus Hall. Police Sgt. Lewis Dreith, member of the board, asked that people who have donated equipment to the club deliver it to the building on Saturday or call him and a truck will be :ent to get the equipment. Germania Promotes Hemphill Charles J. Hemphill Jr. has been promoted from real estate manager to assistant loan department manager and mortgage set-vicing officer at Germania Swings and Loan Assn., Alton, W G Osbom, president, announced today. CHARLES HEMPHILL HempWJl was employed by the Harry F, Agency in real estate sales prior to joining Germania Savings. Hemphill lives at 719 Euclid Place, Alton, with his wife, Maureen, and their two children. He is a member of the Alton- Godfrey Junior Chamber of Commerce, piasa lodge, No. 27, Masons, and the Ainad Temple Order of the Shrine, East St. Louie. Bankmark Center Is Dedicated More than 200 banking executives, representing commercia banks in Missouri and sections of Illinois and Kentucky, thai comprise the Bankmark credit card system, participated Thursday in the official dedication of the Bankmark Processing Cen ter, 6710 Clayton Road. In the Alton metroplex, par ticipating banks are Alton Firs National, Wood River First Na tional, Alton Banking & Trus Co., Godfrey State Bank, Bank of Alton. James E. Brown, Presiden of the Bankmark System, de scribed Bankmark as "the mos sophisticated charge card plan in existence." The Bankmark Processing Center is designed to rende the most complete and the mos efficient charge card system i the nation", he said. Stan Musial pushed the but ton on an enlarged replica o the Bankmark card that sym bolically started the operatic of the processing center. Also taking part in the (led cation ceremonies were Edwi S. Jones, director of Bankmar and president of the Chamber o Commerce of Metropolitan St Louis, and Richard P. Tennan executive vice president an general manager of Bankmark Bankmark credit cards ar scheduled to be mailed to se lected creditworthy persons the very near future. Taking Kids 9 Ice Cream! BOSTON (AP) - The chi: dren of Boston will get thei free July 4th ice cream one again this year, says the Bosto City Council. John D. Warner, city par commissioner, recently sugges ed that the $11,000 appropriate annually to supply the to cream at 160 parks and play grounds might better be use for trips tp museums and beach "This full plant in Southern lorida, coupled with our tremendous northern Florida op- ration in Jacksonville, enables s to take care of any shipping ontainer need which 'arises," he packaging executive said. Alton Box Board ranks among he top 15 of more than 1,000 ompanies in the United States roducing paperboard and pa- >erboard packaging. The com any, established in 1910, is eadquartered in Alton. The company operates 52 acilities for the manufacture f paperboard, corrugated ship- ing containers, cartons, paper es. "To take away ice cream from the kids on the Fourth that's ridiculous," said Councl lor Joseph F. Timilty Monda as the council approved a motion to request Mayor Kevin H White to ignore Warner's pro Seelfttttt «M — July 4 IASA LODGE NO. « A.P. * A.M. --Stated meeting, Tueiday. Jttly 2, at 7:30 flm. Visiting toethren W6leOI "wiIllam M. Wagner, WM — 2 •"• ' ' '•"""•"""' FRANKLIN L O D OB, NO. S5, AF&AM-Brethren will meet at the temple tt 7 p.m. Tuesday. July 2, to attend funeral services for Brother Albert P. Belanger. For- tage Park Lodge No. 1002 at Gent Funeral Home at 7:30 p.m. WILLIAM C. WlNKLEft, W.M. Le«»—Strayed—Sfeten 10 LL THE 2 BOYS WHO PICKED up gray tiger striped cat on Evergreen Avenue last Thursday please return to little girl at 1844 Evergreen Avenue. 465-3872. 10 — 3 — LOST—Near Alton High—A brown and white part Beagle ,rnale dog called Snoopy. Reward. 465-8723. CLOSED FOR WEEK-END VACATION—July 4, 5, and 6. R e -°P fin Monday, July 8. Moyer Roofing and supply. 513 Belle Street. Alton. LOSE J W}EIGHT SAFELY with Dex- A-Dlet Tablets. Only 98o at Honke Pharmacy. Riders 11A RIDE TO DOWNTOWN ST. LOUIS— From Alby St. Road. 8 to 5 p.m. Ph. 466-6327. market were limited." Spiege aid, "but with our expanded Deration in Miami where we aerate a corrugator we are lie to offer customers a com- lete range of corrugated pack- EDUCATIONAL ubes and generation cores, and for the of raw maetrial ANNOUNCEMENTS Legal 1 NOTICE TO BIDDERS Sealed bids will be accepted he Clerk's office until 6:30 P.M uly 5, 1968, at which time the bids wll ly 5, 11 be opened at the South Roxana Fire House for the following spec per gallon, MCO & MC 1, 2, 3, 4, E 3 or 4 3 or 4 tenths per square yard, Approx 8 miles of streets. We reserve the right to reject any and all bids. Betty J. McDowell Village Clerk Card of Thanks 2 — 2 —• THE FAMILY of Clifford Ferguson Jr. would like to take this means o thanking all of our relatives, friend and neighbors who were so kln< during our recent bereavement. 