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Image 2 of Jeffersonian (Jeffersontown, Ky.), December 21, 1956

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tee jEFFEESornAN, '... J 11 iS JEFFERSONIAN GAJXT (jzmroii couiity) Tzznvxn jEj-mtsorrrov- Uiii Tf THE All EM CAN YAY Publisher Editor THOMAS B. JONES C A. KUKS1Q. matter June 13, 1907, at the post Entered as second-clas- s ottice at Jeffersontown, Ky, under Act ol Congress March 5, 1879. Telephone Jeflenontown DECEMBER 21, 1956 FRIDAY YHO'S TO ENFORCE THE LAW ? The first class of 29 men for the Highway Engineering Technician School will be graduated December 21. The class is sponsored bv the State Highway De- Dartment at the University of Kentucky. The Technician School is one of the first steps made by the Highway Department in preparing for the expanded highway program in Kentucky as a result of federal aid and passage ol the A'ii road bond issue. For the class, the department selected men between 5 years old who have at least a high I school education and were em- . .i 'i i pioyea in uie ut'aiLucuis' Engineering party. i - It seems that the fight is to be forever with us, as regards the governing forces of our social order. Who is to make the laws and who is to enforce the regulations prescribed for administering justice among the citizens of our nation? Our founding fathers sought, in attempting to maintain both freedom and justice, to vest the governing powers in the citizens of those political divisions of state most directly concerned and affected. Home rule in the strictest sense was the obvious aim. This was exemplified in the strict observance of and concern for state's rights. This tenet of the power to regulate is today being subjected to one of the most sever tests ever encountered. It is being applied in the current processes of integration. Shall the edict be given from the top level of authority and the enforcement be implemented by machinery designed from the federal angle? Or shall the more local agencies be permitted to settle their problems among themselves? Those are the questions which are developing as the integration process goes forward apace and then runs into local barriers. During the early stages of interpretation of the law as given in the Supreme Court's decision, in July 1955, there was handed down a ruling in South Carolina. The decision was that of a special court consisting of two judges from the US Circuit Court of Appeals and a US District Court judge. Of the Supreme Court's decision noted for the comment provoked throughout the nation, the special court declared: "It has not decided that the Federal Courts are to take over or regulate the public schools of the states." And that court went on to explain further that the High Tribunal did not direct that the states must mix persons of different races in. the schools or require those of different races to attend schools, or that they be deprived of the right of choosing the schools they attend. As to what was decided by the Supreme Court, according to the special court, and" "all that it has decided, is that a State may not deny to any person on account of race the right to attend any school that it maintains . . . but if the schools which it maintains are open to children of all races no violation of the Constitution is involved, even though the children of different races voluntarily attend different schools, as they attend different churches." Said the court "The Constitution, in other words, does not require integration. It merely forbids discrimination." From that it would appear that this matter, if given time and dealt with in patience, understanding and the right spirit, could be satisfactorily adjusted between those Imported professional trouble Immediately concerned. xtjakers certainly have no place in making such amicable 'adjustments. Neither would it appear wise on the part of the federal government to move in too quickly and arbitrarily to assert itself in the integration process. Just as war broke out, on one occasion, on a peace to cause ship, so is it possible for would be the rift between groups in an arbitrary trouble and widen attempt to hasten the process of integration. peace-make- f rs AMERICA HAS BOUNTIFUL SANTA CLAUS Is there a Santa Claus? An American Santa Claus? Does some mysterious spirit grant gifts and blessings to the people of the United States in which most of the rest of the world does not share? One can not doubt it. And that there is an Amercian Santa Claus we do verily believe. Again this Christmastime the children in every home will delight in armfuls of new toys and joys. Generous groups will make it part of their holiday pleasure to see that children in orphanages and hospitals