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Image 10 of Jefferson reporter (Buechel, Ky.), April 23, 1970

Part of Jefferson reporter (Buechel, Ky.)

REPORTER, Thursday, April 23, 1970 PHONE nt ppOSG DEAUTY SALON i "S Lois Altman, Proprietor OPEN MON. tWSAT. Eveninox by Appointment 4 The Parsley Tree catering 583-806- 8 NEED MONEY? borrow up to $800 quickly, confidentially! 2 OFFICES TO SERVE YOU BETTER THOMAS HUNTER, Mgr. 8106 PRESTON HWY. PHONE 964-5951 MICHAEL HUMSTON. Mgr. Poplar Plaza Shopping Center PHONE 968-227- 7 said there was not anything he could do to stop since Craycroft's plans fulfill all construction the city building regulations and the regulations of the suburb. But the mayor promises, said Mazzoli, "to make sure it (the new housing development) was adequately policed." According to Mrs. Russell Orr, another Watterson Lea resident, "We don't want the type of people that will move into it (the housing development) with only $250 down. "These people have no reason to stay," she said. 'Nice People' Mazzoli's concern was similar. "We have nice comfortable houses and nice people," he said, "and we're not going to have people paying $75 (per month) living next to ones paying $150." Craycroft Enterprises has been running a daily newspaper advertisement which claims that "payments are cheaper than rent." The advertisement describes three and four bedroom brick homes for buyers with an income between $4,500 and $7,900. Craycroft has had success with similar housing projects elsewhere in the city. The mayor, Franklin J. Chambers, assured the assembled group that the building department, the building inspector, and F.H.A. will be watching to make sure there will be no infraction of building codes and regulations of the suburb. Qne of the existing regulations of the suburb of Watterson Lea is that a home must be at least 1,100 square feet. According to Albee, all of the homes which are planned will be at least that size. The session was finally called to a halt after more than an hour of heated exchanges between the residents of Watterson Lea and the representatives of Craycroft Enterprises, including the director of the Craycroft project, Herman R. Miles. Over fifty years of service Area Girls VJin Awards for 0. for gives R not entering professional journalism is that she would "rather work with people than write about them." Carolyn has taken several courses in journalism. Last year, while she was news editor of the "Sentinel," Vl I I AMERICAN STANDARD f-f- real gusto IN A GREAT LIGHT BEER MARTIN DISTRIBUTOR, INC, r " r-- U jr. 1 k feV BEN JIM Manager Cert. Elect. p.S. Commerce Technician . iVf J WARREN and SALES BUECHEL-FER- Bankard ' Master Charge ; CHURCH Grad. Experience Chassis Repair degree 'TP RD. TV SERVICE ON ALL MAKES N BankAmericard Shoppers Charge 450-37- i THERE I 07 8:00 a.m. to 6 p.m. purr of the The pussy-ca- t Husher Outdoor Condensing Unit belies its tigerlike power to cool your home on hottest summer days and nights. The Husher's unique upflow air discharge whispers comfort under the heaviest cooling loads. And it mounts unobtrusively tight to your home. Husher outdoor cooling unit with matching evaporator on your warm air furnace . . . aatures quiet, air conditioned comfort. HOW THE HUSHER SMOTHERS SOUND.. Fan and motor ' ara isolated in . planum cham ber, which con taint and dissi pates sounds. Compressor iso-ated in sound- insulated compartment is doubly vibration damped. f 7 air discharges cooling coil fins. Fins ab sorb fan and air turbulence vibration. Directional grille directs warm exhaust air away from home. Permits planting around unit without damage from hot air exhaust. For almost THE ORIGINAL 40 years Welcome Wagon hostesses have been making friendly and informative calls on newcomers-wheth- they er be within our own nation in some foreign country. If you are a MOSE FRANK newcomer-kno- HEATING AND vj AIR CONDITIONING of one-- or are a businessman wanting to be represented ic the newcomer's home, corn suit your local telephone d!' rectry for WELCOME WAG-n- 4224 Shelbyville Rd. 896-442- iMfERNATIONAI ALUMINUM i: ROOFS -- GUTTERS AWNINGS -- CARPORTS ST jM I'M CALL OWNER it it r it t NOW ROOM ADDITIONS na A BAdtrvitra i a PANELING -- CEILING ii STORM ENCLOSURES tioiovm PRICES - 636 - 5 1 REMODELING IIiJmPI F03 QUALITY, INSURED GUARANTIED W029C 1 41 mention Louisville," he told her. Susan, who said she was "so surprised I cried" had not even known she was one of the nominees for the honor. Her name had been placed in nomination by her pastor the Reverend Kermit Slener of .Audubon Paxk Methodist. Susan figues it must have been because she does a great deal of volunteer work in the community that she was selected. She gives her time to Kings Daughters Home for the Incurables, United Appeal and other organizations and also trains new volunteers. During the elections she was active in a teen-ag- e Republicans program at Memorial for Auditorium, Sunday, April 26, "Outstanding Photography." Susan DeLapp, sophomore at Durrett, was named one of the Youth Recognition Week award winners. Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James R. DeLapp, she lives at 3 1 00 Meadowlark. Her sixteenth birthday party was interrupted by a phone call from the youth week program's Allan Bryant. recent "fantastic -2- 920JAYLO? BLVD. BUECHEL FERN CREEK at 7:30 p.m. Four new and original ballets will be given. "The Rainbow Ballet" is a study in classical ballet, and will be given by the children's company. The adult company will present "Romany," a gypsy type ballet, danced to the changing moods of soulful and dreamy, to gay and wild exciting music. accelerated rate of growth." Last year was a banner year for recreational vehicle sales, Browitt said. In that one year 575,000 camp sites were available there were also some 575,000 camping units sold. "It's a matter of simple arithmetic," he said. "Facilities must be provided for those who purchased campers." "We know that the national populace is looking for as much wilderness as it can get," he commented. "People are seeking relief from pressures of urban living and elbow room in an inexpensive way. They want to enjoy the wilderness with the comforts and conveniences they're used to." VACUUH - Besides the and the director of the Newburg Neighborhood Office, Maggie Blackston, decided to make the trip downtown to place their complaint after waiting for two hours for the regularly scheduled visit of the Public Assistance food stamp representative. The representative interviews and certified prospective food stamp users at the Newburg Neighborhood Office at 5008 Indian Trail. "She has been late for three straight months," said Maggie Blackston, "always about 10 ot 10: 15 ajn. we have to call down to them." The food stamp representative is scheduled to make monthly visits at 9 a.m. (Mrs. Bell, the coordinator of the food stamp program was not available for comment, nor was the representative who is on vacation. Another representative substituted for her this week.) After the group from Newburg left the Neighborhood Office to go downtown, the substitute food stamp representative arrived at the office and interviewed the one applicant who had remained behind. When the group arrived downtown at the Public Assistance office, their applications were taken and at least one member of the group was given her stamps on the spot. CLE AIM 211' SEYICED HAS CEEI ...If it's over year, long! it's been too rim it i ; WE ARE THE; ONLY HOOVER FACTORY AUTHORIZED WARRANTY AND SERVICE STATION IN LOUISVILLE I f and Plnttrsj Shear Sharpened too II JilES-SQVX- E CALL 1G24E. Broadway 535-33- ?t increasing interest in recreational camping vehicles and inadequate camping space, Browitt also cited as a reason for the new pay campsite the fact that today's people have so much leisure time and that there is reason to believe there will be even more leisure time in the future. A third Teason he gave was economics. He quoted a 1969 survey which said skiers spent $52 a day on vacations, motel guests spent $8.95 daily, Disneyland visitors spent $6.50 daily and a camper spent $ 1 .58 a day. Browitt said he hopes work can start on the site this week but that "we can't start until we get a health permit. The minute we get it then we're breaking j ground." Rent j And Up To The Minute In Fashion! Hp p ALL LATEST STYLES . ALL coions ALL SIZES Weealaee ' Owteactaltr. Tuxedo lill & I a .. 3333 BAftDSTOWN ROAD" Rantal jtmm J Formal Wear man IN MIDrCAl PUZA ActossKoauowin Smyrna mmmam ton, been 7 AJAI PJL, SAT. 7 AMtJi' sites in Kentucky and two each in Tennessee and Alabama. It also operates a park in Indiana. Browitt said that Fess Parker will be used in the campsite's promotional campaigns. LerliS without doubt the Do you ever doubt sun will rise in the morning? rain or fog hide its rays, you know it's still there. You don't doubt this because you are familiar with the laws governing the earth's relationship to the sun. Even if In the same way, each of us could eliminate much fear and doubt from our lives if we understood the laws governing man's relationship to God. Hear James Pike, of The Christian Science Board of Lectureship, tell how effectively people have been able to act, even in a grave crisis, by listening to God's direction. Si rsAnn ?'