'Es peclauy Marks Mortuary, Rev. Bo nannon, the congregation of Rox ana Nazarene Church, the pallbear ers, all those who sent cards, foo< and flowers or who helped In any way. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Per § uson Sr., Mrs. Betty Me herry, Mrs. Eva Ferguson In Memoriom 3 — 2 FRANK T. SEILER, who passe away July 2nd, 1967. One year has passed since you wen away, And oh, my heart is sore, For every hour of the day, I miss you more and more. Sadly missed by his wife Mary and sisters-in-law an their husbands. 3 — 2 IN LOVING MEMORY of Mrs. Flor ence Marie Schneider, who passec away July 2, 1967. I cannot say—and I will not say That she Is dead . . . she Is jus a way I With a cheery smile and a wav of the hand She has wandered Into an unknown land And left us dreaming how ver It needs must be, since she linger there, And you, O you, who the wlldes yearn For the old-time step and the gla return Think of her faring on, as dear In the love of There, as the love o Here: Think of her still as the same, say, She Is not dead away. gi Gran'dchtlcfreh. she Is jus Sons, Daugliters-ln-Law an ~ ' ' 'idr Personal! 7 — July 8 LADIES — Abate monthly tension with Abate Tablets. Only BBo. Hon ke Pharmacy, SocleHti and 9-3 1 wool & AM- Wednesd Itlng ore 8 — 2 RIVER LODGE NO. 1082 A I—Regular stated meetln sday.'July 3, 7l30 p.m. VI ren welcome. FRANK 0. SMITH, W.W Music, Dancing, Drama 14 ^_ 3 - ROAN LESSONS—Theory taught. 77-9460. EMPLOYMENT REDIT MANAGER TRAINEE—To assume control of credit office. In retail discount store that will be opening soon. 5401 CoWnsvllle Rd at the junction of Hwy. ill and Old Hwy. 40. To set up an Interview call Mr. Starbuck. HA 9-7414, .St. Louis, Mo. 7 — 5 -—. — — WANTED—Reliable married man. Year 'round employment. Modern equipment. Mostly field work on dally farm. Located on highway, neat churches and schools. Home and extras available. Good Job for the right man. Salary open. Hamel 618-633-2382. IANAO ER & ASSISTANT MGR.— For the new Lums Restaurant, 2800 East Broadway, Alton. Reply to Box 990, care Alton Evening Telegraph, giving brief resume. COMPUTER MAINTENANCE—Excellent opportunity. Promotion unlimited. $5500. Mrs. Dillon, BR 1-2921. Snelllng and Snelllng, East St. Louis. 7 _» 2 —~™—^^—^—-™™—• NDUSTRIAL ENGINEER—Leading manufacturer. Immediate opening. Many benefits. $11,000. Mrs. Dillon, BR 1-2921, Snelllng and Snelllng, East St. Louis, i7 — June 29,,July 1-23 Avail ABILITY Many are fee paid. Trainees Management, salts, jr. engineers, retail, accounting, cost clerk, drafting, production control, shipping clerks, electronic teens., sales service, merchandising, foreman, lab techs, production scheduling, insurance adjuster. Accountants Industrial accountants and public accountants needed by local and national firms. A degree a must for most of these, up to $15,000. Purchasing Local and national openings for purchasing agents, buyers and ex- pedltors. we need experienced men and trainees for the purchasing profession. \ \ Industrial Engineering Have openings In most pmses of Industrial engineering, local and national for degreed anl non- degreed people, to $18,000.;, Data Processing \ Operators, programmers, syltemi analysts, supervisors. Many \new openings, local and national, Salaries to $15,000. Production Control Trainees, planners, schedulers, ',k pedltors, supervisors, local national, to $12,000, Sales Chemicals.' food products, insuf ance, office machines, metals, packaging, paper products. SalarU ed plus expenses, some with car, furnished. . ' Engineers Civil, metallurgical, chemical, me- chanlca, extraction, reliability, production, R * D, electrical, etoo. fironlci. Any field or discipline In engineering. We need engineers I Sales Engineer Excellent local and national openings, for various levels and sales engineering personnel. From he- jjlnner to $12,000, . PhDs and Matters Food technology, pharmacy, economic analyst cosmetic chemistry, toxicology, biochemical pharma- !, TQ U $oV th0l ° 8y ' a< " AvallABILITY 889 B. Broadway—m-SMl IB-June 28 PART TIM: simple book: {Ice work. ,... hours per week. Send re 840. e/o of on /

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