are The grownup folks, too, will be recipients. How does it come that Christmas giving can be so lavish? And how is it that through all the year Ameriso much that few of humancans can have so much kind outside our country can enjoy. Here we are, only 6 per cent of the world's population. of the world's manufactured Yet we produce goods. We use most of the world's telephones. We drive of tde world's motor vehicles. We have jobs, good paying jobs, for work. We carry more insurance than anybody; fewer people each year need to look forward to a destitute or dependent old age. With fewer hours of work than anywhere else we can buy the necessities which make us better fed, better clad and better housed. Our homes are enriched with unprecedented conveniences and comforts, and we have more free time in which to enjoy them. Thanks to the American Santa Claus, we can spare what it takes to produce the world's most powerful military defense. We have been able to give away fifty or sixty billions to help allies and friends and to assist the less fortunate nations. Nowhere on earth do so many of the people give so freely of their money, time and personal effort in organized or individual endeavor to help others and their communities, we support vast works of research to reduce disease and suffering. We have the money and energy to improve the present and to build the future. Yes, there is an American Santa Claus, a very special Santa Claus from where these bounties flow. But not a mysterious Santa Claus. He is written into the American . two-thir- ds two-thir- f,- - Constitution. The great fact of the individual's liberty is our Santa Claus. Here, unhampered by tyrannies of ancient customs each person may work where he pleases at the job he chooses and do as he likes, after taxes, with the money he earns. He may speak, print, and worship as he pleases. Because of this personal freedom, Americans produce more, and have more to enjoy for themselves and with which to help others. The ideals of Christianity, and the idea of the soul itself, link to the dignity of the individual person. Without .liberty of choice, man becomes a subject of compulsion and is deprived of his full natural dignity. ' Our American Santa Claus has thus grown out of those fame basic concepts of man's moral worth that were by the Christ whose birth Christmas celebrates, y ere basic, too, in the season's eternal message: "Peace Town Journal. :. rth, Good will toward Men." ex-rrc- cd -- A new booklet concerning forestry is available at no cost, it was announced by the State Department of Conservation. Tilted "Forestry: La-ba- Dairy herds at eight institutional farms of the State De partments of Welfare and Mental Health produced 566,004 pounds of milk during November for patients and inmates, according to a report by Albert O. Davis, dairy specialist in the Division of Farm Management. The monthly report shows pounds of milk were produced at the State Reformatory, The herd at Eastern State Hospital, Lexington, ranked second with 83,344 pounds. Other herds reporting were those at Central State Hospital, 77,107 pounds; KenLakeland, tucky State Hospital, Danville, 77,023; Western State Hospital, Kentucky 72.594; Hopkinsville, Training Home, Frankfort, Kentucky Village, Green-dal42,984, and the State Penitentiary, Eddyville, 38,764 pounds. 124,-84- 4 49,-34- 4; e, The State Division of Parks will lower rates for lodging accommodations in January, February and March, of 1957 on an experimental basis, according to Mrs. Ben Kilgore, director. If this plan proves popular as it has in Florida and other vacation areas, it will be on permanent basis, she said. rates at the Accommodation Cumberfour winter parks land Falls, Kentucky Dam Village, Kentucky Lake, and Cumwill be reduced to $4 berland for single rates and to $6 for doubles. Cabin rates will also be reduced for the next three from $60 and $70 a months week to $50 for this period. Reduced rates will become effective at Kentucky Lake State Park January 15, Mrs. Kilgore said. "The public has shown a tremendous interest recently in winter fishing, and hunting, at our parks," Mrs. Kilgore said. "We hope this reduction in rates will mufce our park lodges more popular with the fishermen and hunters throughout this part of the country." llv.a $ of Mrs. Rosa Simmons, mother of the ladies. Miss Vonnie Ree Proctor, who submitted to an operation on her chin last week, was in the Baptist Hospital from Tuesday until Friday. She is at home now doing fine. Miss Proctor is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Proctor. Neither the Rev. W. T. Gard-ne- r nor Mrs. Curtis Hagan are improving from their illnesses. Their many friends are hoping for the best y Mrs. Mary