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Image 2 of Mountain eagle (Whitesburg, Ky.), March 19, 1953

Part of Mountain eagle (Whitesburg, Ky.)

6 THURSDAY, THE MOUNTAIN EAGLE, WHITESBURG, KENTUCKY "Human culture flows down from the past, a mixed and turbid stream. It is the very water of life for men. but pol luted by superstition, hatred, THE COUNTY NEWSPAPER ESTABLISHED 1907 prejudice, and indulgence-N- o civilization was ever saved THE NEON NEWS AND by the abundance of its tra A Friwidly Non - Partisan Weekly Newspaper Published Every Thursaav. (The Neon News Established 1932 Consolidated witn the Mountain Eagle, Feb. 7, 1952) ditions. A pure mountain hrnnk mav sutmort the health MRS. MARTHA M. NOLAN, Business Mgr. of a community; a polluted W. P. NOLAN, Editor and Publisher may mtect a nation. Entered as second class mail matter August 28, 1907, at the Postofiice at Whitesburg, Ky., Ganges RV" ii ration should be a filter, 18 1'6. under the act of Congress of August 9, straining out of the stream of NATIONAL EDITORIAL ASSOCIATION inherited culture the waste MEMBER KENTUCKY PRESS ASSOCIATION anrl filtVi and dehris. massing W J, it on crysai clear and refresh J Blue Print For Kentucky's Program The Kentucky Chamber of Commerce has outlined 12 specific economic and development goals for attainment by 1960. The program, called "Blueprint for Kentucky's Progress," was made public yesterday by David F. Cocks, President of the Kentucky Chamber, during a broadcast over 31 radio stations throughou the State. Cocks said the KCC is calling on every Kentuckian to work toward the achievements he outlined, adding, "Every citizen has his own job to perform. He can do a better job for himself and his employer by working part-tim- e for all of Kentucky." Here is the Kentucky Chamber development program as outlined by Cocks: $1,500,000,000 in new and .Industry expanded plant investment between 1953 and 1960. 238,000 new jobs created for during the next seven years. $3,500,000,000, cumuTourist Income lative between 1953 and 1960, in tourist in-i J come wun enlarged accommoaauuns auu ue- velopment of shrines, private facilities, and parks. $5,000,000,000 from new Agriculture crops, increased production, improved production methods, and new markets by 1960. $4,210,000,000, Natural Resources cumulative, from Kentucky's coal, natural gas, oil, clay, timber, flourspar, and limestone through new uses and new markets, with industrial) consumption nearHhe producing Jobs s j Ken-tuckia- ns 3 -j cumulative, from retail, wholesale, and service trade, through greater purchasing power, improved sales methods, and modernization of facilities. Per Capita Income 4A 35 per cent increase in per capita income or equal to the national average by 1960. Taxation A more constant local and State government revenue by eliminating dependence upon a few industries as major sources- Tax structure that will encourage development of Agriculture, business, and one that will protect our free industry economic system. Guaranteed freedom of choice Labor to employees. Unions responsible for their actions in the same manner as individual citizens, organizations, and businesses. Cooperation and participation of union leaders in assuring "success of the KCC program in issuing statements and by initiating programs which will cause industry to look with favor on Kenucky as a place in which to locate. Highways An improved State primary system, a modern arterial network connecting the trade centers and economic regions of Kentucky and all of the nation, and farm areas opened to markets by rural roadsmethods of inEducation ; Improved struction, modern facilities, and teachers' $27,000,000,000, - - salaries in line with the national average, Diminished illiteracy and truancy. Work programs for agriculture, business, and in dustry enabling Kentucky youth to obtain an education. Kentucky jobs available for Kentucky graduates. Diversification in Economic Balance agriculture, commerce, and industry to pre vent serious loss of jobs and income because of individual market conditions. Cocks, who is vice president of Standard Oil Company of Kentucky, cited Kentucky's early development as "the gateway to the West" and the later loss of its preeminence as one of the largest river trade states and manufacturing centers- - "All of a sudden," said Cocks, "we became aware of Kentucky's plight." He pointed out that, by 1946, the Commonwealth "ranked alarmingly low" in important spheres of economic activity. search"In the midst of this dilemma ing for a way to raise Kentucky's standards and from a great determination, men and women of vision organized in 1946 the Kentucky Chamber of Commerce- It was to be and the the meeting place for know-homutual efforts of Kenucky's businessmen, her industrialists, her agriculturalists, her workers all citizens and organization." More income for every citizen, a higher tandard of living, and a greater voice for all citizens in solving the State's problems were three basic purposes for which the KCC was formed, Cocks said. KCC President Cocks, of Louisville, labeled Kentucky's economic growth from 1946 to today "phenomenal". He reported that per capita income rose 26 per cent in the last eight years and that there are 45,000 more people holding jobs today than in 194G. Other development figures quoted by Cocks: "We are paying 71 per