The KDL is under construction

Newspapers are searchable at the Kentucky Digital Newspaper Program.

0-9 | A | B | C | D | E | F | G | H | I | J | K | L | M | N | O | P | Q | R | S | T | U | V | W | X | Y | Z

Image 2 of Jeffersonian (Jeffersontown, Ky.), August 15, 1947

Part of Jeffersonian (Jeffersontown, Ky.)

FHE JEFTERSONIAN, JEFFERSONTOWN PAGE TWO THE JEFTERSONIAN KEKTUCIO JEFFERSONTOWN. PUBLISHED PCOPLK EV S.IY Or FRIDAY FOR THT ALL THE COUNTY Publishers A A.Jeffersonian Publishing Co. (lac.) HUMMEL C. Ediiot THOMAS R. JONES Advertising Manager matter June 13. 1907. at the postoffice at Entered as second-clas- s taffersontown, Ky., under Act of Congress March 3. 1879. Subscription Price Year by Mail. $2.50; 6 Mos.. $1.50 In Advance TELEPHONES el ATIMl Al - IrMTTMaiAl rtMIIVnO1PHONE JEFFERSONTOWN 5143 libUUATION Free City and County Service Alter 6 P.M. Call Residence Phone Jeffronlown 5949 1 yl'ynl"' FRIDAY AUGUST 15, 1947 DID CONGRESS ITS DUTY ? DO of the Eightieth Congress, and its With the winding-u- p members treking back to the grass roots to i luck up on the homeiblks" reaction to the legislation ground out In the body, an unprejudiced evaluation of the results attained would be appreciated by the politically independent citizens who must pay their portion of the expense and abide bv the consequences. There is, as usual, a wide difference in the pronouncements of those commenting on the session's results from strictly political angles. Democrats began, at an early stage, to refer to the Republican Congress as a Congress. But before adjournment they almost accused the legislators of doing too much. Partisan Republicans, ol course, point with pride," to the accomplishments of their party's representatives at Washington. David Lawrence, who does his own thinking, and has a reputation of doing it well, as well as without bias, points out the greatest achievement of the late session as being its "Courageous reversal of the tide of spending which for nearly 14 years has been regarded by too many officials as the primary objective of government as if our taxing power and our financial resources were inexhaustible." Mr. Lawrence regards as next in importance "The enactment of legislation which introduces justice and fair pla) is the guiding principles of government in regulating friction," and calls it "nothing short of a legislative miracle" that so much has been accomplished at the session. But the Democrats are still claiming that some bills, representing needed legislation, were turned down, or failed to receive favorable action. However, some of this same legislation for which they pine should have been passed in the days ol the New Deal. At any rate, members of the Eightieth Congress must have done Something, witness the ire of union leatlers. whose disapproval they have evoked in such emphatic terms. " labor-manageme- MEMORIAL TO CANCER DEAD The American Cancer Society has announced that dur- ing the month of August it must raise $385,251 to meet its $12,000,000 goal lor the 194647 fiscal year. This money will be spent lor rese arch in America's scientific centers, for fellowships for outstanding young medical minds, and lor all the weapons that humanity and science can turn against . . "the crudest killer of them all" cancer. It seems to us that this desperate- fight is worth) of all the popular Support that can be mustered. Cancer kills one in eight persons. Statistically, it claims one life from every two vours or your neighbors'. Of the approximately families 700.000 cases in the United States, about 184,300 will die this . . . . . . . year. The true tragedy of this situation lies in the fact that while the number of deaths from cancer has been growing steadily, 50 per cent of those stricken canned be saved until new discoveries arc made. Perhaps even more tragic is the' knowledge that another 'lb per cent w ill die. although they could be saved by early diagnosis and treatment. We feel a fitting memorial to the cancer dead is a contribution to this fund which seeks to do so much lor the living. And we suggest that those who have a dime or a dollar to Bpare send it at once to the nearest Cancer Committee office or mail it directly to tlic .meriran Lancer Society, IJcavcr .Street, Ne w York 4, New York. Let's meet this year's cancer control goal. PREACHING IS AN ANCIENT ART Preaching is an ancient art. It is mentioned in the Acts ol the Apostles and in the Epistles. There were famous mediPadua, Savonarola, ohn Tauler eval preachers. Anton of Strasburg, Francis Coster (15311619), were among them. The Reformers were largely preachers. The progress of the world was aided greatly b) the pulpit. Seventeenth Ciiiturv preaching, we are- told, was Scriptural, but in the Eighteenth Centurj in England it was, until the rise of Wesley and White