Fisher was an guest Thursday of Mrs. B. all-da- E. Culbertson. f 1 II .11 0 BY ' UTSTEHN KXUTUCKY COLLEG3 RABBIT ICE On the first cold morning of this winter one of my friends asked me whether I had seen any rabbit ice" yet That term at once reawakened many a mem- ory, for that is what we called it more tnan a nan century ago, Rabbit ice, for the benefit of latecomers. who have just tuned in, . ., l is and was me ice out around certain weeds , on very cold nights while there is still some sap in the stalks. It is dainty and flower-liklooking almost too delicate to be true. The water content is very slight, so that it is almost as dainty as snow flakes. We chil- dren, on our way to school, with out spindle shanks covered with home-kn- it stockings to keep us warm, used to gather handfuls of this stuff and eat it or what- ever you might can iransierring a few drops of icy water to our always-hungr- y mouths. I am sure that we did not re- gard it as ice but as some dainty confection that Jack Frost had made for us. Whether any of the sap of the weeds might not have tasted bad I do not know; it would have sDoiled our Eden to have found our Eden to have found within it some such snake as suspicion of delicate things that cold nights provide. Rabbit ice reminds me of many another name for objects in na- ture associated with animals, Some of these have become catnip, dog standard: rat's-banfennel. But there were others that somehow elude the dictionary makers. We had goose grass" all over the place, a lowgrowing member of the smartweed-buck- wheat family. It, like some of the grasses, liked to grow along the edges of hard tramped Whether ground, like a path. geese at it in preference to other uihiwi e, e, The research and statistics service of the State Department of Economic Security reported that the 607 new manufacturing firms which have located in the BOND SALES commonwealth since 1940 had The sale of Series E and H Sav- more than 55,000 workers on the Bonds in Jefferson County payrolls last year, with wages to totaling more than $200,000,000 during November amounted and the cumulative $1,229,238 for 1955. Industrial employment in the sales for the eleven months to- commonwealth increased from 132,258 in 1940 to 180,429 in 1955. -1 "This gain of 48,171 jobs was k caused primarily by the location of new facilities in the state in stead of by expansion at existing plants," the department reported. "The effect of these new jobs and income on other employment, purchasing power, living standards, and governmental revj enues cannot be calculated, but the impact has undoubtedly been considerable." Jesus Christ healed a blind man on the Sabbath day. When the Dr. Leslie H. Wright has been Pharisees heard about it, they appointed acting superintendent questioned the man; and hearing the of Kentucky State Hospital, Dan- story ol the miracle, there was a division air.onq them some, not ville. believing, and some saying ol Jesus, Commissioner Frank Gaines, "This man is not ol God, because State Mental Health Department, He keepeth not the Sabbath day," said the appointment will be ef- and others saying, "How can a man fective January 1. Dr. Wright that Is a sinner do such miracles?" will replace Dr. Richard S. (John 9:16). Finally they sent lor the man Ahrens whose retirement begins parents ol the qave who had been healed. They their evidence, December 31, Dr. Gaines said. testifying that he was their son and Dr. Wright, 66, is a native of had been born blind. "By what New Heaven, Conn. He received means he now seeth, we know not; his medical degree from the Uni- or who hath opened his eyes, we versity if Vermont College of know not: he is ol age; ask him: he shall speak lor himself." Brought Medicine in 1918. aqain before the Pharisees, this man whose eyes had been opened said, FINISHES COURSE "I have told you already, and he did Miss Mary Ann Thompson, not hear." The Pharisees In anger daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. L. replied, "We know that God spake Thompson, 409 Locust Avenue, unto Moses: as lor this fellow, we know Jeffersontown, has completed a answernot irom whence He Is." The ol the man who had known three-mont- h course in the operathe touch ol the Saviour's hand In g mation of an healing is stinging in its contempt chine at a Louisville business end unanswerable in itsNrebuke, "Why herein Js a marvelous thing, school. Miss Thompson is employed in the accounting department that yt know not Irom whence He Is, of the Louisville & Nashville -- Released by Railroad Company. tew greenery I cannot remember. We als0 had Prepare grass," ,e called (hen whjch v vcommon exceedingl around ards and Darnyards. It is a small J h mustard famil nQwn tQ scientists