cent more to educate our children, and our tourist income dollar has more than trebled. "Our retail trade is up 53 per cent. Wholesale trade 24 per cent. "In 1946, $68,000,000 in new and expanded industry located in Kentucky. Last year, more than one billion dollars was invested in new and expanded industry in our - w State- - "These figures indicate great progress," Cocks said, "especially when you compare them to national average increases. By any measuring stick. Kentucky's economic growth is nothing shor'of phenomenal." In answer to his question, "But where are we going?" Cocks announced the 12 goals. These goals cannot be accomplished by the Kentucky Chamber of Commerce alone or by any other single group, according to Cocks. He called on State Government, legislators, agriculture, industry, commerce, organizaions, civic labor, local and state-wid- e clubs, cultural organizations, youth groups, and women's clubs to back the nt ing" "Tf narents don't take time to train up their children "hi the way they should go, De assured that the devil is reaoy to take over." - - - OUR SERVICE PLEDGE To merit your lasting friendship to merit your lasting goodwill -- we operate our service business in accordance with the followinq principles- WE WILL accurately diagnose to the best of our s; WE WILL WE WILL WE WILL HARRY M. CAUDILL, Master Commissioner Letcher Circuit Court. WE WILL WE WILL Master WE WILL EQUITY NO. 9358 liETCHER CIRCUIT COURT mm,' lTTltV. fill, COMPANY. Plaintiff VS: GORDON R. LEWIS, ct al ucienuuui ability the repairs needed on your car. If you request it, we will give you in advance our analysis of the work to be done. write up your order clearly, completely and legibly; and secure your authorization to do the work before starting. notify you in advance of any additional work we think should be done, and secure your approval before proceeding. perform all work on your car as efficiently and as economically as possible. We will replace only those parts which in our judgement need repacmg. road-tes- t your car after the work is done and before we return the car to you, if the nature of the work requires it. endeavor to have your car ready on time-I- f the work takes longer than we estimate, we will advise you as far in advance as possible- - Commissioner's Sale Royal Crown Bottling Company Whitesburgj Ky. provide you with an itemized bill shotting exactly what work was done and exactly what it cost. We will gladly explain any item or items that are not clear to you. KYVA MOTOR CO., Inc. WHITESBURG, KENTUCKY NOTICE OF SAIiE To raise the sum of $318.64 in the above styled case pending in "' fei(iiiiiiihiiriiiriUiiiiiiiitiiuiUiiiiirrtiiruijuiiiiiiitiiiiiii-""'-''-'"'-'the Letcher Circuit Court, and incurred in said case, the costs together with costs of this advertisement and sale, as directed by judgment of said court, entered of record at its January, 1953 Term, I will sell the following described property, at public auction, at the Lewis Service Station in the City of Whitesburg, Kentucky, at one o'clock P. M. (CST), on Monday, the 6th. day of April, 1953, the first day of the next April Term of the Circuit Court, on a credit of three you in touch with a 1. months, the purchaser to execute bond with good surety for the purchase price, bearing in- m group of desirable people who terest at the rate of six percent per annum from tlie 6th. day of m prospective shoppers and who April, 1953, until paid, having the full force and effect of a judg- Pi minimum does ment. No replevy will be allowand buyers. ed in the event an execution ijii shall be issued thereon and a lien expense. will be retained against the pro- N of surety. perty as further way or 2. There is no Said property is situated in it! timely message. Letcher County, Kentucky, and people with is described as follows: can tell 3. lYour Horsepower HorizonOne 1 tal air compressor No. 23046. One articles, quality of about rotary type 20 H. R, full hydrauthem. to lic Roll on lift, No. g What Your Newspaper Can Do! certain read the It puts are paper this at a It better 1-- 2 get HARRY M. CAUDILL, Master Commissioner Letcher Circuit Court. Master Commissioner's Sale EQUITY NO. the finer a advertisement the to reach so many m the essential facts the price, and where The Eagle offers you an opportunity to present your "story" to its readers. The results will depend on whether your "story" is attractive enough to catch the eye, partly on whether it will be read and believed, but in large measure on how well the merchandise is displayed in your store, and finally on whether you have salespeople. courteous, efficient, JOB PRINTING . . . Quality Printing at Reasonable Prices. We are now better equipped to take care of your Printing Needs. WORK DELIVERED WHEN PROMISED. OFFICE SUPPLIES The Eagle carries a nice selection of office and 4. ja Iti 93G1 LETCHER CIRCUIT COURT ETTIE BENTLEY, Plaintiff m m m well-inform- ed 515 Hi VS: BENTLEY, Defendant JOHN NOTICE OF SALE To raise the sum of $300.00 in the above styled case pending in the Letcher Circuit Court, and the costs incurred in said case, together with costs of this advertisement and sale, as directed by judgment of said court, entered of record at its January, 1953 Term, I will sell the following described property, at public auction, at the front door of the court house in the City of Whitesburg, Kentucky at