held, mainly ethical and apologetic Famous preachers at that time included Latimer. Howe. Jereinv Taylor, Baxter, and others. In the Nineteenth Century, the pulpit is s;iiel to have recovered its power, with such preachers as Chalmers, Edward Irving, Newman, Spurgeon, Henry W ard Beecher. Talmage, Mooch, Knox. Little, Parker, MacLaren, and the famous Phillips Brooks oi Boston. Sermons of many ol these- eminent ring in our ears today. Some were, in the later days, printed in newspapers ;ind broadcast through syndication. The words ol William T. Ellis have gone to every foreign land. Many ol the inspiring words of the wot Id's great preachers will continue to echo through the corridors of time. l The American Way COMPOUND DUPLICATION By Dewitt Emery Another reason President Tru- man "High Tax Harry" insists and he must have thirty-seveone half billions for fiscal '48 is that although Congress gave him the authority he requested to re- organize the Executive Branch of our Government, he hasn't done any organizing. Here's a sample of the dupli- cation of functions taken from a report of the Byrd Committee, Housing There were 22 agen cies or units within 11 different departments or independent es- - Where a man is, is not so im- roundings. rhe poet nas written: portant as why he Is there. John "Stone walls do not a prison make. In setting down the Revelation. Nor Iron bars a cage: Minds innosays, "1 John was in the isle that cent and quiet take That for a is called Patmos" (Revelation 1:9). hermitage." That John, though a That rocky island was a place of prisoner on Patmos. was free in exile and Imprisonment, but John spirit is plainly evident; for in the was there for a good reason. He very next verse after the one in tells us himself that he nad been which he mentions his residence on sent there "for the word of God. Patmos, be tells us. 'I was in the and for the testimony ol Jesus Spirit on the Lord's Day." The Christ" It is better to be in jail body was in Patmos. but the spirit because one has done right than was fellowshipping with his Lord. to do wrong and stay out of Jail. From Bedford Jai.' came the imJohn ts not the only great man mortal "Pilgrim's Progress." and who realized this. His friends, some from the Isle of Patmos came the of the other disciples, were sent grandeur and the splendor of the to prison for the same reason that Revelation. Happy the man who is John was dispatched to Patmos. willing to suffer imprisonment for Paul lay in the stocks with bloody his Lord. Such men find themback. He knew the dampness and selves, even in prison. In the spirit; fetid air of the Inmost dungeon. and though the body is confined, the Joseph spent months in jail because soul soars on wings of fellowship, and countless generations are he would not yield to evil. The blessed thing about the state blessed by the words written from of men like this is that they are the place of confinement utt affected inwardly by their sur- by the Gospel Fellowship Association tablishments, each handling one or more phases of housing. Is it any wonder that the housing shortage grows continually worse? 27 Standards and Inspection units within 12 departments. 29 units within 21 Statistics departments. 24 units within Map Making 11 departments. 16 units within Education 8 departments. 14 Surplus War Property units within 12 departments. 15 units within 10 Safety departments. 27 units Labor Relations This within 14 departments. should be changed under the new labor law, but there is very little chance that all of the overlapping will be eliminated. 16 Waterpower and Power units within 8 departments. 10 units withVeterans Aid in 9 departments. Natural Resources Conserva20 units within 5 departtion ments. 24 units withRehabilitation in 16 departments. 22 units within 16 Insurance departments. 21 units withTransportation in 10 departments. Government Lending 93 units within 17 departments. 37 units withForeign Trade in 22 departments. 46 units withInvestigations in 28 departments. 8 Pensions and Annuities units within 8 departments. 37 units withPublic Health in 13 departments. Employment. Unemployment departments. 6 Public Buildings units within 4 departments. 64 units Business Relations 27 units within within 8 32 16 departments. Agriculture departments. 