as "shepherd's purse." I used to enjoy eating leaves; its biting, pepper-lik- e .. ... orrnin T Ar rnt- trnnw whpfhpf .w.w Wtl"lH a w chickens Ukcd u or not One of the oddities of langlage is tnat no one can propnecy which words will remain, which wm become standard, which will never rjse above folk usages, Namcs 0f plants and animals are among these words that may or may not remain in good usage, And yet nearly all of them are picturesque, whether accepted or not snakeroot sounds like some y name for a fake remedy for snake bite, and it was back-countr- just that bu1 jt has become the standard name for a whole family of plants and is as valid a name as dog as a name fennel. Goat-suckfor a bird sounds ridiculous, for it records a superstition that cur ancestors brought from Europe, where birds of that family are accused of milking goats. That name has been accepted, how ever, and is borne by the family to which our Nighthawk, Whip er poor-wil- l, and Chuck-will's-wi- d- ow belong. Scientists have even taken the meaning and cointed a learned word to mean this; "Caprimulgi- dae," literally, Dogwood, dog fennel, dog bane catnip, catclaw, cattail; horse and so radish, horse chestnut on and on, of standard words, Why not rabbit ice and hen pep per and the rest of those folk names that we used to know but which failed to get classy enough to have their places in a diction ary? "goat-milkers- ." tailed $16,793,989. In Kentucky, sales for ber were $3,759,639, and for the eleven months reached $55,385, 385, against the annual goal of $67,800,000. lT ww1' n' Ijr-i--i - I thb m i"" in- " " 1 . H-l- a attending school Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Culbertson, who were celebrating their 33rd anniversary last week were joined by their son and daughter-in-laMr. and Mrs. Edgar CulSunday bertson,' Fern Creek, night They all dined out to cele brate the occasion. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stigall, Louisville; Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Stallings and James Robert Stall- ings were luncheon guests Sun day "Beware Lest You Lose the Substance Aesop by Grasping at the Shadow." both at Frankfort. adding-calculatin- 1 Potential Wealth For Kentuckians," the booklet describes financial return for pine tree acreage, history of forest land conservation, services of the State Division of Forestry and a message from n Conservation Commissioner Jackson. Written by Elmer Rounds, of the Conservation Department, and Gene Butcher, of the Forestry Division, this publication is the third of a series on conservation. Kentuckians may obtain the booklet by writing to the State Department of Conservation, or the State Division of Forestry, 1ll J Mr. and Mrs, Frederick Armstrong have named their baby son Kevin Edward. The Rev. W. T. Gardner la spending some time with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Gardner, at Cave City. Truitt, the younger son, is with him. Mrs. Gardner went down for a couple of days last "week, but she and Billy are at home now. Billy Js 18-3- . 1 Marx Ow . JXTFETtSOXTOWN. KENTUCKY Jefferson County's Oldest Weekly Newspaper Published Each Friday . Mr. and Mrs. Eldon Moore, Louisville; Mr. and Mrs. William Porter, Mrs. J. E. Fisher and Mrs. Joy Fisher visited Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Haag Sunday afternoon and searched the woods for Christmas trees. They found nice pine ones. Mrs. B. Tinnell, Mt. Washington, visited her sister, Mrs. CurSunday. Hagan, Several tis friends also called. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wade have been notified of the serious illness of their son, Preston, who is in a hospital in West Palm Beach, Fla. Last report was that he was slightly improved. Mrs. Myrtle Funk, Frankfort, and Miss Zollie Swearingen, Shepherdsville, took Mrs. Mary Fisher to Millers at Buechel Wednesday for lunch, a belated birthday celebration. Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Gotthardt, Louisville, visited their daughter, Mrs. J. W. Hatfield, Saturday. Mrs. Mary Fisher was a luncheon guest Sunday after church of Mrs. Myrtle Motehrshead at Mt. Washington. Other guests were her son, Mr. Vernon and family; brother, Mr Pearl King; niece, Mrs. Lelia Stallings, Preston Highway, and nephew, Mr. Guy L. Hacker, Bue" chel. Mr. B E. Culbertson presented his wife with a beautiful blooming plant last week in honor of their 33rd anniversary. Mrs. Harley Proctor and Miss Ella Proctor spent Saturday in Louisville, shopping. Mrs. Murrell Owen has been called to Cedar Grove by the serious illness of her mother, Mrs. Hilton. 