.'t' Lt'Sf.'ffvll i ft ilT.T.VT'"'' I.' vtj) rfcr" RiJailra-- April 2C tGirorvvncfs Motor Snrdxn uCJ I1SU3 "" a mCcv;mvLhzzr"i W AC4NTUCXY JOB At I jrrAocvMA on p (9J v Friday, April 24 at 8 p.m. HIGHLAND JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL 1700 Norris Place Tired Of Waiting for food Stamps HOW LONG st;:cE Youa and Snoneorad bv Third Church of Christ, Scientist call rFCX TfCCrrs or 1 KertfucKyi 912 Crown I 451-70- 70 I LOW COST (Continued from Page 1) or. New Work "ill Of? LQI'lljL Serving HIKES POINT ten years ago, but are becoming more feasible now with the "Congratulations! You've Leisure Industries was been selected one of the four incorporated last year and is outstanding teenagers in negotiating for four additional Courier Journal; youth work at her church. cartoonist, Larry Boech, University of Her plans after high school Louisville sports publicist, graduation include college and former Courier Journal sports then social work because "I like columnist; professional helping other people. It makes photographer, Make McCarty; me feel like I'm doing and the staff of WAKY news. something worthwhile." Winners in other categories from Reporterland schools are: John Schenkenfelder from Libby Storks Ballet Atherton, honorable mention Holds Program for "Outstanding Reporting;" John Clements from Atherton, The Libby Starks Ballet "Outstanding Photography," Company will hold its spring and Patrick Cassin from Trinity, honorable HERE'S ' I Journalist," VJorh Chief, Associated Press, organization and she also Louisville, Hugh Haynie, participates actively in the AC m studied including feature writing, sports writing, cartooning, reporting and photography. The judges for the awards competition were: Dorman Cordell, Kentucky Bureau GEORGE Cert. Elect. Technician BUECHEL 3615 BAROSTOWN J. she journalism in a class taught by Barbara Combs, faculty sponsor of the newspaper at Seneca. Last summer Carolyn attended a two week journalism work-sho- p at Eastern Kentucky University. The contest was open to high school students in the station's listening area. Several categories were considered besides the "Outstanding ' Repairs WATER HEATERS (Continued from Page 1) homes, Watterson Lea residents have been holding regular meetings and have previously contacted the mayor of Jeffersontown, Franklin J. Chambers, and the building inspector, Gene Rickets. Cowan then introduced Eugene Albee, the attorney for the group of residents. "These people of Watterson Lea," said Albee, "see their life savings, which they have got in their homes, threatened." The primary concern of the residents is that their property values will depreciate when the new and cheaper homes are built. The present 58 homes in the subdivision sold for from $21 ,000 to $35,000. The new homes are to sell for from $ 1 7,200 to $20,000. Only one Watterson Lea resident openly voiced concern at the meeting about the type of person who is apt to move into the new homes. "This is a good subdivision," said Albee, "and they want to keep it that way." Elmo Burgess, attorney for Craycroft Enterprises, explained that 15 of the 30 new homes will be at the $20,000 level; five of the 30 will be at the $17,200 level; and the remaining ten will fall in between. Burgess said that F.H.A. Loan 235 was designed for "young couples just starting out," with an income level between $6,000 and $8,000. So far, according to Burgess, there were ten or eleven applications for Loan 235 accepted. But he said, "nine of every ten applications are rejected by F.H.A. or the company." Prior to the meeting one Watterson Lea resident, Richard Mazzoli, a contractor, claimed that there are flaws in the plans that he can use to shut Craycroft down after they start building. Mazzoli was one of the members of the Watterson Lea group which met with the mayor last week. The mayor, according to Mazzoli, (Continued from Page 1) Remodeling JEFFERSONTOWN (Continued from Page 1) .6905 OLD SHEPHERDSVILLE RD. Whispering Hills Center ::;ucELo:2e::::n:Lu:.:::::3Cc. Ccnpsilo s Planned 964-249-4 PAY-DEB- T ill GiveUsA Chance To Say VIAfll LOANS TO r 3 M ! SECURITY CREDIT PL AW' POPLAR LEVEL RD. - WATTERSON

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