44 units within And so on and on almost with out end until it makes your head swim. Also, all this unnecessary duplication and overlapping takes plenty of extra dollars out your pocket, of the pockets that is of every taxpayer. The 11 departments, each of which has a finger in the housing muddle, according to the Bvrd Committee, are Commerce, Agriculture, Interior, National Housing, Federal Works, National Capitol Housing, Tennessee Valley Authority. Veterans Administration, Federal Loan, Railroad Retirement and Caribbean Commission. This situation will not only continue, but will get steadily worse until such time as the American people, who pay the bill, set up a loud clamor for economy in government. If you want duplication eliminated and your taxes reduced, start hollering and keep it up. Sparks and Sundries By Samuel H. Stuart The word "siren" originally referred to something deceptive and the modern siren is no exception. Have you ever noticed, when driving in city traffic, how hard it is to determine if the siren which suddenly wails out is coming or going, to the right or left? I have often seen motorists pull to the curb to let emergency pass, which they thought was behind them, when in reality it was crossing the intersection ahead! No doubt such confusion has resulted in many deaths, where drivers mistook the direction of the wailing warning and drove directly in the path of a speeding ambulance, fire truck or police vehicle. Once, on a crowded street, hearing a siren which I thought was approaching the crossing ahead from the right, I stopped as did another motorist ahead of me, who even backed up to ward our car to allow plenty of room for passage. Certain that that I had located the approaching siren correctly, I was amazed when a traffic cop frantically waved the other driver and me on to cross the very street down which I was convinced the fire equipment was speeding. A glance in the mirror revealed however, that the fire truck was less than a half block to the rear! No wonder the officer looked a bit dubious as we passed him! Speaking of sirens, here is the latest joke in which one figures. The familiar "eeecyoy wwwooo" was heard along the main street of a small town and a police cruiser flashed by. "Something must have happened down that way," someone remarked. "Yes," another replied, "the cops heard that the beer was colder out at the next tavern." Many projects suggested, today by those desiring to attain to unmerited leadership in various fields, are mere trial balloons put forward in an attempt to develop an idea which will be popular and are not born of the conviction of an honest mind. Such - the - ground ears-tsuggestions may seem, on first blush, rather plausible, yet they lead too often to unwise and schemes suddenly becoming laws, or principles, or rules, as the case may be Born of subterfuge and nutrured on the passing fancy of the crowd, such weather-vanideas may grow up to be the chief planks in the platform of some budding dicta tor. Men who put forth feelers to test the wind are potentially dangerous personalities. The man who firmly states his position and sticks to it, even if judged wrong by the majority, is the truly honest man. o e AUGUST 15, 1947 (JEFFERSON COUNTY) KENTUCKY by the yardstick time, is all there is to being. The holocaust of war has been adding millions to the list of mortals who have passed from what we call "here" to that which is referred to as "the hereafter." Those remaining here naturally seek reassurance concerning their dear ones who have gone on. Unforgettable Character Mrs. T. G. Mattingly died Friday night. She will be buried Monday at 2 o'clock at Resthaven. Mrs. Smothers and son are with Mrs. Charles Fox this week. The Business Women and their families had a picnic supper at Mr. Harry Moore's last Thursday night. vaccination. Harry Moore and family gone to Royal Oak, Mich. are visiting Mr. Cilton Sparks and family. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Miller and Jeffrey and Mr. Ernest Miller and wife started Sunday morning to visit Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Parrott in Cadanian, Texas, and Mr. and Mrs. Parrott started Sunday night to visit the Millers in Fern Creek. A queer coincidence. Sorry to hear of the death of Mr. Harry Harris, also Mr. Craig. Our sympathy goes to both families. Mrs. Redmon is doing very well fected Mr. have They i Adulti 27c Plus Tax SUN. AND MON. AUG. 8 ANN SHERIDAN KENT SMITH BRUCE BENNETT "NORA PRENTISS" PLUS Jack Haley "VACATION WED. TI11RS. AUG. LESSON TEXT FOR AUGUST Proverbs 20:1; 23:19-2- IT Eccle-rt-aste- s 10:17. Be not drunk MEMORY SELECTION wine, wherein Is excess; but be with filled with the Spirit. Epheslana 3:18. themselves. How strange it is to have the purveyors of a commodity urge moderation in its use! Undoubtedly the Bible's answer to this whole problem is the only right one. The Word of God has many strong things to say concerning alcoholic beverages. Wise Is the man who heeds the Injunctions ef Scripture. I. Liquor a Description (Prov. WHAT a striking text this is I of Its implications. "Wine is a mocker." It grasps its victim in a vicelike grip, and then taunts him in his inability to release himself. The drunkard Is a victim of his own appetite, helpless to resist the temptation which ensnares him. The young person who takes