0, 25 AITD 10 Loosnia eaciz nrr.oucn Miss Alberta Carlin, daughter of Mrs. Amanda Carlin, Jeffersontown, and Charles. M. Walker, also of Jeffersontown, were married in the parlor of the Rev. W. E. Yates, pastor of the Jefferson-towntow- n The Jeffersontown High Schoe! basketball teams lost their initLl games of the season to quintets from Okolona. The boys drorrei 1 their game and the glib The games were playlost Baptist Church. The ed at Jeffersontown. couple began housekeeping on Mrs. Elnora Grant, 23, former the Middletown Road, ly of Okolona, died at Waverly Hills Sanatorium. She was the Frank Holloway, son of W. S. Holloway, Taylors-vill- e daughter of Mr. and Mrs. RichRoad, was taken to Louis- ard Fischer. ville City Hospital for treatment 10 YEARS AGO of pneumonia which developed after the boy was accidently shot With a total membership of while he and a brother, Everett 37,170, the Kentucky Farm Bu9, were hunting rabbits. reau ranked Hth in the nation from the standpoint of members, Mrs. Dorothy Gagel, 69, widow it was reported by J. E. Stanford, of Lawrence Gagel, former Jefexecutive secretary. The 1948 ferson County gardener and hor total topped that of the previous ticulturist died in the home of year by 7,807. her son, George Gagel, Arnold- The total membership of the town Road, Pleasureville Ridge Jefferson County Bureau was Park. 640, exceeding the 1946 quota of 575. At the annual Mrs. Katherine Rettinger, 78, Scoggan Jones, Buechel, meeting, was resuffered a knee fracture in a fall elected president and R. O. Sims, in her home at Harrods Creek. Brownsboro Road, was named She was taken to Jewish Hos- treasurer. Thomas McCarthy, pital, Louisville. Lyndon, and Willis Stout, were elected vice presiMrs. Helen Pierson announced dent and secretary, respectively. the engagement of her daughter, Miss Florence Pierson, to Ennis Karl Moser, Middletown, was E. Johnson. The wedding was the year's county corn producer. planned for Christmas day in the He harvested 137.1 bushels per Pierson home at Fern Creek. acre, according to a report of Shirley W. Anderson, county ag25 YEARS AGO ricultural agent. Other high proThe first issue of the "Falls ducers and their harvests averCity Cooperative Dairyman," a aging more than 100 bushels on monthly publication of the Falls at least five acres were: By Mrs. Ida Carrilheri Bro. and Mrs. Murry Key and Pasty Key brought Bro. and Mrs. Carl Martin and little daughter from a Baptist Mission in Louisville for services at the home Sunday afternoon, Bro. Martin brought a good message and they sang several songs. Mrs. Key brought each of the residents a gift. The Ann Martin B.WC. Circle, Lyndon, came with a program at 4 o'clock Sunday. They were Mrs. P. H. Bradshaw, Mrs. Ethel Parker, Mrs. Fred Taylor and Mrs. Graf Parrish. We all want to thank them for the nice cakes and ice cream. Mrs. Charlie First, Jr., visited the home Sunday. Guests of the writer were Mrs. Goldia Beck, Mrs. Williams, Miss Jewell Thur-ma- n and Mrs. Gail Strickland. We want to thank them for the nice gifts. Residents of the home want to thank the Home Mission Circle from Buechel and Newburg for the nice basket of apples and I want to thank Mrs. Shively for the nice box of chocolates. Bro. Aspy, William Mrs. Charles Yeager, Mrs. Hazel Ferguson, Mrs. Walter Aelya, Mrs. Clarence Hayden, Mrs. Odis Hazel, Mrs. Odell Risinger, and Mrs. Vernon Starr, of Poplar Level Baptist Church, had a nice pro gram for the residents one day last week. We want to thank them for the nice presents. Here's wishing The Jefferson- ian correspondents and reader.! a Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year. We all want to thank the young ladies who sang the carols for us Sunday evening. and yet He hath opened mine eyes." The Pharisees c;uite plainly were not searching lor the truth in their questioning. They had refused the truth when it was given to them. They were more interested in disproving a miracle than they were in finding out its cause. "Wise men" they were, yet ignorant ol the important truth that God's Son, their Messiah, was in their midst They remind us ol some ot the "wise men'" of our FEDERAL AID APPROVED own day. The philosophers and the psychologists deny the miracle ol the The Kentucky Department of new birth; and when laced with the inescapable evidence ol God's power Highways has received word of in salvation, they seek to analyze the appropal of the U.S. Butpbh and explain It. Refusing to recognize of Public Roads for the Newburg the deity ol the Lord Jesus Christ Road grade separation project and the power oi His blood to take over ine southern Railway tracks away all sin, believing Him only a 1.6 miles south of the porDoratn teacher and the son oi Joseph, the limits of Louisville. The approval carpenter, they are confounded and silenced by the simple Christian who means that federal funds will be bears In his dally living the evidence forthcoming depending on the ol a transforming miracle. Man by availability of funds, eomoletion wisdom knows not God (I Corinthiof surveys and plans and the ac ans 1:21), and wise men can never quisition of rights-of-wallnd Him In the mazes oi their logic. f But this is a marvelous thing that No significant rise in blood He hath opened blind eyes and pressure occurs with age. How given new Hie to men dead in sin. ever, it is normal for a person's Diooa pressure to vary with his the Gospel Fellowship Association activities and emotions. y. 28-1- 28-1- 1. - Sea-tonvil- le, Cities Cooperative Milk Producers Association, was off the press. The paper was designed to give association members "full and complete information on what is happening in their daily markets." Willis Stout, Seatonville, 134 bushels; Adolph Moser, Middle-tow- n, 132.1; Earl Rhea Jean, Sea- tonville, 128.3 John E. Kalmey, Kosmosdale, 127.8; J. H. Ewing, Harrods Creek, 125.9; George Eady, Jeffersontown, 121.8; George Miller, Jeffersontown, Mr. and Mrs. John F. Purcell celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary in their home at Jeffersontown. Both were natives of Spencer County and spent the first 23 years of married life at 121.4. Donnie Fern Stout, Creek, 120.6; Carl Winkler, Middletown, 117.4; H. L. Graff, Jeffersontown, 113.9; George Kalmey, Kosmosdale, 112; Henry Graff, JeffersonWilsonville. town, 108.6; S. R. Ewing, Frey's Hill, 107.9; J. W. Netherton, R. E. Nute, Valley Station Worthington, 107, and Allen farmer and horticulturist, was Baugh, Kosmosdale, 100.7. elected president of the Cornu- copia Club of Jefferson County. Funeral services were held for Other new officers were John Mrs. Lula Crask Jones who died Burger, vice president; Harry B. in her home at Middletown. She Lane, secretary - treasurer, and was 65. John Lannert, sergeant-at-arms- ' Moth-ershea- County Home News YCilllS ild: t::- - jzrrrrc::i.i:i x:i: z Charles Newton Miller, 75, died in his home in Buechel about two months after the death of his wife. Art Embry, 47, Valley Station, was burned to death after a truck he was driving overturned and caught fire on Ralph Avenue near Cane Run Road. similar course at the school. The Red Cross will have a home nursing course conducted at the COUNTY COUNCIL school beginning after Christmas The monthly meeting of the if as many as 25 mothers sign for the course. If fewer than 25 Jefferson County Council Y.W.C.A., sec- mothers are interested in the will be held at ..y, at 10 a.m., course, the mothers may go to ond and Bro Wednesday, Jt uary 2. the Red Cross Center for instrucMrs. William D. Edens, The title of the program is "In- tion. formation Please" and on hand publicity commitMrs.. tee. will be a panel of experts James Gibson, past president of the council; Mrs. Karl Bader, secPRESTONIA ond vice president of the KenAn estimated 350 spectators tucky Congress of Parents and Teachers; Mrs. A. F. Rosenberger thoroughly enjoyed an enactment and Mrs. Peyton Ray, officers of of Dickens' "A Christmas Carol'? at the Prestonia School the council. All presidents and chairmen of meeting December 11. The play local units are urged to bring was given by the seventh graders their questions and problems on of the school, with assistance principles to the meet- from the chorus. Supervisors and ing. Jefferson County Council directors were Miss Baughn, Mrs. Mrs. D. R. Merritt, first Ball and Mrs. Greynolds. vice president. The attendance banner was WITH THL P.-T.- . P.-T.- P.-T.- P.-T.- won by Mrs. Adona Ball's AUDUBON sev- enth grade class with 41 per cent At the monthly board meeting of registered parents. of the John J. Audubon George Mrs. anHolman December 11, the Civil Defense nounced that to date the amount chairman reported that a civil realized from donations to the lidefense course will be held Jan- brary during Book Week is $252. uary 28, 29 and 30. She and O. The meeting was closed in true F. Brown, principal, plan to at- Christmas fashion with the singtend and if the course proves in- ing of carols. Mrs. John W. formative, they will conduct a Heibert, publicity chairman. P.-T.- Magnetic Doors . . . Revolving Shelves Big foot G-combination . . . with E automatic defrosting refrigerator section and sero degree frees er. NO DOWN PAYMENT NECESSARY Only 3 95 Par Week ASK ABOUT" Mora Trade-I- n Allowance When You Buy In The Country We Alio Have The Specials Pr When To Buy rrom Vi You Vi. W D Not Bmai Your Not T Bank or Flnonto Company Ciryloo ETTLES ALES & ERVICE TERMS JEFfESSStiTOWN, : EASY TERMS KT. C:31 CIEENOVETII RUN ROAD AFLIANCI-- 3 PIAN03 , ORGANS 3BMraMii,JjiMMttt&!!ifa j

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