one iti o'clock P. M. (CST), on Monday, the Gth day of April, 1953, the first day of the next April Term of the Letcher Circuit Court, on a credit of six months, the purchaser to execute bond with good surety for the purchase price, hparinc interest at the rate of six percent per annum from the Oth day of April, iaoj, unui paiu, having the full force and effect No reDlew will nf a inrtfrmpnt be allowed in the event and exe cution shall be issued thereon and a lien will be retained against. the property as lurtner surety; Said property is situated in Letcher County, Kentucky and is described as follows: Beginning on a corner of Betsy Taylor's line at L&N right-of- - one logical reason why Let- Alcholism cher County cannot produce "The number of alcoholics YOUR HANDS the greater part if not all, ot is increasing by leaps and these things we need- bounds, due to the promotion by WILIiARD M. GILLIAM It is true we may have cer of liquor consumption by the tain limitations due to our geo (An article dealing with the graphical location, but that is trade and the even more effec present and future economic no reason for laxness and in- tive incidental promotion by politicians who raised the al condition of Letcher County). efficiency on our part- - Every- cohol standard in 19J2 as a thing and everyone has certain means of rallying millions of Installment No. 4 limitations. The overcoming uninformed and irresponsible of these limitations has been people to their system of poliAt The Facts A Look responsible for all the progress tical power. The political re Each year we buy hundreds of bushels of peaches brought made by man-kinsults have been almost as in from North Carolina and Man's vision was limited frightful as the physical and South Carolina. Also hun- and he invented the Telescope moral results. The country is dreds of bushels of apples from and the Microscope. His crushed by mountainous taxa Virginiaspeed was limited and he in tion, the result, m large part, We buy Irish potatoes and vented the tram, auto, air of waste, corruption, tolerated sweet potatoes, throughout plane and etc-- Limitations vice and crime- The Voice. the year, that have come in are only invitations to something better. from outside the county. STEED COLLEGE OF TECHNOLOGY Every quart of milk we use This writer has never met a Johnson City, Tennessee is produced elsewhere. Not a man or woman who has accake or loaf of bread is pro complished everything which Diploma Courses: Courses leading to B- - S duced, for sale, in Letcher was possible for him to accomDegree: County. plish. ( ) Secretarial We buv thousands of dozens ) Higher Accounting In the three concluding of ppps and hundreds of articles we will consider need( ) Stenographic ) 'Industrial Engineering annually, ed improvements along three frozen "chickens, which are raised in lines: none of ) Business Administra( ) Bookkeeping our county. tion 1. The part the farmer Not one axe handle, pick ) Secretarial handle, broom, handkerchief, should take( ) Salesmanship dress, or pair of overalls, is 2- - The part the business man produced commercially in Let- should take. ( )C. P. A. Courses ) Commercial Teaching 3. The part the community cher County. ( ) ABC Shorthand 6 Weeks Speedwriting-Withou- t Is it any wonder then that should take. things are not going so well obligation please send me information with us? We have been too The world would be better brighter if our teachers and catalogue describing couries I have named. willing to let some one else and our needs. Now we would dwell on the Duty of 6upply Name should realize that we must Happiness as well as the Hap supply our own needs to create piness of Duty, for we ought Address pmnlovment. and make our to be as cheerful as we can, "Buving power" enrich our if only because to be happy City State own county instead of some ourselves is a most effectual contribution to the happiness nutside uroducer. This writer cannot think of of others. Sir John Lubbock. THE FUTURE IN way to Sam Bentley's line: thence up the hill with bam Bentleys line to B. F. Wright line up point above cemetery; thence same western course to stake at lane same crossinn walnut stump thence running with lower side of lanu some soutnern course ioa feet to stake; thence S 850 40 feet to stake on line of Bill Bent-ley'thence with same to the beginning. Containing 3 acres, more or less There is excepted two lots, one 50 feet front ana another 75 feet front, heretofore purchased by the plaintiff, Ettie Bentley, from aeienaant, jonn Bentlev. herein, (bald properor is situated in the town of Neon, Kentucky). MAR- - 19. 1953 m m m m school supplies, also we are agents for typewriters and adding machines. See us for information on needed items. The Mountain Eagle Whitesburg, Kentucky miiimiiiiwtilipni;iiiiiw iiraliitaliiTatnlanil YOU ARE INVITED TO JOIN THE LIST OF EAGLE SUBSCRIBERS- - CLIP AND MAIL THIS COUPON TODAY: Subscription Blank To The Mountain Eagle I The Mountain Eagle, Whitesburg, Ky. a EVER-INCREASIN- Enclosed please find ( for year in county; $4.00 for 1 year out of county; G I )$2.00 for six ( )?3.00 for six months in county; ( ) months out of county ; Subscription price to The Mountain Eagle for ) $3.00 1 o ( o I o 4 a Date f Please mail The Eagle to: m NAME t o ft ADDRESS o ft Sincerely yours, Signed: f a

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