his first drink for sociability Is indeed deceived, In that alcoholic liquor never reveals the possible cost which it exacts from the one who takes that first drink. The better part of valor is to leave the stuff alone. The Word of God says further that "strong drink is a brawler" (A.S.V.). All of us have probably seen how the drunkard enters into conflict entirely without reason. Liquor seems to make a man senseless to danger and quick to express a Warning (Prov. 23: npHE admonition of this passage "THE TIME, THE PLACE AND THE GIRL" Saturday and Sunday DOORS OPEN 1:30 SHOW STARTS ririii FWtme al 2 P.M. innni him B'U' HIshlwMV 8 AUG. 1:15 to II P.M.) FBI. AND SAT. (Saturday Continuous Luise Rainer, Fernand Gravel "THE GREAT WALTZ" Ann Solhern, Barry Nelson "UNDERCOVER MAISIE" 0 SUN. MON. TUES. WED AUG. (Sunday Continuous 1 to It P.M.) "THE YEARLING" THURS. FRI. SAT. AUG. 3 is that we should not be found among drunkards and gluttonous men. Solomon here tells us of one of the results of drunkenness and gluttony poverty. The drowsiness which is the result of both of these sins does indeed clothe a man with rags. If, therefore, we have no higher motive than that of than that of having enough of this world's goods to make a presentable appearance, we should avoid company with those who will lead us into the same excess that characterizes them. How important it is that we guide tjfgt hearts In God's way. Let us understand, of course, that there are far higher motives for right living than those involved here. However, if we can come to the conclusion to avoid drinking on the basis of a lower motive, how much more Important it is to come to the same conclusion on the basis of a higher one. As Christians, that higher motive concerns our testimony before men, our living a life that will cause others to want to know Christ; in short, our living for the glory of God. III. Liquor a History (Prov. 23: Eccles. 10:17). TN THE first of these Scripture passages we have what may be called a history of drunkenness. This sin leads to woe, to sorrow, to contentions, to wounds without a cause. But that Is not the end. Look carefully at Proverbs 23:32 and stress the first three words, "At the last." At the last, it does indeed bite like a serpent and sting like an adder. Such poison Is injected into one's body and soul that It seems as though there Is no remedy. Thank God, there is a remedy; there Is power In the blood of Christ to make the foulest clean. In verses 33 to 35 we read some of the results of drunkenness: Beholding of strange things (v. 33), utterance of perverse things (v. 33). insensibility which is the result of drinking (v. 35), and inability to avoid succumbing to the same temptation all over again (v. 35). Is it any wonder that the admoniself-respe- 29-3- Edward G. Robinson Judith Anderson "THE RED HOUSE" Leo Gorcey, Hunts Hall "HARD BOILED MAHONEY" FRIDAY ONLY AUG. 15 Dane Clark Martha Vickers Sidney Greenstreet "THAT WAY WITH WOMEN" Randolph Scott Robt. Ryan Anne Jeffreys "TRAIL STREET- SATURDAY ONLY AUG. 18 Randolph Scott Charles Laughlon "CAPTAIN KIDD" John Wayne George Gabby Hayes "RIDERS OF DESTINY" MATINEE ONLY CARTOON CIRCUS ONE HOUR OF FAVORITE CAR TOON CHARACTERS IN ADDITION TO OUR SERIAL AND REGULAR FEATURES. Thrilling Chapter No. 6 'DAUGHTER SUN. MON. TUES. OF DON Q" AUG. Jeanne Crain Lynn Bari Alan Young "MARGIE" (IN TECHNICOLOR) Roy Rogers and Trigger Dale Evans "APACHE ROSE" ands of dollars to your community. John Henry Cox, able and efficient organizer, has been appointed to coordinate and aid any County interested in having an exhibit and some individual or organization in each County should get in touch with him at 3708 Lexington Road, St. Matthews. He will be glad to aid; you in having a representative display for your County that will be seen by thousands and will display the possibilities and of your section to many interested people. Your local bank, editor, or County Agent will help, but someone has to take the lead. The election this fall will have two outstanding campaigners as candidates and there will be a lot of interest and a lot of speeches. Congress has adjourned and the Congressmen and Senators will be out working for the interest of their party. It will be the first Kentucky election in a long time where the two Senators are of opposite political par ties and they are certainly different political types. Senator Alben W. Barkley is nationally famous for his oratory. He has twice been keynoter for Democratic Conventions and is one of 20:1). 1 Also Selected Shorts Many beliefs are held by mortals concerning the nature of the hereafter, but the outstanding fact is that most men inherently believe that life goes on. They refuse to believe that the fleeting sense of material existence, measured off in unreasonable lengths About Drinking ). 111 S. Prayer Best Weapon afterlife. A Straight Thinking anger. II. Liquor IN RENO" CORNER GOD IS WITH US ALWAYS The Egyptians, like most of the earth's peoples, have long believed in the continuance of man's life after the physical heart stops functioning. Some of you have seen museum exhibits like the one in Turin, Italy,- where are assembled the articles found in the tomb of an Egyptian Pharaoh. By the sarcophagus his relatives had placed supplies of his favorite foods, raiment, musical instruments, and other things which they believed would be enjoyed by him in the i - Gregory Peck, Jane Wyman Claude Jarman, Jr. While thinking peace, we talk of war. Every day finds us work ing with weapons; daily we read about weapons; and almost hour ly our ears listen to rumors con cerning secret weapons. But how much thought is given to the oldest, the only infallible, and the most accessible weapon of all, namely, intelligent pray er? Each time the smoke drifts off the battlefield a progress in things material can be noted, but mankind has y,et to find the basis for lasting peace. Why is this? Prayer is our most effective weapon of offense, because, when we pry, we are wholly present with the one Principle. God, and absent from anything which opposes God. In prayer, Truth reveals its own allness and evil's fabulous existence, even as light dispels darkness. Such prayer recognizes God as omnipotent, omnipresent, and omniscient. This is the weapon that comes first, and this weapon clone can pull down evil's "strong holds." SUN0&IJ SCHOOL LCSS0N Someone has made concrete EDITOR'S NOTE: Ltsson woecM walks from the manse to the ni Scripture texts stlecui mni church and another to the road by luttrnttioaml Council of Education: used by permission. which adds to the appearance very much. Mr. Will Badgett has finally By WILLIAM CULBERTSON, D. D. gotten possession of the house Of The Moody Bible Institute, Chicago. he bought on Crawford Avenue. pHE Increase in the drinking They moved last week. habits of our nation is a source Little Donnie Hawkins has a of concern, not only to the forces of very sore shoulder from an in- morality, but to the liquor interests first-clas- s OUR RELIGIOUS T Miss Genevieve Johnson is visiting in Washington, D. C, where she worked in the Treasury Department several years ago. Mr. and Mrs. Everett Hancock have a little boy born August 3. ly, building was going to be inadequate, so another room was added. And during the ensuing twenty years, Dr. Sigler dominated the management, getting persons of his own choice elected to the board. Graduates of the Dixie school became lawyers, doctors, dentists, successful business men. After the school was established the community's next greatest need was a church. The near-es- t church at that time was a little one two miles from the village. Dr. Sigler raised the necessary funds, designed a new church and had it built. For a long time he picked the preachers, and did a good job naming them, always keeping himself in the background, letting others do the talking w hen decisions were to be made. When, after 20 years in our village, Dr. Sigler moved to Cory-don- , a larger Henderson county community, Dixie began to slip. Unfortunately there was nobody to take his place. In a comparatively short time three of our four stores closed. There was one physician instead of three, and now there is none. Some years after Dr. Sigler left, Dixie's school regained much of its lost prestige, but it has never had another Sigler. I am not offering Dr. Sigler's unobtrusive leadership as an example for others to follow. I am giving you the story for what ever it is worth. Cartwright last Thursday. Miss Maggie Johnson Wews By'COLLlttfl HERE WE GO AGAIN! Mrs. William Gaddie of Louisville was guest of Mrs. Birdie Fern Creek One of the unforgettable characters I knew in-- my younger years was a country doctor named J. R. Sigler. "Younger" is right. He was present when I came into the world in a little log cabin in a back corner of Henderson County. When I first began to notice people of our neighborhood Dr. Sigler was passing our house every day or two' on horseback on his visits to patients. And even then he was functioning as a community leader, though I as a child, as weU as most of the grown-ups- , didn't know it Dr. Sigler might be caBled a gumshoe community worker. He made plans all by himself usual- then talked them over confidentially with influential villagers and farmers, who for reasons I never could understand never blabbed until Sigler gave the word. And he never gave the word until he was convinced that he had a safe majority with him. When the minority opened up it soon realized that a fight was futile. Dr. Sigler's biggest achievement was persuading tightfisted country people to vote a rather heavy tax on themselves to build a grade and high school. He planned the school himself, then spent several months winning the voters over to his idea. My recollection is that the tax was $1.50 per $100 worth of property, which was high for those times. The school was built in 1887. A school board of Sigler's own picking selected good teachers. The school got off to a fine start, with day pupils coming from other counties. It became known almost immediately that the with the broken bone in her foot. She can move about some now. Mrs. Frances Hogue and daughter, Carolyn, of Clinton, Ky., visited Mrs. Carrie Wright a few days last week. tion is "Look not thou upon the wine when it is red, when it sparkleth in the cup, when it goeui down smoothly." Although man still has a semblance of right thinking, the temptation is great enough to deceive him as to the consequences. In view of such results, Is It any wonder this same Preacher says in Ecclesiastes 10:17 that the land Is blessed when Its rulers eat and drink for strength and not for drunkenness. It still is true that righteousness exalteth a nation, but that sin Is a reproach to any people. And since the princes of the land as the leaders will frequently personify the people of the land as the followers, happy is that nation which has godly governers. Releaaed by Western Newspaper COMMENTS Br David M. Porta IJniuckians love their politics and are astute politicians. Sometimes they do unpredictable things or rather unforseen things that seem reasonable afterward. I predicted a voe in the Democratic primary of 285,000 and was lucky as the total vote was 283,-11but I was way off in the Republican primary as wis most prognosticators, the Republican vote fell almost 70,000 under my forccast and I believe it was brought about by the dissention in the party itself, a lot of Republicans just didn't vote. The Republicans vote was 146,136 short of the Democratic and portends defeat for the Republicans in November unless they can re gain party harmony. A lot of you in a lot of towns in the State can help your County and your State materially by a little cooperation now, but someone must take the lead, so this is an appeal to you and all the civic clubs in the State. This State Fair is going to be one of the best the State has ever had. The interest is greater and the exhibits will be better and more numerous. Too much credit can not be given to Jack Matlick, John Wherley and the others working on it, but here is another thing to think about, Indus try is becoming interested in 6 the best campaigners this State has ever had. He is an experienced speaker with a big fol- lowing and large crowds attend-whenev- er he speaks. Senator John Sherman Cooper is compart atively new in National Politics and is a different type of speaker. He is slow and deliberate and sometimes halting in his speeches. A new type of Ken-tuck- y Statesman, his obvious sincerity in everything he says and does has gained him a large following and quite a reputation in Washington where a Senator-hato be outstanding to gain any recognition at all. He may stumble or pause in his speeches but his audiences know that he feels what he says and they are actively for him. All of Kentucky's Congressmen will be stumping the State and we will Kentucky. During the war they! try and tell you about them in found that Kentucky labor could next week's column. An edify-in- g be easily trained and that there' RANDOM SHOTS sight on election night; Tom were no subversive or communEarle istic elements to cause labor Underwood, Clements' strife, then too we are close to campaign manager, and Ben Kil-gowho managed Harry Lee the center of population and have adequate transportation fa- Waterfield's campaign, walking . cilities, both rail and water. The .uc vj aiue up aeseriea rourtn State Chamber of Commerce has Street after twelve o'clock, in done and is doing a great job of friendly conversation. Both had'; getting industry interested in worked hard, the political fight' Kentucky and many representa- was over and they were again tives of capital will be at the friends and Kentuckians. State Fair, checking on our resources and possible locations for new factories. Someone in each County should take the lead in getting your County to have an exhibit at the State Fair. It will not cost er fifty dollars and the labor and interest entailed and it may mean hundreds of thous s i re .citm r jr) WAR BONDS WHAT HAPPENS TO PEOPLE WHO MEET WITH 25 50 are dependent CANCER are saved byx treatment . . . surgery , radium or x-r- ay on new discoveries looked for from development ' of research 25 die who could be saved through early diagnosis and treatment Union (IN TRUCOLOB) READ THE AD$ Along With the News L0AfS tTATOTlCI HVWON m mavm nun J

Hosted by the University of Kentucky

Contact us: