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v i "s^ifn i N 6 C 32 Jeffersontown's newspaper since 1907 

February 14. 1974 



Water rates raised 



By Sandy Hinton 
Staff Writer 

Due tothe Louisville Water Company's 
increased rate and the proposed $1-1/2 
million sewei expansion In Jefferson- 
town, water and sewage rates in Jet- 
fersontown will be raised effective 
March 1. The Increase will add 'i0 
cents a month to the minimum water 
rate an t sewer chances will rise by 
about 46 cents far minimum usage. 

The city's water and sewage com- 
mission voted unanlniouslv to raise the 
local rates at their meeting Tuesday, 
Feb. 12, according to Richard L. Maz- 
zoli, city council representative (Hi the 
commission. 

The increase is based on a high 
industrial rate -- the lamer the con- 
sumer, the larger the Inc rease. The 
majority of residents in the city 



pay $3.50 per 



h for water service. 



The increase will mean a new bill of 
$4.20, Mazzoli said, for the minimum 
usage of 4,000 gallons per month. 

Top user in the city is Celanese 
Coatings Company' in the Bluegrass 
Industrial Park, which averages 
1.520,000 gallons of water a month. 
Their Mil will Increase from $944 
per month to $1,434, Mazzoli said. 

The average business In the industrial 
park falls in the 10.000 to 20,000- 
gallon range, and their bills will go 
up an average of $3.18 per month, he 
added. 

Sewage rates will go up to $2.74 
per month for a 4,000-gallon water 
user. The Increase is not a flat per- 
centage, but based on a sliding scale 
determined by the amount used, Mazzoli 
said. 

The additional revenue realized from 
the increase has been calculate! al 
approximately $80,000. Federal funds 




Tom 

Hayes 

is 

angry 



for local sewer plant expansion have 
been impounded, so the Increase will 
help pay for that project, Mazzoli said. 

"There is still an outside chance lhat 
we can get federal money for the ex- 
pansion and if we do, then the rates will 
go back down," Mazzoli said. 

The sewer project will serve a 
population of 26,200 when complete. The 
commission mm is awaiting final 
plans from the engineering firm In 
Lexington before advertising for Mds. 

The Louisville Water Company, sup- 
plier of Jeffersontown's water "has 
us on a utility rate, higher than Ford 
or GE," said Thomas A. Witherspoon, 
water and sewer company manager. 

Mazzoli believes this Is a form of 
discrimination. "We are being put 
into an unrealistic category," he said, 
"industrial rather than municipal. 

"We are providing a service, not 
for fun and profit, but Just to meet 
costs and expansion," he concluded. 



Old, new judges differ on DUI case 



The transition to a new police court Judge In Jef- 
fersontown has raised questions about the handling 
of ■ local man's arrest for drunken driving and 
reckless driving last Dec. 8. 

The case Involves Merlin J. Schneider, 30, of 2504 
Ballad Blvd. Schneider l.as had his operator's license 
revoked for six months for a conviction for drunken 
driving. But there appears to be no court record 
of any conviction on that charge. 

Former Police Court Judge William E. Cummings 
said this week the revocation Is the result of a 
clerical erro -. But newly-elected Police Court Judge 
Raymond J. Ward believes Cummings made the error 
and the revocation should stand. 

Schneider was arrested by Sgt. Maynard Mattlngly 
and Office Ronald Morris, and given a Breathalyzer 
examination which showed his blood alcohol level to 
be .24. (.10 is considered evidence of being under 
the Influence of alcohol.) 

Former Judge Cummings handled the case when It 
f ame to court Dec. 10. Court records show Schneider 
was a patient at Pleasant Grove Hospital on LaGrange 
Road from Nov. 10 to Dec. 26, 1973. 

The Cummings court docket lists the charges only 
as "RD.DC" whlrh are abbreviations for reckless 
drlvine and disorderly conduct. The drunken driving 
cnarge was not listed In the docket book. 

The disposition stated, "plea guilty -- license su- 
pended (sir ), remanded to cusiody of Pleasant Grove 
Hospital. Costs paid, $9.45." 

Asked why the charge of drunken driving did not 
appear in the docket, Cummings offered this ex- 
He said the charges had been "merged" to reckless 
driving and disorderly conduct on the recommendation 
of then- Prosecutor Joe Pike with the agreement of 
the arresting officers. 

"It was In a pre-trial conference In the conference 
room that they decided to merge the charges, but 
I asked when they came before me that he volun- 
tarily surrender his license while In Pleasant Grove, 
but I didn't send his abstract to Frankfort." 

(Abstracts of arrests and cunvtulons are required 
to be sent to the state Division of Driver Licensing 
to allow state authorities to apply points against li- 
censes and suspend or revoke licenses In accordance 

"The docket entry wasn't clear; we failed to write 
it was merged," Jud(?n Cummings said. "The girl 
Just put in the wronfc charge, but there was never 
any question In court," h   said. 

Present (Hurt Clerk Mrs. Jerrio Kavlrh, however, 
said "the whole docket was In his (cummings') 
handwriting," 



When Judge Ward took office this year, one of Ms 
first acts was to docket the Schneider case for hear- 
ing on Jan. 14. 

Ward said he docketed the case "because the 
original arrest record shows, in Judge Cummings' 
handwriting, the case was continued to Jan. 14. 
So I placed it on the docket for Jan. 14, not knowing 
it had been tried." 

At the Jan. 14 session, the docket listed both original 
charges of reckless driving and drunken driving. 
When Schneider failed to appear, a bench warrant was 
Issued. The warrant later was withdrawn, Ward said, 
when Schneider telephoned and claimed the charges 
had been withdrawn In Cummings' court. 

Ward said he then processed the Cummings findings, 
sending an abstract to Frankfort showing a convic- 
tion for drunken driving. 

Kenneth Sparrow of the Division of Driver I 
said he received the abstract, together with a 
stating Schneider had been convicted for driving 
while under the Influence of alcohol 

Sparrow said, "we pulled his license Feb. 5. Last 
week he and another fellow came in and I told him 
he would have to go back to the new Judge and have 
Mm send a corrected abstract — he would have to get 
the court records changed in Jeffersontown first." 

Judge Ward said he has "no right to change court 
records. The original findings in court are true and 
correct except the charge was incorrect against 
Mm. So, I corrected It to be in agreement with the 
arrest card. If he wants it revised, he will have 
to take civil action." 

On Feb. 5, Mrs. Lena Hubbuch, former city clerk 
under the Taxpayers Party administration and aunt 
of Schneider, called Judge Ward asking that copies 
of records In the case be given to Schneider. 

Ward complied with the request, explaining in a 
letter to Schneider that "the judge must try your 
case under the exact charges that appear on this 
arrest card; otherwise you could be heard again 
on any charge left off.'» 

Judge Cummings has written to Sparrow In Frank- 
fort explaining about the "merged" charges. The 
letter was delivered by Schneider, and said in part: 

"Testimony indicated that subject had used a mouth 
spray just prior to test rendering the results Incon- 
clusive. Mr. Schneider, at this time, was further 
quite ill. 

"I am confident that the error Is a result of In- 
ability or new clerk to understand my docket entries, 
and will be grateful if you will correct the record 
accordingly," Cummings wrote. 

Neither Sparrow nor Ward say they Intend to change 
any records. 




photo by Kathy French 



THE RUINS of an 
the view of a deteriorating 
Midway Drive east of 



Staff photo by Robin Garr III 
blacksmith shop frame 



Midway Drive man fights eyesores 



By Robin Garr III 
Staff Writer 

Tom B Hayes Is mad. 

He's mad at Jefferson County Judge 
Todd Hollenbarh and other county of- 
flclals who, he believes, have failed 
to respond to his complaints. 

He's mad at some of his neighbors 
along Midway Drive east of Jeffer- 
sontown who over the years, he be- 
lieves, have halved the value of his 
home and property by allowing the 
area to deteriorate into a rural slum. 

Haves, 46, and Ms wife Geneva have 
lived at 11213 Midway, just west of 
Blankenbaker Road, since Thanks- 
giving Day, 1964. At that time, he 
recalled, Midway was a quiet, rural 

"I 'paid $5,500 for the shell of a 
house and this lot," he said. "Me 
and an old country uncle of mine 
built the whole inside, and added the 
garage. 

"I wouldn't doubt but what I'd have, 
of my own money, $18,000 or more In 
the house all together." 

But that was before things began to 
go sour around Midway Drive. 

Hlghbaugh Enterprises, developers of 
the nearby Bluegrass Industrial Park, 

wTand"!^^ 

gan annexing Highbaugh's acquisitions. 

Future industry site? 

"In a nutshell," hayes theorized, 
"everyone back here Is saying "we're 
going to get rich off of Hlghbaugh.' 
They're just waiting to be bought out 
for industry, 

"But I think they're going to be 
fooled. Even if Highbaueh wants this 
space, whlrh do you think he'd give 
more for -- a dump, or a good piece 

It was about five years ago, Hayes 
recalled, "that the first bad thing 
happened. A trucking company started 
bringing in dump trucks -- 14 or 15 
of 'em every day -- running a trucking 
business out of the property next door." 

Hayes complained to the county build- 
ing inspection department, and the 
trucking operation came to a halt. 
By then, though, the roadway's graded 
surface was potholed and torn up. 



Housewives 
band together 
against busing 



Mrs. Olivia Schmidt of 2403 Steeple- 
chase and several other Jeffersontown 
residents are calling their neighbors 
this week, asking families to keep their 
children home from school on Tuesday, 
Feb. 19. 

Mrs. Schmidt said the "group of con- 
cerned parents," unaffiliated with any 
organization, Is asking residents to 
support "Family Day" on Tuesday. 

The group is encouraging residents 
to travel to Frankfort on Tuesday to 
lobby for effective antl -busing legis- 
lation. Mrs. Schmidt said a busing 
resolution passed by the House on 
Feb. 8 "has no teeth." 

They believe, Mrs. Schmidt said, 
that racial busing "takes away free- 
dom." They will support any effective 
antl-buslng legislation, she concluded. 



"The neighbors used towork together, 
and we'd all chip In money and labor 
to fill the holes and grade the road," 
Hayes said. "Just look at It now.!' 

More mud than gravel, the bumpy, 
potholed road can only be negotiated 
at five moh or less. 

Hayes has asked Jefferson County 
Works director Scott Gregory to help 
repair the road, he said, but Gregory's 
hands are tied. Midway is an undedi- 
cated road, and the county has no 
authority to use tax money for repairs. 

Area 'goes to pot' 

"At least two-and-a-half or three 
years ago," Hayes continued, "every- 
thing really started to go to pot. Peo- 
ple started dumping their garbage 
around. Two years ago, the tenant 
of a two-story house near Blanken- 
baker dumped a huge pile of garbage 



in his yard and a 
perty." 

Only the deteriorating shells remain 
of three old houses and an abandoned 
blacksmith shop. Only the Uttered 
foundations remain of two more houses. 

At least three large piles of trash, 
Junk and garbage, including old stoves, 
line the sides of Midway. And, around 
the corner on Blankenbaker, nine aban- 
doned Junk cars fill a neighbor's yard 
and the road edge, 

"A couple of years ago," Hayes said, 
"I commenced to gettln' on the county 
health department. I'd call 'em on the 
phone, and write letters. 

"I've been down to Hollenbach's of- 
fice, but you don't see Hollenbach. 
I figure I'm luckv to get him on 
the radio." 

Pulling out a small, portable tape 



Continued to Page 14. 



1 




n 




Council agenda 



LEADING THE PARADE in Jeffersontown in honor of & 
Mehlbauer, 8, (left) and Steve Rapson, 10. Scouts marched d 
to City Hall, where they held a flag-raising cermony. 



Unless unexpected business comes 
up, Monday's meeting of Jefferson- 
town City Council will be brief and 
routine, special advisor John H. Con- 
nors said Wednesday. 

Council's public works committee may 
be asked to study a proposal for the 
city to buy a $38,000 street sweeper, 
which was demonstrated on Tuesday, 
Connors said. 

Also, the council may discuss funding 
alternatives for the proposed Jeffer- 
sontown sewer plant expansion. (A 
related story is elsewhere on this 
page.) 

Jeffersontown City Council meats 
Monday, Feb. 18, at 8 pm In City 



An open forum on education will be 
held at Jeffersontown High School on 
Sunday, Feb. 17, at 3 pm, in the gym. 

The panel will Include Richard Van- 
Hoose, superintendent of Jefferson 
County schools; Erna Grayson, assis- 
tant superintendent in charge of 
financing, and Mrs. Roberta Tully, 
chairman of the school board. Also 
present will be Rep. Mark O'Brien 
(D-31st) and Senator Daisy Thaler 
(D-34th). 

Tlje public Is Invited to attend and 
participate In the session. 

THE BLUEGRASS Industrial Park 
Family Luncheon will be held on 
Wednesday, Feb. 20, at the Ramada 
Inn. A free bar will be open from 
11:30 am to 1:30 pm, courtesy of the 
Kentucky Chamber, of Commerce, and 
lunch will be $2.25 per person. 

J. Ed McConnell, president of Blue 
Cross - Blue Shield and the Kentucky 
Chamber of Commerce, will discuss 
the current General Assembly. Lowell 
Reese, director of research at Blue 
Cross - Blue Shield will talk about 
key bills in Frankfort relatlngtoproflts 
In business. Anyone may attend. 

THE JEFFERSONTOWN Chamber of 
Commerce board of directors will 
meet today, Feb. 14, In the Mark Twain 
Room at the Ramada Inn, at 7:30 pm. 

SINGLE GIRLS aged 18 through 28 
are invited to compete for "Miss 
Jeffersontown" honors in the annual 
scholarship pageant sponsored by the 
Jeffersontown Jaycees. 

To enter this year's pageant set for 



DAD'S NIGHT will be held Tuesday, 
Feb. 19, at Kennedy Elementary School, 
at 7:30 pm. Six fathers will compete 
for the title "Ms. Kennedy" in a "she- 
male" contest. 

Sponsored by the FTA, the winner will 
be selected by a panel of ex-PTA 
presidents. Wayne Perkey will be the 
master of ceremonies. 



Continued to Page 14. 



WANTED: 

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One SEEK advertiser sold so 
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ran out. "We were so busy we 
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So if you have firewood or 
anything for sale, SEEK can 
sell it last. 

To place a Seek ad 
call 895-5438 or 287-8421, 



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Vocational school to serve 6,200 will open in 1975 near Westport High 



By Anne Calvert 

A new vocational school will be built 
just east of Westport High School, it 
was announced by the Jefferson County 
School Board, Feb. 11. 

The school, expected to open in Sep- 
tember 1975, will be built under an 
agreement with the state, which will 
deed the jeffersontown State Vocational 
School to the county, if the system 
builds another vocational school. 

Scrapping an earlier plan to locate 
a vocational school on the campus 
of Thomas Jefferson High School, 
School Superintendent Richard Van- 
Hoose said an Eastern vocational 
school "would create a better balance." 

One recommendation of the east end 
Minimum Foundation school study 
group a vear ago was for a vocational 
school in the Westpon Road area. 
The study group included parents and 
school administrators. 

The county system already owns an 
eight -acre panel of land close to West - 
port High School and the two schools 
would be "attached" administratively, 
Vanlloose said. 

VanHoose recommendea tne architec- 
tural contract be given to the firm of 
Hartstern Schnell Campbell Schadt As- 
sociates as compensation for the plans 
drawn for the Thomas Jefferson School 
which was never built. "We are some- 
what obligated to him because of our 



Hartlage cast a lone dissenting vote 
because of prior problems with the 
firm's subcontractor Brock Electric 
Co., and added construction costsonthe 
Southern High School renovation pro- 
ject which has exceeded its estimate 
by $1 -million. 

Students polled 

The Westport Road vocational high 
school will help fill the needs of about 
6,240 students who responded to a re- 
cent poll of 11,000 ninth-lOth and 
11th grade students in the East End. 

Those students, representing West- 
port, Seneca, Waggener, Eastern and 
Ballard high schools, were enthusiastic 
about learning skills in the building 
trades and commercial and graphic 
art (printing). 

William J. Aiken, school director of 
vocational education said the county has 
seen a decline in high school graduates 
going to college and an increase in 
those interested in vocational train- 
ing. 

Aiken plans to recommend to the 
system the following instructional ar- 
eas for the Westport Vocational School: 

- Carpentry - residential, commer- 
cial, finish and casework. 



-- Plumbing 

— Masonry and trowel trades 
-- Welding 

— Heating, air conditioning and re- 
frigeration 

-- Graphic arts (printing) 

— Electronics - radio andTVrenair 

— Auto mechanics 

— Auto body repair 

— Commercial art 

— interior decoration and design 
A large number of students also were 

interested in computer technology, but 
with the high cost of setting up such a 
program, the county will likely use 
only the existing setup at the Jeffer- 
sontown facility. 

hewer East End students selected 
vocational agriculture or horticulture 
than in the south end, Aiken reported. 
With half the total eight acres beiw- 
needed for the school buildings a 



would have to be on a more limitec 
scale than the program at either Jef- 
fersontown or Pleasure Ridge Park. 

When completed, students at each of 
the feeder high schools polled will be 
"bona fide" students of that school for 
half a day and take the second half of 
each day at the vocational school. There 
will also be some redisricting of the 
two Voice-area vocational schools. 

No post-secondary courses will be a- 
vailable at Westport, and Aiken pre- 
dicted that the current 50-50 under- 



Medieval confab at Baptist campus 



Lite In (tie middle ace^ will be the 
lUbjei i ill the Second Annual Medieval 
Cimferenre, apflnaoreo - by Kenturttana 
Metroveretty, Feb. 13 and ic un the 
rampua oi Southern BaptUl Theological 
Seminary, Seaalonl beein at n am 



Plaj oi Daniel will 1* *ung by the 
Collefiuni Musicum i if the Baptist Sem- 
Inary un Saturday at 1 1 am. 
The performances, In the Alumni 




Delta Gamma alumnae will boat their 
annual cocktail party un Saturday, Feb. 
1C. at 6:30 pni at the home Ol Mrs. 
Wallace Dunbar, r. River Hill Road. 



East end models 



Sunday work-out 

Count) school gyma open for Indoor 
recreation mi Sunday, Feb. 17, include 
Ballai i. Eastern and Weatporl inch 
s. houla and Myers Middle School. 

There will be a BO rent charge for 

elan entan si honl   hildren to use the 

g) fron ! t(J .*• (Hi: and for adults 



The part} is limited to ISO payine 
Fiesta .■• the pine oi $2.! 0 a parson, 
Reservations can i* mad.- with Mrs. 
T. L.. Mi ey, ibot Warrington Way. 



Daughters of 1812 



i 7m hai y Taylor Chapter 
. Daughters nl 1812 will 
|J i "I 16, at 2 pm, at 
lira, Everett i. Coleman, 



Mothers of twins 

The Mothers of Twins Club will meet 
Monday, Feb. 18, at 8 pin at the Lincoln 
Federal Savines and Loan Association 
buildim:, -102G Taylorsvllle Road. Mark 



Cards and styles 

resfwood PTA will sponsor a 
card party and style show on Monday, 
Feb. 18, at 7:30 pm in the cafeteria 
oi Crestwood Elementary School. 
Admission is $1.30. 



FEBRUARY CLEARANCE 

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graduate and post-secondary education 
at Jeffersontown will become all high 
school education once the state's new- 
facility is built to handle post-second- 
ary vocational training. The adults 
courses are now being taught at night at 
the Jeffersontown location. 

No athletics will be offered at the vo- 
cational achool, as they will be available 
at the feeder schools. 

Final details of the new school's curri- 
culum should be ready for presentation 
to the county school board within a 
month, Aiken said. 

The board later unanimously approved 
the sale of the one-acre old Dorsey 
School property on Shelbyville Road 
near Mqser Road to the Middletown 
Fire Department for $35,000. A second 
fire station is to be built on the land 
this spring. 

Gas supply 



to within one day's fuel as 
However, VanHoose said 4,000 gallons 
were delivered that day, with the ex- 
pectation more would follow. 
To ease the cost of gasoline to these 
drivers, the board approved Var. 



The Volce-Jeflersonlan 
Published by The Voice of St. Mat- 
thews, Inc., each Thursday, The 
voice at 109 Chenoweth Ln., St. 
Matthews, Ky., 40207 fPhone 895- 
5436). 

By mail, ln Jefferson and Oldham 
Counties, $8.50. Elsewhere, $12.50 
per year. Six months subscriptions, 
$5.50. Add 5 r c state sales tax in 
Kentucky. All mail subscriptions 
payable in advance. Per copy at 
newsstands or office, IOC. Second 
class postage paid at Louisville, 
Ky. 



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Hoose's recommendation that eacr 
driver be allotted $178, an increase 
of 20 percent, for a total of $26,700. 
Also, mileage allowances for super- 
visors and others were increased from 
10 cents to 12 cents per mile, a total 
of $6,650. The combined $33,350 is 
to be paid from the contingency fund. 

The board also approved a $30,000 
expenditure to pay for part-time 
clerical help and for substitutes for 
teachers, counselors and principals 
needed to work on committees plan- 
ning the implementation of the de- 
segregation order. Again, the funds 
are to be taken out of the budgeted 
$71,000 contingency. 

A new "compromise" bill is being 
drafted by Louisville Democrat Rep. 



bill would extendthe 1/4 percent oc- 
cupational tax surcharge through 
June 30. 1976, and remove the cur- 
rent 1/2 percent ceiling on the tax 
after Jan. 1, 1976. The new tax rates 
would be set by the board, then vali- 
dated by Fiscal Court and would be 
subject to a referendum if seven per- 
cent of voters in the previous general 
election demanded one. 
Board member Orville Miller replied 
enthusiastically, "That's where it be- 
longs - right here in the county's lap." 

"We're told to run the schools and 
we don't have the means to do It 
(without taxing power)," added chair- 
man Roberta Tully. 



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WENDELL BOERTJE, minister of music at St. Matthews Baptist Church, directs 
the junior and high school choirs during a week end lock-in rehearsal of the mu- 
sical, 'Come Together,' Lu Ann Hanston and Marsha Lawrence assist at the piano. 



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Teens 'together' 
at lock-in rehearsal 



By Karen Grimes 
Staff Writer 

Junior and senior high choirs of St. 
Matthews Baptist Church took part In 
a "musical experience in love" at a 
lock -in held at the church last week end 
from 7:30 pm Friday through Saturday 

Sixty-nine blue jean and sneaker clad 
teens came to church carrying sleeping 
bags, blankets and pillows to rehearse 
for their March 10 production of "Come 
Together", a new religious musical. 
The lock-in, under the direction of 
Wendell Boertje, minister of music, 
was a work session with time out for 
fun. Five rehearsals were held during 
the evening and forenoon, with short 
breaks for refreshments, a muvle, and 
outside games. 
At devotions in the chapel, Boertje 
asked the choir to relate to each other 
as Individuals In friendship, appre- 
ciation and honesty. "We can't sell 
■Come Together' If we aren't united 
ourselves." , 
Boertje was In constant motion during 
rehearsals -- his body swaying, arms 
waving and fingers snapping to the beat 
He led the choir through 
song after song, encouraging and cor- 
recting. 

At 10 pm the choir stopped for ham- 
burgers and entertainment by Ollle 
Carpenter, who told stories, drew pic- 
tures, performed magic and bantered 
with Boertje. Carpenter, a celebrity 
of WHAS and WAVE radio, Is a member 
of the church. 

oertje, Carpenter's 
performance was symbolic of the 
uniting of young and old members of the 
church. The choir enjoyed his per- 
formance so much they gave him the 
choir "super clap", thunderous 
applause followed by one loud clap. 

During another break, the choir ate 
popcorn and watched a Laurel and 
Hardy film. 

At 1:30 am some of the choir decided 
to hit the sack. Girls slept on the 
third floor and boys bedded down on the 
" floor with Boertje stationed 
somewhere In between. Mrs. Rachel 
Boertje, Ken and Judy Relnhardt and 
Carolyn Schaaf provided overnight 
chaperons. 
A 7:30 am breakfast of pancakes, 
homemade maple syrup, sausage, 
orange Juice and milk, prepared by 
Betty Gregory, was followed by re- 
hearsal number four. Then the choir 
chose teams and went outside amid 



Teen-challenge Ministries 
sponsors film program 



swirling snowflakes to see which team 
could pack the most people In a 
Volkswagen. On the first try team 
one packed In twenty, but team two 
needed two efforts to pack in that same 
number. Proclaiming a tie, Boertje 
awarded the prize, a "Come Together" 
candy bar, that is, 30 candy bars melted 
to form a large one. 

"Come Together" is a message 
musical stressing love, understanding 
and rediscovery of the spirit that 
brought the first Christians together. 

Some of the songs use verses from 
favorite hymns set to a mixture of 
blues, soul and rock music. Accom- 
panied is provided with rhythmn and 
bass guitars, piano, organ and tam- 
bourines. A narrator reads scripture 
between the parts. 

The musical requires congregational 
participation In the form of singing, 
clapping and raising arms. At one 
point the choir will mingle with the 
congregation. 



Church Directory 



Thomas Jefferson 
Unitarian Church 

4938 Old* Brownsboro Rd. 
Reid Bush, Pastor 
4256943 

Sun. morn, serv.ce 10:00 AM 



Crescent Hill Baptist Church 

2800 Frankfort Ave. 
Dr. John E. Howell 
896-4425 

Sun. Church School 9:30 AM 

Sun. Wor. 10:50 AM 

Sun. Eve. 6:30 PM 

Wed. Church Family Fellowship 



St. John Lutheran Church . 

901 Breckinridge Ln. 
Richard G. Whonsetler • Pastor 
895-9320 

Sun. morn, service 8 30 & 1 1:00 AM 
Church school 9:30 AM 



St. Andrew United 
Church of Christ 

2608 Browns Ln. 
Maurice H. LeFevre, Pastor 
452 1777 

Church school 9:15 AM 
Sun. Wor. 10:30 AM 
Nursery Facility 



Resurrection Lutheran Church 

4200 Shenandoah Dr. 
(11400 off of Westport Rd.) 
Rev. John G. Frank - Pastor 
425-3075 

Sun. church school 9:00 AM 
Sun. church service 10:15 AM 



St. Matthews Baptist Church 

3515 Grandview Ave. 
Dr. E. Frank Tupper 
Interim Pastor 



Sun. Bible School 10:00 AM 
Sun. Wor. 9:00 & 11:00 AM 
Sun. Eve. Wor. 7:30 PM 
Wed. Mid Week 7:30 PM 

Watkins Memorial 
United Methodist 

9800 Westport Rd. 
William W. Bowling, Minister 
425-2200 

Sun. wor. 8: 30 8. 10:45 Am 

Sun. Study 9:30 AM 

Sun. Eve. youth 5:00 PM choir 

6:00 tupper 

6:30 PM youth group 



Hikes Point Church of Nazarene 

4308 Taylorsville Rd. 
Harold Derryberry, Pastor 
452 9292 

Sun. school 9:45 AM 

Sun. wor. 11 00 AM 

Sun. Eve. 6:00 PM 

Sun. youth fellowship 7:00 PM 

Wed. Bible study 7:30 PM 

Trinity Chapel 
Assembly Of God 

8617 Whipps Mill Rd. 
425-1636 
Rev. Joseph R. Hardt 

Sun. Wor. Sunday School 9:45 AM 
Sun. Mor. Worp. 10:50 AM 

Sun. Eve. Evangelist Hr. 7:00PM 
MID Week Family Wor. Wed. 7:30 PM 



Presbyterian Church 

1741 Frankfort Ave. 
Louis F.Zelle - Pastor 
896-0172 

Sun. school 9:30 AM 
Morn. wor. 11 :00 AM 
AARP. 1st Thurs. 7:30 PM 
Alcohol Anonymous 7 : 30 F n. PM 
Baby clinic 3rd Thursday 



TEN VISITS TO 
THE EUROPEAN HEALTH SPA 
FOR ONLY $10. 




r PAGE 4. TIIKNO ICi: V\J) Till' jKITKKSONI Willi HSim.FKHW MH I t. I«)7I 



: since he's swamped 
letters, the Editor this 
forgoes his personal 
He'll probably 



the opinion page. 



The Voice-Jeffersonian 

109 Chinoweth Ljne Si Mdllhews. Ky 402U7 
/ Biuce B. VanDusen, Editor & Pubhihei John D Chalek. Jr., Gen. Manner 



LETTERS: the discipline debate 
attracts parents critical of school 



Dear Fditor: 

We (two alumnae of JHS and 
their parents) thought your 
"Cop vs. Schoolmaster" edi- 
torial ( Ian. 24) was great; and 
we want to echo Captain 
Tucker's appeal for "guidance 
by proper, positive means, not 
negative punishment." Your pa- 
per is doing a real service by 
questioning the use of harsh 
disciplinary methods in the 
schools. 

Almost two years ago five of 
our children completed a total 
of dO years in the Jefferson 
County schools, eight and one 
half at .HIS. Ihey had little 
contact with Mr. Sexton, and 
so-called "Sextonian disci- 
pline" from the school admin- 
istration was limited to a few 
questionable suspensions and 
detentions. 

But many times in the 20 years 
of our school involvement we 
were exposed, at II IS and else- 
where, to insensitivity among 
school administrators, 
teachers, and school board rep- 
resentatives. We honestly be- 
lieve that on a few of these oc- 
casions "damage to their young 
lives" was prevented only be- 
cause we as parents stood stub- 
bornly by the child with prob- 
lems, to even up the sides, 
rather than let him face the 
educational hierarchy alone. 

If Mr. Hardin and Mr. Sexton 
and others in their positions 
really want to earn the coveted 
title of "sensitive administra- 
tors," they should ask them- 
selves a few questions about 
their present system, which 
doesn't seem to be working ton 
well; 

I. How many disciplinary 
problems have actually been 
created by the school's arbi- 
trary rules and continue on and 
on, simply because the admin- 
istration refuses to admit that 
the students have valid reasons 
for objecting to the rules? We 
agree that some rules are nec- 
essary for safety, order, etc. 
Students understand such rules, 
hut the reasons for them have 
to he stronger than "We don't 
want our students looking like 
a bunch of long-haired hippies," 



and "Slacks for girls aren't 
ladylike." 

2. Is the privilege afforded 
the schools by state law to 
"thwart disruption" by pad- 
dling, suspension, detention, 
and expulsion being overused 
or abused? At what point does 
a minor disobedience or non- 
conformity become a disrup- 
tion? What is the actual benefit 
of paddling? 

3. What effort is made to clean 
up the source of a lot of stu- 
dent discontent: unfair treat- 
ment from teachers? You need 
to provide an ear to learn of 
these injustices, and the par- 
ents need to wake up and let 
you hear about them. 

One parent can feel pretty 
lonely, intimidated, and guilty 
when his child has trouble at 
school, but he often learns later 
that there have been other par- 
ents with similar frustrating 
experiences. 
There are many good teachers 

it 1 1 IS and elsewhere, and we 
are grateful for the Influence, 
both academic and personal, 
that they have had on our child- 
ren. But contact with one in- 
ept, unfair, or downright cruel 
teacher can demoralize a stu- 
dent's total educational effort, 
so that some type of rebellion 
is almost inevitable, whether it 
takes the form of confronta- 
tion with the offending teacher, 
psychosomatic illness, various 
degrees of psychological with- 
drawal, or cowed submission 
with the resentment finding out- 
lets elsewhere. 

Dorothv Hughes, a parent, sug- 
gests in her letter (Feb. 7) 
"going to the Board of Educa- 
tion to register a complaint and 
try to change the rules." She 
should try It! We already did, 
and this is the way it works; 
a fifteen-year-old student en- 
dures several months of a 
teacher's unfairness and final- 
ly one day walks out of class. 
The teacher defends himself by 
saying that the student is a 
troublemaker. 

In spite of statements to the 
contrary from other teachers, 
"troublemaker" goes on his 



183 Jeffersontown students 
say Mr. Sexton abuses rights 



Dear Fditor: 

To all who are interested in 
the welfare and opinion of the 
students of Jeffersontown High; 

We the undersigned have writ- 
ten you in order to prove a 
|mint: the letter which was 
printed (Ian. 31, 1 l  74) from 
several students hardlv repre- 
sented the majority of rhe stu- 
dents of Jeffersontown High. 

I he following signatures are 
names of students who feel that 



Mr. 



fitly 



lizo that |K3 students 
lake a majority; how- 



Says school is 'number one' 



Dear Editors 

I am one parent and this is 

my opinion, First, your writer 



ichool in 



1.0 



i ill, 



ill i 



their problems, hut it's dedi- 
cated teachers like Mr. Sexton, 
who really care about the stu- 
dents of the school, that keeps 
us on toil. 

Mr. Sexton was a counselor 
and was able to get to know the 
students and talk to them, Now 
as assistant principal where his 
job is to discipline these same 
students, it turns a good angel 
into a rogue. Let's lace it: 
no one enjoys discipline. And 



some of the students may d 
like him for this alone, 
deep down they respect ; 



consider our school to be 
imher one in the county. Our 
aching staff is of the highest 
inllty, We have the best band 
the state. Our school, also 
is the best students" And 
in proud to say I am a mother 
three of these. I hope by 
e time my other two chlld- 
-n reach high school age that 
r. Sexton is still at the school 
( I certainly don't feel their 
vill be damaged hy the 



of 



- high 



ever, we do feel that this is 
quite an amount of people to 
have been misrepresented, and 
we are sure that many other 
people agree. 

t here are probably many more 
students who feel as we do; how- 
ever, it was impossible to get 
in touch with them during school 
hours. We, too, are interested 
in a poll of the student body to 
see what the majority opinion in. 



Fva Cummings 
Greg D. Rudolph 
Debbie Walls 
Karen Schulz 
Mary Wei lor 

also sinned hy 177 other stu- 
dents. 



record at the Board of Fduca- 
tion. He Is ordered by them to 
behave and he tries, but no one 
has given similar orders to the 
teacher. The unfairness grows 
into tyranny. The school admin- 
istrators seem sympathetic but 
impotent, except to arrange for 
him to attend a weekly class 
with a lot of knife-wielding, 
junior-high delinquents, so that 
he can "learn to get along with 
people." 
"Troublemaker" shows up in 
big, black letters in his file and 
returns to haunt him later on, 
anytime he has a minor prob- 
lem. It is used almost as a 
club, when he contends that 
the arbitrary rule at JHS re- 
garding hair length infringes 
upon his constitutional rights. 
He is "thinking critically on 
his own," according to Mr. Har- 
din's description of JHS phil- 
osophy, because in sociology 
they teach that a democratic 
society provides a place for 
people to appeal such grievan- 
ces. The place he is sent for 
his appeal is the Board of Edu- 
cation, where he is told that 
such matters are left up to the 
individual school principals. 
Mr. Hardin and others in his 
position need the aid of parents 
in identifying the many little 
sources of discontent. To save 
space we list only a few of many 
things that bothered us, exam- 
ples selected because they 
range from cruelty to ineffec- 
tual teaching: a ninth-grade 
health teacher who greeted stu- 
dents who were late to his class 
with a hard whack from a pad- 
dle; a history teacher who as- 
signed the presidential cabinet 
offices and office holders for 
the class to memorize, and in- 
cluded on the assigned list 
names of two men who had been 
out of office at least six months; 
a biology teacher-coach who 
used biology class time to show 
football films, library rules ttjat 
were so strict that use of -Xie 
library was very difficult. 
(These were observed two or 
more years ago and, hopefully, 
may have been corrected.) 
These gripes may sound tri- 
vial, but they are enough to 
undermine a student'? confi- 
dence in his school. When you 
multiply the complaints from 
our one family by several 
hundred families, there really 
ought to be someone who will 
listen to a noise like that! 

Mr. and Mrs. Ray Horton 

3214 Maple Road 

Jeffersontown 



PTSA president 
defends school 

Dear Editor: 

As the person in charge and 
overseer of the program in 
question there are some facts 
r rong. 



Mr. 



Sextc 



the 



panelist hoard. He w 
member of the I' I SA asking 
questions the same as myself. 

"Frustration" was not the 
right word; "concern" is. Also 
you did not finish his question. 
It was "Students are demanding 
more and more freedom, what 
can we do to help." 

I feel everyone in. l-town wants 
a high level high school; without 
a good head office we can't 



an* fiiVxbnA, top  fc*t 6t$Wkheu# public 
toft from anym T dotit / 




 x|ie 



We ha  



vided .i 



Mrs. Robert mwrhau 
2700 | regaron Avenu 
Jeffersontown 



he told 

of his life. We all liked him 
and understood what he said. 
Again, he did not compare his 
life to anything personal to Mr. 
Sexton nor Mr. Scxlcm to him. 
Capt. I ucker is a fine man, but 
he has to understand 2,40(1 stu- 
dents is a big job and an end- 
less one. 

Believe me, we have no "Sex- 
tonian" as you put it, in our 
school. I'he laws roqui re cer- 
tain restrict ions that the school 
must follow. 

Mrs. Betty W. II. Sjurks 
I 'resident 

Jeffersontown High School 
Parent- I eacher-Student Assn. 



MORE LETTERS: against busing 



Dear Editor: 

One of our basic rights as 
American citizens is freedom 
of choice. That freedom is guar- 
anteed by the Constitution of 
the United States. The Supreme 
Court is sworn to uphold that 
Constitution and protect the 
civil rights of all men. By forc- 
ing our children to be bused, 
the civil rights of the parents 
and the children are being vio- 
lated. 

Is it fair to deprive students 
of attending their own neigh- 
borhood schools? Is ir to 
make them spend hot a bus 
when they now spenu nlnutes 
walking? Is it fair to penalize 
parents for hard work and sac- 
rifice? 

One of the basic reasons for 
choosing a partice' home is 
the quality, distan nd access 
to schools, churches, shopping, 
etc. Such homes are expensive. 
Taxes are high and often times 



services normally provided for 
by the city have to be paid for 
as extras. We as parents choose 
to do this. 

Now the Supreme Court has 
implied that freedom of choice 
is not a freedom after all. We 
don't have the freedom to choose 
the school for our children. The 
Supreme Court is making that 
choice for us based on equal 
numbers and not on equality of 
education. 

All people, regardless of race, 
color, or creed are entitled to 
an equal quality education. Bus- 
ing will not achieve this. Busing 
will achieve: hard feelings 
among parents and students of 
the involved schools, lessening 
of the quality of education, an 
even greater lack of school 
spirit and support, and an end 
to extracurricular activity. 

In my opinion equal education 
can only be achieved by equal 
opportunity. This opportunity 



can best be provided by improv- 
ing the quality of all schools. 
The money, time and effort 
spent for busing can be spent 
in this way. If this can be 
accomplished, no student would 
have to be bused from his neigh- 
borhood school, no student 
would be separated from his 
friends, but all students could 
be proud and anxious to attend 
his school and each would ac- 
quire a quality education. 
The Supreme Court has given 
the terms equal numbers and 
equality the same meaning. Be- 
fore they deprive people of their 
civil rights in order to achieve 
equal numbers, they should con- 
sider protecting people's civil 
rights by providing equal 
quality. 



Mrs. E. F. Hickey Jr. 
3524 St. Germaine Ct. 
St. Matthews 



In St. Matthews, more dogs than police 



Dear Fditor: 

I wish to refer to the letter 
which appeared in the Jan. 24, 
issue of your newspaper headed 
"Loose dogs in St. Matthews." 

On Jan. 24, the same day the 
letter appeared, the Jefferson 
County Dog Pound, as a result 
of a request by our Police 
Department, assigned two 
trucks and three men to work 
with us. Two St. Matthews 
policemen were assigned to ac- 
company their trucks and were 
given directives to patrol the 
entire St. Matthews area for the 



purpose of picking up loose dogs 
and citing the owners of such 
animals. 
I might point out the action 
of the Police Department and 
the Dog Pound was not a result 
of the letter. I didn't know such 
a letter had been written. On 
many occasions, at the request 
of the Police Department, the 
County Dog Pound, accompanied 
by a police officer, has worked 
the area. 

Mrs. Loehle admitted she has 
seen the Dog Pound truck on 
Massie Avenue but there 



these patrols. I agree with Mrs. 
Loehle -- the owners of loose 
dogs and pets are really the 
ones at fault and such violators 
will be cited to appear in court. 

Furthermore, we follow up on 
all complaints registered by 
citizens but loose dogs and pets 
far outnumber the police. A 
little extra effort by all con- 
cerned would solve the problem. 

James W. Burton 
Lieutenant 

St. Matthews Police Dept. 



Asks for an apology to Jeffersontown High 



Dear Fditor: 

Unfortunately, I was unable to 
stay for the complete program, 
but for the length of time I 
was there and what I heard, 
myself, I feel compelled to 
state, that in my opinion, your 
reporter was unfair and biased 
in this (.Ian. 24) article. 

As always with taxes and death, 
the question of disciplining our 
young people is always with us. 
it would appear to me that we 
as parents have become more 
and more willing to thrust onto 
the school the matter of dis- 
ciplining our children. If we 
assumed this responsibility 
more within the home, our 
schools could devote their time 
to educating our children and 
not having to act as substitute 
parents. 

Also, being a parent of three 
teenagers, it was of particular 
Interesi to me that your re- 
porter did not see fit to report 
more about the discussion of 
the use i)f drugs, whether it 
Iv narcotics or alcohol, by 
our voting |ieople. 

Of greater Importance to me 
in writing this letter was to re- 



ply to your editorial, "Jeffer- 
sontown contrast: a cop and a 
schoolmaster," found in the 
same issue of your paper. I 
must admit that my first re- 
action to this was one of out- 
rage. 

I would feel that only if cer- 
tain requirements have been 
met could you possibly with in- 
tegrity and credibility have 
written the editorial which you 
did. Those requirements are 
as follows: Visit our school 
and talk with Mr. Sexton and 
Mr. Hardin and get their views 
first-hand; ' visit our class- 
rooms and talk with our 
teachers; talk with a fair sample 
of our students and parents and 
get their ideas and opinions; 
if possible, interview substitute 
teachers who from time to time 
are sent to our school to work 
and get their views as to the 
questions involved. 
Also, learn what means are 
implemented in disciplining our 
students when the need arises. 
Are they counseled? Are thev 
warned? Do they have detention? 
Find out under what circum- 
suspensions, expul- 



sions, or physical punishment 
are meted out at Jeffersontown 
High School. Your implication in 
the editorial was that Mr. Sexton 
dictatorially and indiscrimi- 
nately made these decisions. 
My question to you is: Does 
the local school have the re- 
sponsibility to fulfill the rules 
and regulations laid down by 
the local School Board, the 
State, and, yes, in some In- 
stances, our Federal Govern- 
ment? 

You should also find out from 
the students if they know the 
rules established to try to make 
our school serve the purpose 
for which it is there, and that 
is to provide the best educa- 
tion possible for each student 
wishing to take advantage of his 
or her opportunity. 

Until you have verified the ac- 
cusations which vou so 
flagrantly made, 1 feel vou owe 
a retraction, as well as an 
apology. 



Mrs. llarrv Worden 
3500 Kirby Lane 
Jeffersontown 



Kescue League, o«-o^. 



Til l KSI) AY. FEItKl'AH Y 14, 1974, THK VOICE AND THE JKFFERSONIAN, PAGE 5 rj 




Staff photo by Kathy French 

TERRY SMITH dons warm gloves and a bulky coat 
before a session working in the icy warehouse of 
of Lo-Temp, Inc., in the Bluegrass Industrial Park. 



It's winter all year 
in Lo-Temp's warehouse 



By Kathy French 
Staff Writer 

Slinging crates of frozen orange Juice 
and pizza pies in 22-below-zero tem- 
peratures doesn't seem to bother the 
three men who are employed by Lo- 
Temp, a firm In the Bluegrass Indus- 
trial Park. 

The Jeffersontown business Is a frozen 
foods warehouse, 7,000 square feet largej 
6,500 feet of which are refrigerated. 
Tony Foellger, the general manager, 
describes the warehouse as the largest 
refrigerated building in the Louisville 
area. 

Terry Smith, of 308 Caroldale In Mld- 
dletown, began working for Lo-Temp 
before the warehouse was ready for 
business. In fact, Foellger said, "I 
was the general contractor and Terry 
was my assistant' during construction. 

"Terry and I laid the Insulated floor," 
said Foellger, describing the construc- 
tion of the building. "The walls, ceil- 
ing and floor have five Inches of poly- 
urethene, like an oversized refrigera- 
tor," he said. 

The building is of "modular" metal 
construction with the insulation over the 
metal frame and finally, white metal 
sheets on the celling and walls. 

The floor has a five-Inch concrete 
base, covered by the five Inches of 
Insulation, and surfaced with five more 
inches of concrete, explained Foellger. 

Among his construction duties, Smith 
said, he helped the roofers. But, when 
the building was opened for business 
last September, Smith began his chilly 
duties. He said It took him a month 
to get used to the below -zero climate 
In the building. 

"The first week I couldn't stay (In 
the warehouse) over 30 minutes," said 
Smith. Now, he said, he can stay over 
an hour without the frigid air affecting 
him. 

The men receive shipments, unload 
trucks, pick orders and stock the ware- 
house. They are supposed to work only 
45 minutes to an hour Inside the re- 
frigerated area, said another employee, 
Doug King, of Apt. 157, Parliament 
Square, Jeffersontown. 

The employees are protected from 
the cold by heavily insulated pants, 
coats, gloves, hoods and boots. They 
admitted their feet, hands and exposed 
face are most susceptible to the cold. 

King said "after 45 minutes I get 
Icy crystals on my eyelashes," but, 
things used to be worse. The men said 
they began the job without the insulated 
boots. Now, they claim, they actually 
perspire under the light-weight Insulated 
outer wear. 

Hank Eberle, who joins King on the 
night shift, always wears a short-sleeved 
shirt under his uniform outer gear. 
And, Eberle and the others say they 
never get sick. 

"I think It's healthier. Your nose runs 
continuously," said Smith. And, Foellger 
jokingly added, "bacteria are not al- 
lowed to grow." Pointing with pride tnhls 
personnel records, he claimed that there 
"has been one man day off within 378 
man-days." 

Part of the men's standard equipment 
Is the always-full coffee pot. During 
the hour the men load the frozen foods 
in the warehouse, a baseboard heater 
in the warm outer office is drying gloves 
that are often replaced with icy cold 



.hood while operating the fork lift In going 



the refrigerated room. He claims Ms 
long brown hair keeps him warm. 

Frozen foods need only be stocked at 
zero degrees, but "we went to 22 -below, 
mostly because of Ice cream, In case 
It comes In soft, ltwlll harden quicker." 

The products stored in the warehouse 
are a "general line of frozen foods 
that you would find In any grocery 
store," explained Foellger. 

Lo-Temp purchases, stores and de- 
livers all the frozen foods for the 96 
Convenient Food Marts In Kentucky and 
southern Indiana, he explained. 

Owned by the local Convenient Food 
Marts and the franchisor, Comenlent 
Industries of America, Lo-Temp Is their 
first and only warehouse. It Is the first 
Joint venture between the franchiser and 
the franchisee, Foellger added. 

Because the small grocery stores do 
not have a high volume of business 
In frozen foods, "the cost of buying 
is high and storage presentsa problem," 
explained the general manager. So, the 
whole concept of Lo-Temp is centralized 
purchasing and distribution to the stores, 
he said. 

Located at 2418 Data Drive, Lo-Temp 
sits on 3-1/2 acres of land, "with the 
Intent to expand In other areas," accor- 
ding to Foellger. 

The president of Lo-Temp is John 
Parrlsh, owner of Convenient Food Mart 
#1 on Klondike Lane. 

Although seven, 10-horsepower c 
pressors cool the building, Foellger 
said the machines use a surprisingly 
small amount of electricity. Asked If 
he was concerned about the energy 
shortage, he said his main worry Is 
the fuel the dlesel delivery trucks use. 
He added, "We have a number three 
priority because we are a food dlstrl- 

Lo-Temp employs two route men. The 
truck drivers are Gary Mollyhorn, of 
Jeffersontown, and Alan Payton, of New 
Albany. Since the trucks are kept at 
20 below zero, these men also must 
work In the extreme temperature. 

The Icy warehouse has presented some 
unusual problems. Due to the exti 
cold, lights in the refrigerated ] 
flicker dimly, although Foellger said 
the fluorescent fixtures are numerous 
and standard equipment. The fixtures 
next to the compressors burn deep 
purple. 

The general manager said the company 
has to leave the lights on continuously, 
or It "takes a half hour for them to 
get bright." 

The refrigerated warehouse is divided 
Into a smaller receiving room a 
larger stock room with a thick door 
between. The building has two loading 
docks with heavy insulated seals around 
the overhead doors. 

The receiving doors present problei 
too. Foellger said the door openings are 
large enough to accommodate a s 
tractor trailer rig, 13 feet high. The 
Lo-Temp delivery truck is six Inches 
shorter, and that gap is "enough to let 
warm air In. You take a 90-degree 
summer day, we could lose everything,' 
Foellger said. He hopes to solve the 
problem before outdoor temperatures 
Climb. 

The three men who work four days 
week on two shifts appear to like their 
work and like each other. King 
eluded "the reason 1 like working here 
Is I don't have to feel tense when Tony 
comes in." And the three men laughed 
at a joke cracked by the boss before 
back to work. 



Community Center plans to grow 



By Sandy Hinton 
Staff Writer 

The Jeffersontown Community Center 
board of directors last Thursday agreed 
to proceed with plans for a 30-by- 
52-foot addition to the building. 

Preliminary plans presented by 
treasurer John H. Connors show the 
addition on the left side of the building, 
and Including two additional rest rooms 
with doors outside the building. 

Connors said the board could depend 
on "a lot of the materials being donated. 
We could extend it for no more than 
$8 per square foot." 

Federal funds now under consideration 
by the U. S. Bureau of Outdoor Recre- 



ation (BOR) may not be used for the 
building extension, as requirements do 
not allow permanent attachments to the 
building, but could pay for necessary 
sewer work, he said. 

Connors also announced dynamite 
work sctteduled on the ball field to 
level right field. All work for this pro- 
ject has been donated, he added. 

President Ches Wheeler said the new 
addendum to the community center' 



portion of match-sharing funds. 
'Tin very optimistic. From what I 
hear, no news is good news," Wheeler 




coats of luxury 
pretend pelts 



orig. S 100 to $260 



*6G\o $ 156 



• Stewart's has purchased the manufacture! 's entire winter inventory from 
our most famous makei of better fur-like coats • selection includes 
eveiything from lamb looks to |unqle spots, plus, of course, those two 
most wanted fabrics we can't name • terrific assortment in black, 
brown and pastels, same with real fur trim • sizes 6 to 18. 



j PAGE 5a . THE VOICE AM) THE JEFFKRSOM \N, Till KSI) A ■ . FKHIU \R\ 14. 1974 



Yeager reviews River Region years 



By Gaye Holman 
Staff Writer 

After two years of work in the Jef- 
fersontown and Middletrovn areas, Tom 
Yeager Is leaving his job at the River 
Region Mental Health and Mental Re- 
tardation Board. 

As a member of the Jefleisontown 
Seivire Center*! 



ration 



eager I- 



■nprl 



llv 



and community relations. He recently 
talked about areas of local need, and 
progress being made. 

In his job, Yeager has been respon- 
sible lor organizing several community 
resource meetings which allowed dif- 
ferent groups and Individuals to dis- 
cuss together their activities and to 
coordinate their eflorts, if they de- 
sired. 



Yeager said his primary concern now 
is the many directlms groups are going, 
in an attempt to establish a center 
for youth activities in Jeflersontown. 
"They need to bark up and coordinate 
their eiforts to really do an effective 
job," he said. 

He would like to see the interested 
groups sit down together with youth 
of the area to more definitely define 
the needs. He believes youth involve- 



lUildings 



. lilt:, 



Ahile 



after schoo 

houis. In an eflort to discuss with 
the interested Individuals what ran 
be done, a meeting has been planned 
for Fel . 23 with the Comn. unity Schools 
Association. 



The association, headed by George 
ZorkWIn, is a city-wide group dedi- 
cated to opening up srhoolstothe public 
for activities. 

Yeager said he understands there is 
a lot ol money available for com inunity 
school projec ts, if an area becomes 
interested in the idea. The meeting will 
be held Feb. 25 at 7 pm at the Jef- 
fersontown branch library. Any In- 
terested individuals or groups are 
invited to attend, he said. 

In other areas, Yeager also sees a 
need for more organized community 
impuJ into zoning matters. He said 
this could become a real concern 
throughout all the East End. 

He would like to see a local com- 
mittee established, with representa- 
tives rioin each neighborhood working 
closely with the rity council on zoning 



Through working in Jeffersontown, 
Yeager said, he feels the black com- 
munity Is being Ignored. "I don't know 
exactly what the problem Is," he said, 
"but they don't seem to have any 
representation in the cilv. It's almost 
like the black people here don't exist." 

Admitting the problem Is something 
he ran't prove, Yeacer said he thinks 
the black areas hav 



Eagle honor, baptism mark 
busy Sunday for local family 



ade 



f their 



"the. 



Jeffersontown police court docket 



Mudd, 



i ippear 



before Jeffersontown 
day, Jan. 28. 

Mudd Is charged with two counts of 
driving on a revoked license, tworounts 
of assault and battery, and one count 
each of reckless driving, junked auto 
- property and drunk in a public 



,1 mil:, ,11 



plar 
The f 



ing cases were on the Jan. 



presided. The ages 
were inadvertently omitted from the 
court docket book, but will be listed 
in the future, according to Judge Ward. 



driving merged, fined $300 and costs an plea of 
guilt;-, deterred to March 6. 

Fran* R. Ulerv, of 3-110 Trellis Court; main .mis 
snooting, destroying private proper!;-; amended 
to disorderly roodurt jnd lined $50 plus costs, 
payment deferred to Feb. 6, filled lo appear, 

Thomas* S, Stober, of 4.404 Taylorsvlite Road; 
inadequate silencer, enplred inspection s.irker, 
fined  1  jliv ..o.pavment deferred to Feb. 6, 

Robert ' J. Bellun, of 3405 Mammoth Wiv: dls- 
fcrlv conduct aulo, squealing tires; f 



Lam W. Sykes, o 
out, pass to next cou. 
Robert L. Gnagie, g 



borhood conditions. 

He also would like to see more 
integration of economic levels, and 
would support low income housing in 
the area. 

Yeager said he will miss his work 
at River Region and thinks the agency 
is having an impart on the community. 
"We are getting more and more refer- 
rals," he said, but he hopes they will 
put even more emphasis on the out- 
reach program in the future. "There 
are still pockets in the area that need 
to be reached," he said. 

Yeager has worked tor River Region 
(or two years, beginning at the Bing- 
ham Center which is located at Central 
State Hospital. He moved to the Jef- 
fersontown Center when it opened. 
Yeager will leave his Job Match 1. 
and will move out of state. 

Proud of someone? Tell 
your neighbors with a Letter 
to the Editor, 10434 Watter- 

40299. 



By Jamie Garretson 
Staff Writer 

Scout Sunday, Feb. 10 was a very 
special day for James Kelly Cleavinger 
Jr., of Troop 239 at St. Paul's Epis- 
copal Church on Lowe Road. 

Kelly received his Eagle Scout award 
from the Rev. William Gentleman. The 
Eagle Scout award is the highest honor 
that a Boy Scout can achieve, given to 
a Scout who has shown out stalling 
service to others and his community. 
There are five progress awards before 
a Scout earns Eagle rank. 

Hal Cory, Boy Scout Executive of the 
Old Kentucky Home Council, who at- 
tends St. Paul's, said of the Eagle 
award, "The value in this award is 
in the personal development that comes 
to the individual as he strives to gain 
Eagel Scout status." 

Corey stressed that the Eagle service 
project must be directed toward the 
community, and not just toward 
scouting. Kelly's service project was to 
help prepare a new ball diamond at Jef- 
fersontown's Community Center. 

KeUy, 16, has been a Boy Scout for 
five years. He is a sophomore at jef- 
fersontown High School. Kelly is the 
oldest son of Mr. and Mrs. James 
Kelly Cleavinger Sr., 9107 Taylorsville 
Road. 

Troop 239 was honored as a group 
on Scout Sunday and sat together with 
their families at the 10:45 am church 
service. 



The troop at St. Paul's has 28 boys 
and is led by Scoutmaster Sammy 
Hayes. The Cub Scout pack is ted by 
Glen Hawkins and includes 44 boys. 

Sunday also was a special day tor 
another member of the Cleavinger 
family - the newest addition to their 
family was baptiied. 

The Cleavingers' youngest child, born 
Dec. 23, 1973, was baptized by Mr. 
rwmtlaman at St. P aul's on Sunday. 

The newest little Cleavinger was 
named after Mr. Gentleman and was 
baptized William Gentleman Cteav- 

i The'cleavingers have four children. 
Kelly is 16. Rodes is 10, Mary Shelby 
is 9, and the new baby is six weeks 
old. Mr. Cleavinger is District Design 
Engineer for the State Highway De- 



Income Tax Time 

Call 
267-9627 

INCOME TAX FILING 
BOOKKEEPING SERVICES 

ACCOUNTING SYSTEMS 

IN JEFFERSONTOWN 



in j publi c place, 
hutli uii plea of guilt) 
Gerald G. Branlum, 

ruad raunc, rt-cMts-, driiinc, -Uic-. I 
Jan. 14, deferred pavment until Feb. 6, 
to speeding, fined $34.45, deferred pavinent tu 
Feb. 6, reckless driunf filed IMjr, pant 534.45 
on Feb. 6. 

Russell A. MrCarthv, of Ram Tree Apartments, 
Six Mile Lane; road racinf, reckless driving; 
charges beard on Jan. 14, paviiient deterred to 
Feb. 6. awnded to speeding, fined $34.45, de- 



Billy J. Gabtard, ol 




j! Ha N. Sli-ll y 51 reel; Irunk 



Frederick W. Strolimeier, of Taylorsville Road; 
drunk in a public pUce, disorderly conduct; notify 
bonding .-onipuny failure to appear, summons 
irdeit-d I I f.ulure lo appear. 
Charles F. Staggs, ol 9312 Fairground Road; 
stop sien; charge proved, $25 line and costs. 

sault and baiierv; amended to disorderly conduct 
on plea ol guiltv, placed on $500 peace bond tor 

Walter 'c. Maddon, of 9415 Taylorsville Road; 
destroying private property, disorderly conduct, 
disorderly conduct, destroying private property, 



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10116 TAYLORSVILLE ROAD 

JEFFERSONTOWN 267 5109 



FASHION 
NOTES 

Written 
Especially 
For 




IT'S A FACT... 



Capital punishment was first abolished de facto in 
Liechtenstein in 1798. 



HERE'S A FACT FOR EVERYONE 

Watterson Federal pays the highest RATE on savings permitted 
by law. SAVINGS ACCOUNTS Insured to $20,000 by Federal 
Savings & Loan Insurance Corporation. 

WATTERSON FEDERAL 

k.s n/v,s rv/)UM \ tssou irioy/ 

10501 Watterson Trail 
Jeffersontown, Ky. 40299 267 74i 



Fireplace 

Accessories 
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Jeffersontown Hardware 

105 13 WATTERSON TRAIL — PHONE 267-5354 



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. . . Ise .i s.itt-ty i,n, .„v\ st, nip 
added . . . Attach this I., the 7\n* r 

una chf .i centii' tiie, 
A dress iIpsU'ikhI in twn-|,iiTp fHNh- 
i m d.*-s marvelous thlnqs in Ma- 
im: Hh  liulues .if tin' pluinplMh . . . 
and miikinu the two-thin ual look 
HX.irtlv HUM. 

HemiMllbei, fashion Is uhM 

SOCIAL security. 
We nt strunterft' 



nuklllR way I 



.'..ut Niila of fashion 



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Statue oi St. Francis in our Garden 



IF YOU'VE WONDERED ABOUT. . .FUNERAL COSTS. . . 
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are often unawr rp of the wide range of funerals available 
for families in every circumstance. And it is the family 
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JEFFERSONTOWN 267-5461 



Give this card to someone 
you love. 




Safety betts, when you think about it, it's a nice way to say I love you. 



rut. UM'V WhTIIK IKKrKHSONI W.TIU RSDAY, K KBIU \KY 14, 1974 




^Wear it with flair 
. simplicity 

Is in lil.u k, white or blark and while. 
Alter si. much rtilw, it's the only 
thing that looks right to me. I put 
color, tlio lark of It first, because 
this has been one way of purltylnR the 
fashion trends of today. The only pit- 
be readliur terns I've used are woven stripes or 
Anthony, as printed dots of all sizes. And the only 
II as seelnp his creative fashions accent Is red. Hed, to me Is also a 
r women of all ages. basic - a neutral color." 

his Is how he feels about todays This same application can be applied 
shlons. "Mv entire sprinc collection to a red cout. It combines perlectly 
with practically everythlnc you own, 



judy's 



Bv Ethel Nage! Brock 
Fashion Consultant 
Designer John Anthony is making 
fashion headlines. Make a mental 
of his na 

and hearing about Job 



By Judy Warndorf 

Gem-dandies 




n flair. 



There Is not t 



•ollectl 



A PERKY I 
reptile belt add interest to 



a bouncing pleated skirt. 



John Anthony spring 
Women who look for creative fashion 
want the best, most supple, most alive 
fabrics available and he think* nothing 
ran meet the standards of a beautiful 
piece of silk crepe de chine or wool 
crepe. Throughout his spring collection 
he uses a meat deal of his special 
fabric love, "nun's veiling." 

Anthony says; "I am not driven by 
nostalgia in fashion, but I do think 
favorably of Molyneux and Lelong, the 
designers who stood for the crystalline 
simplicity and youth that was not 
girlish, but every-halr-in-plare so- 
phlstlraled, a look which 1 believe is 
fast returning. And the beautiful 
creations 01 Chanel will be an ever- 
present influence to me." 

His spring collection has few coats. 
He plays up the dress and jacket, the 
three piece costume and above all the 
suit! It's a new complete look, very 
slicked up, rather dressv, yet simple. 
Suit Jackets are set rlose, with finely 
moulded shoulders and are usually- 
teamed with rhalky white blouses. 

"Clothes are gently closing in on the 
figure," says Anthony, "The primary 
eflert alms to be skinny. Jarkets are 
shorter and softened with bows and 
buttons. Skirts are slim seeming but 
flare out by means of star pleating, 
or they are wrapped for easy move- 

For evening John Anthony likes both 
short and full length dresses. He feels 
there Is a clear division between a long 
dinner dress and the formal evening 
gown for a sperlal occasion. 



| Weissinger Plantation Inn 

in the old Weissinger Mansion 
Highway 53, '/« mi. off 1-64 Shelbyville, Ky. 
featuring 

S wMe™ Wo** &*4ed 

. Char-Broiled Steaks • Salad Bar 
• Homemade Bread & Desserts 
OPEN 6 DAYS A WEEK (Closed Monday) 
LUNCH: 11:30-2:30 DINNER: 5-9 

Special r„t*s available for Private Parties 
Beverage Accomodations - Shelby Co. Style 

Si«u Pottet. 1«*6€4*e% 633-5S17 




Phil Stone Interiors 

Suite 106 

9809 Merioneth Dr. "Griffin Building" 
Jeffersontown, Ky. 



A decorator will come to 
your home.ishow you draperies, 
V five you a price that 
includes everything from 
measuring to hanging 
your draperies 

For all your 
Decorating Needs 

Phone 267 0363 

Carpet - Wood Weaves 
Wallpaper - Vinyl 




"The Most Famous Basket in the World" 



Phuw iwJi ihit Welcome W.i.|oii Hon.., t.ill on in 
I Mil UK in luhscMhc lo Till- Voice JlllIlM umm 

fill nut C4»i|»M anil mail to CllCUlutfun Ui| t 
Th. Vo.c. Niwfwperi P.O. Bom 7432. 40207 



To keep them unt. muled, buy ,i stick- 
on curtain rod and h um each necklace, 
bracelet, chain ami toll nv»r Ito rod 
and close the clasp. Put the rod on the 
closet door; teenacers will like this. 

You can shine vour jewelry with tnoth- 
paste. It takes mure rubbing than pol- 
lshes. but Is aentler and works. An old 
loft toothbrush cm l e used to do the 
rleaniiitt. 

An unusual way to display your jew- 
elry Is to remove the glass from an 
unused picture frame. Cover a piece ot 
corrugated cardboard with blark velvet 
and insert Into the frame. Then pin the 



January permits 
near nine million 

Construction costs for major building 
permits Issued in eastern Jefferson 
County in January total $8,941,600. 

A $2.5 million, 21 building apart- 
ment complex in Lyndon off LaGrange 
Road near the St. Matthews city limits 



Elementary School in Hurstbourne at 
210 Oxfordshire Lane, which will re- 
place Lyndon Elementary, it will cost 
$1,864 million in construction costs 
alone. The school is expected to open 
next year. 

A $426,000 renovation at Kentucky 
Reception Center, 8310 Westport Road, 
also began in January. 

A permit for the second of three 
proposed restaurants to be built on 
property at the corner of LaGrange 
Road and Shelbyville Road by auto 
dealer Don Ford was issued Jan. 15. 

Ford said International Pancake House 
will begin construction with hopes of 
opening before Derby weekend. Con- 
struction cost is listed as $100,000. 

Ford Motor Company's truck plant 
on Chamberlain received a permit 
to build a 350-by-150 foot addition at 
an estimated cost of $800,000. 

A Ford spokesman from the company's 
regional public relations office in At- 
lanta said the addition will be used for 
additional production and storage. No 
new jobs will be created, he said. 

The truck plant, only one of its kind 
in the country, "has a considerable 
backlog of units onorder," the spokes- 
man said. Company policy prohibits re- 
vealing the numbers of units back- 
logged or the total cost of the project 
beyond the $800,000 construction cost 
estimate. 

August is "the target date" for opening 
the addition, the spokesman said. 

St. Matthews officials approved a re- 
quest from Village Investment Co., 
developers of The Village shopping area 
between Breckinridge Lane and Browns 
Lane, for construction of an office 
addition to the tennis center building 
at 4010 Dutchmans Lane. 

Joe Filiatreau. a salesman for Vil- 
lage, said no tenant has been signed to 
occupy the building. He said the building 
is to be located in front of the tennis 
center building, but not actually be part 
of it. 

St. Matthews approves building permit 
requests but the permit is actually 
issued by the county building de- 
partment. 

Big Springs Country Club began con- 
struction several weeks ago on a new 
addition. Total project cost is esti- 
mated at $425,000. 

The club is tearing down and re- 
building a pro shop, storage area and 
dining area. A golf cart storage area 
will be constructed below ground. 

According to club manager Robert 
Hunter, the construction should be com- 
pleted around May I, 

First National receivedabuildingper- 
mit Jan. 31 to construct a four-lane 
drive in bank in Chenoweth Square. 
The bank will be an extension of one 
presently located at 3901 Shelbyville 
Road. 

According to senior branch properties 
officer Dan Abbot, the bank will feat uie 
a 24-hour money machine and one inside 
teller. 

Construction cost is estimated at 
$67,000, according to the building 
permit. Abbott said the branch should 
open in early May. 



Queens to be chosen 
at Valentine dance 



The Louisville Cltv Council of Ueta 
Sigma Phi will hold a Valentine Uance 
on Saturday, Feb. 9, at the Kosalr 
Shrine Temple from 9 to 1 am. A 
Princess, Valentine Queen and a Sweet- 
heart will lie selected from candidates 
of the 13 area chapters. 

Candidates are Miss Debbie Cecil, 
chateau l.ane; Mrs. Vernon Austin, 
Welllngmoor Avenue; Miss Doris Jean 
Simpson, Paragon Court; Mrs. Thomas 
Cecil, l'ernbush Drive: Mrs. Mellaril 
Smith, Pioneer Hoad; Mrs. Gary Spur- 
lock, Leisure Lane; Miss Sandi 
Swlmim, Cherry Way; Mrs. Raymond 
Portman, Middle l ane. Mrs. Jack 
ltoach, Brentford Court; Mrs. Clifford 
llynnlman, Apple Tree Lane; Mrs. 
Andy Ference, Arlington Hoad and 
Mrs. William Roemer, Broadflelds 
Drive. 

Tickets are $5 a couple and the 
proceeds from the dance will tie given 
to the Epilepsia Foundation. 



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Till IISHU . PKBHI I I l')74,TH K VOIC E \,NI) THE JEFFEKSONIAK. PACE 7 1 



Midwest Invitational 

Local teams are 
swim meet victors 



Rocks bow in basketball ; pin wrestling 



By Pill Platchke 
Swimming writer 

Lakeside and Plantation showed 
everyone that Louisville is not only 
known for the Kentucky Derby, as they 
both earned first and second places In 
the Midwest Invitational Swimming 
Meet held at Plantation last weekend. 
Lakeside had a team total high of 1,479 
followed by Plantation with 1,403. 

It was the Rlrls' If anil that really 
came out on top. Nobody was near 
Plantation or Lakeside in the girls 
competition. 

The boys fared well, too, hut l oth 
teams had trouble with the Riviera 
Swim Club from Indianapolis, which 
has three fine swimmers In Jim GUI, 
Cress Templeton, and Jeff Holbrook. 
These three finished 1-2-3 In the 400- 
yard Individual medley and reached the 
finals In several other events. 

Spurring on Plantation's girls was 
Hobbtn Wright, a perennial contender In 
swimming action. A surprise showing 
was put on by Chancellor Dugan, who 
came close to "national cutoff times" 
In several events. 

For l akeside it was Camllle Wright 
all the way as she won several races, 
and finished In the top three In about 
everything she entered, On Saturday 
she won the 200-yard freestyle, 200 
butterfly, 200 Individual medley, and 
was mi the winning 400-yard medley 
relay team, 

Camllle was also in one Of the most 
exciting events of the meet in winning 
thl IM. She just beat out Robbln Wright 
by .91 second with a 2:12.887. 

Camllle had to come back In the final 
25 yards before catching Bobbin. 

•When she caught me on the back- 
stroke, I thought sure I was dead," 
said Camllle after the thrilling finish. 

•The breaststroke Is about my worst 
stroke and by the time its over I 
usually don't have much left, But to- 
night I was surprised. I really held the 
freestyle." 

When Camllle wasn't doing It, It was 
Kim Estep, Pam Higgs, or Jean Kleln- 
ert. 



the two swimmers who kept their 
from falling apart by winnlngor placing 
in the top three in key events. 

It was a team effort lor Plantation's 
boys, who didn't finish in the top three 
very often, hut always had two or three 
boys In the top eight, which Is worth 
some points too. 

This meet, like other big swim meets, 
had Its own flavor, Its own color. 

Friday night a swimmer jumped up, 
stripped to his bathing suit, and went 
flying to the starting blocks, just In 
time for his heat, He thought he was 
in the next one, but when someone 
started yelling at him to "getupthere", 
well, he did. (Talk about embarassed)... 
Sunday morning was a hard time for 
most swimmers, as they trudged In 
the pool area after a probably late 
Saturday night. 

A coach pleaded with his star 
swimmer, "C'mon, you have to get In 
the pool and warmup, you want to 
swim your best event todaydon't you?" 
Looking at the cold water, the sleepy 



athlete replied. "Well, I'll have to 
think about that one." 
The same coach could hardly get any 
of his swimmers to warmup, so he 
lined them up and one by one pushed 
them In the water. (Any way you can 
get'm coach). 

Technology has affected swimming 
too, as a boy walked around with an 
electric, digital, glow-ln-the-dark 
timer on his clipboard. What ever hap- 
pened to the plan, old, usually broken, 
hard-to-see stopwatch'.' 

Men's lib reigned for one heat when 
a boy with long hair used a (you 
guessed it) bathing cap to keep his 
hair from going In his eyes and 
supposedly to make him less water- 
resistant. 

He finished seventh In his heat, and the 
cap almost fell off. 

A lot of swimmers wear patches on 
their warmup Jackets, symbolic of 
the meets they have been to. One 
particular boy's jacket was so clut- 
tered you could probably tell where 
he'd been for the last five years, If 
you wanted to take time to study It. 



By John Pieper 
Trinity High School 

During the past week, Trinity's 
athletes participated In two quite dif- 
ferent athletic events. While proving 
dominance In "tie, they sufiered de- 
feat In the other. 

Trinity's basketball team, alter win- 
ning Its last two names, was making 
preparation for Its game against St. 
Xavler. 

The Shamrocks have defeated the 
Tigers the last three years in a row- 
ami wanted luimlier lour. 

Bill St. X had something to say about 

From the outset, the fans might have 
thought l» would be a typical Trinity. 
St. X duel Neither team scored for 
the first few minutes and defense was 
the key. 

However, St. X, liehlnd the scoring 
punch ol Bruce Olllges and Jerry 
Zellar, beum tn show Us superiority 
and established a 10-1 lead at the 
end of the first quarter, 

St. X maintained the advantage the 
rest ol the way, assuming leads ol 
28-13 Hi the hall time. 44-29 after 
thiee quarters and establishing its 
blgRest lead of 18 points at the final 
buzzer, as It defeated the Shamrocks 
63-45. 

Olllges, who Is only a sophomore, took 
srurlng honors with 21 points, while 
teammate Zellar contributed 20. 



Trinity's performance In the Regional 
WrtMtliMi Tournament nmde up for the 
basketball deleat. St. X is In the same 
region as Trinity, and It was certain 
to be between these two power teams 
to take team honors. 

Earlier in Ihe season, St. X strongly 
deleated Trinity In dual match. Now 
was the time to show the better team 



exciting, both teams had nine wrestlers 
in the finals. 

Trinity, however, pioved to be 
dominant as it took team honors, 
119-1 2-97. 



Trinity will land 10 wrestlers tor the 
state finals while St. X has seven. 

The wrestling Rocks who will ad- 
vance to the State Tournament to be 
held this weekend at Atherton are: 
Paul Sheeran (the 98 pound champion 
last vear). Tom Lombard (100), Jeff 
Sheehan (112), Mike Murphy (119), 
Scoot Ballard (12C), Joe Rush (145), 
Dave Hammerstrom (155), Marty 
Weber (1C7), Ted Volf (185), and Paul 
Reeves (heavyweight). 



Bruins seal two more wins, 
top Moore 82-44, Male 62-60 



rfall 



lard High School 



IS 
HOME 

HN7\NCWG| 
REAU-Y 

AVM-ME 

It certainly is when you 
know where to get it. That's 
when it is extremely impor- 
tant to rely on the business 
and financial knowledge of 
a member of the Louisville 
Board of Realtors. Check 
with your Realtor when 
you're looking for home 
financing. Your Realtor 
is your most knowledgeable 
source of home financial 
imformation. 



REALTOR 

SOMEBODY GOOD 

to have 
working for YOU. 

Louisvillo 
Board of RoMtori 
513S.2ndSt.-Louiivill», Ky. 40202 



NOW LEASING OFFICE SPACE 

9809 Merioneth Drive, Jeffersontown 




*260 sq. ft. to 5000 sq. ft. 
♦Minimum 12'x21'/?' only $109.00 
^Utilities, draperies and 

1'' " *3T^t* L  carpet furnlshed 

'J4wik*,^^m*  ~ 'Excellent parking facilities 

*G.E. Zoneline heating 
'Space can be specifically and alr conditioning, 

designed for individual needs. 



267-5533 



Griffin Building 



2679735 



The Ballard Bruins learned last week 
that there's more than one way to win 
» game, as they coasted past Moore 
82-44, then barely squeaked by In a 
return match with the Male Bulldogs, 
62- CO. 

Last Friday night, Ballard traveled 
to play before a large crowd at Moore 
High School, and sent most of them 
away disappointed, as the Bruins won 
by 38 points. 

The Bruin machine went to work early, 
and never really quit, with forward 
Bob Undsay startlnr Ballard's scoring 
on a long Jump shot from the corner 
with 7:06 left In the opening period. 
With their good defense and good 
shooting meshing together to form a 
potent attack, Ballard built up an 8-2 
lead with 3:27 to go In period one. 

Ballard had its foes outclassed, and 
the rest of the game went the same, 
with a 56-19 halftlme score, and a 
77-35, third quarter score. The fourth 
period was all subs for both teams, 
and even a freshman, Jeff Lamp, got 
into the game for Ballard, scoring four 
points. 

Last Saturday night, Ballard took on 
rival Male for the second time this 
year. Earlier, In the second round 
of the L.I.T., the Bruins nipped the 
Bulldogs by three points, and Male 
was only one point better this time 



Playing before another packed house, 
the Bruins started nut hot, Jumping out 
to an early 8-2 lead. 

Bulldog center Zach Adams played 
well Inside, and Darrell Grlfllth dis- 
played an amazing touch on his lone 
outside bond s. 

So, Male took an 18-16 lead when 
lh k quarter came to a close. 

Male's outside shooting became the 
factor In the second period, as Jefl 
Mack and Larry Bibb combined with 
Griffith to accumulate a good team 
shooting percentage. Ballard counter- 
acted this with forward Don Jackson, 
who seems to play especially good In 
the big games. 

The third period was Ballard's, as 
the team tallied the first four points 
and held the lead for most of the 
period. The Bruins' own three blocks 
of granite, Lindsay, Dwane, and 
Jackson, manned the assault which 
wasn't as eflectlve as It could be 
because of Zach Adams, who kept 
blocking shots and hauling down im- 
portant rebounds. 
Jeir Mack's reckless playing in the 
early part of the final quarter Inspired 
Male, as the Bulldogs got hot and 
quickly outscored the Bruins 6-2. Then 
the lead Jumped out to five points and 
the Bruin fans were getting worried. 

If that wasn't bad enough, Lindsay 
took a hard fall and was Injured very 
badly, It seemed, with 4:32 left in the 
contest and Ballard trailing 55-50. 
Only 21 seconds after his mishap, 



Lindsay came back tn, much to the 
delight of the fans, who had probably 
expected the worst. 
Ballard did get the ball back with 



Substitute guard Kerry O'Brien, an 
unlikely hero, tipped the ball through 
the hoop with 27 seconds left to tie 
the game at 60-all. Three seconds 
later, Male called time out. 

Defensive star, Jefl Shaw, then 
sprawled across the court three times 
before drawing a charging foul on 
Darrell Griffith. With 19 seconds left, 
Shaw made both shots on a one and 
one. Three seconds later, Shaw flew 
again In the backcourt, and the 
charging violation was assessed to 
Griffith again. Shaw missed the front 
end ol a one and one, and with 16 
seconds left, Male had a chance to tie 
the game. 
Ballard's defense gave the Bulldogs 
only three bad shots, one of them a 
"turn around- where am 1 7" Jump shot 
by Mack with four seconds left, Male's 
last chance at a victory, 
The Ballard J\ team won over Male 
In a squeaker, 39-37, before the varsity 
game. Jerry Gerlch's shot from the 
corner with nine seconds left gave 
Ballard a one point lead, then Mike 
Howard added a free throw to seal 
the win. 




r l» \( ; K H. I I IK \ OM'.K \M   Tl I K J K I I' KH 




^ Trinity, Fern Creek wear 
wrestling regional crowns 



By George Sanderlin 



Creek ruptll 
1/2 points, 



n l..s 



Acah 



ROBIN MARTIN, a member of the Eastern girl's track team, takes a b 
night at the Mason-Dixon games held at the Fairgrounds. The Eagle g 



iitroph; 

iner-up Bnltavl 

Bollnril bv 5-1/2 points. 

The rest (it the team scoring went 
as follows: West p. Ml CO-1/2, Wagsener 
59. Eastern 40-1,2, aw! Jeflersontiwn 
13. For the se  r.nd year in a row 
Country Day has not hail a team. 

In the regional meet the top two |n- 
ilivl.lual finishers In eaih weluht rlass 
earn a trip to the state meet to be 
held at Atherton on f el. 15 and 16, 

Ballard and Fern Creek ea.-h (nullified 

however, only two (M Ballard's wrest- 
lers won their weight divisions, ( (im- 
paired to six tor Fern Creek. 

Regional manager Bob Weenolsen of 
Westport said, ''This Is the finest set 
of finals I've seen, for a region." 
He said that the match between Jeff 



Ellison of Fern Creek and Steve Smith 
of Ballard was the bigtest surprise 
of the evening. Ellison upended num- 
ber one ranked Smith 4-2 in the 132 
class. In the 138 class, Steve's twin 
Brad also went against a Fern Creek 
opponent, and won derisively C O. 
Weennlsen added that heavy weight 
Mike Bell of Westport did a One job 
ui the finals. He was rated third be- 
fore the tournament started, and beat 
two wrestlers whom he had never 
beaten before. One of these, number 
one rated uavld Smith ol Jefferson - 
town, Dell pinned in the finals in only 



Ballard, Eastern show track power 



By George Sanderlin 
Wrestling Writer 



These teams earned several titles In 
both the girls' and bnvs' divisions. 

On Friday night Ballard's Sally SU gar 
almost got beaten for the first time 
In her high school career. She waited 
until the last lap, then poured It on 
to win the invitational 880- yd. run 
ovei her cross-state rival Lisa Moore. 



Noe of Trinity, won the Invitational 
mile run after taking over the lead 
on the last lap. His time for the 
eight laps around the banked 220-yd. 
indoor board track was 4:21.5. 



Another Eastern runner, Mitchell 
Johnson, earned third In the 70- yd. 
high hurdles. He was clocked in ai 
9.0. The gals of Eastern's 440- yd, 
relay team put It together 



ror second place, behind a 13-foot 
jump. 

Poling was vaulting with a sore knee. 
He had been UN crutdies until re- 
cent h becausd of a knee Injury. 

The high school program was run on 
rrni.iv m.'ht and Saturday morning, 
with the final* on Saturday night. 



'[ l |H  -X,MC MLlluvLU^'H, . . - « - " O * r- ^ r ~ 

year's State mile rhamp, Don Jerri Smith, also of Eastern, jumped second with a fast time or :oJ.O. 

Optimist league holds basketball play offs 



The | 



ei ord n 



1 over Kentucky and 
southern Indiana, nil together, over 
1,300 high school boys and girls com- 
peted in the affair, 
Ballard and Eastern were the only 
real eastern Jefferson County powers. 



By Doris Ewen 1 

The championship itame in the 
Optimist Basketball Uague will be 
played Saturday, Feb. 1C, at 10:30 am 
at Ormsby Village, with Boys Haven 
taking on Prospect B. 

In the consolation game at 9:30 am, 
Ormsby Village will meet Prospect A. 



The first round was played last Satur- 



A banquet will be held Feb. 23, where 
league trophies will be awarded. 

According to Bob Snow, league co- 
ordinator and a member of the Middle- 
town Optimist Club, the final standings league play, 
in the league are: Prospect B, first; The Prospect tl 
Boys Haven, second; Prospect A, third, Prospect Optin 
and Ormsby Village, fourth. Prospect B Cardell Frankllr 



Is undefeated for the season. 
The Ormsby team is sponsored by the 
St. Matthews Optimist Club and coached 
by Jim Reynolds. Boys Haven, coached 
by Jim Wright of the Goose Creek 
Optimist Club, lost only one game In 



1:14. 



I Tho- 



Other pins occurred when Ei 
mas of Fern Creek flattened JeflBrast 
of Ballard In 3:0C. This was In the 
lBf, pound (lass, 
tn the lC7's, Ernest Tillman of Eastern 



nailed Bob Mellem of Westport In 3:13. 
As usual, Steve GoUVbers of Waggener 
won his 'match In the 120 class. He 
pinned Ballard's Chris Ryan In 2:37. 

Host Trinity won the Central Jeffer- 
son Countv Regional rackingup 119-1/2 
points. The next closest team was 
St. X with 97. Seneca took fourth 
place, only 3-1/2 points out of third. 

Trinity and St. X dominated the ac- 
tion capturing wins in nine out of 
the 12 weight ( lasses. In the 98 pound 
class Paul Sheeran defeated Mark 
Wahle 8-7 in a close match. 

Sheeran will go to the state meet 
again this year. Last year he was 
the 98 pound state champ. 

Dannv Mason of Seneca was selected 
as the most outstanding wrestler of 
the tournament as he easily won the 
138 pound class. 




We've chopped down the prices! 

95^ 



BEER 



6 pak 

(WARM) 
(no return bottles) 
Offer good Mon., Tues., & Wed.. Feb. 18, 19 & 20. 

RED BULL 

Suburban Liquor Store 

8009 Shelby ville Road 426-1013 

Across from Oxmoor Shopping Center 



KCD blasts Ft. Knox, Trimble 



By B 

Kentucky Country Day 

The Kentucky Country Day basketball 
team got back on the winning track 
this WMk, blasting Fort Knox 73-47 
and Trimble County 93-68, to boost 
the team's record to 18-4. 

The two wins were achieved inalmost 
Identical fashion, with the Bearcats 
movtaf out earl  to big leads In both 
games, then coasting to the wins after 
halftime. 

On Tuesday night at Fort Knox, the 



„ poinf 



the first (|uarter, then found some shoot- 
ing troubles in the second quarter. 
However, the Bearcats still managed 
to come out of the first half with a 
nine-point lead. 

KCD gradually salted away the game 
In the third (Riarter. The team began 
t„ shoot well and assert itself on the 
hoards against Fort Knox. The Bear- 
cats moved out to an 18 point lead 

Chargers rout 
Fair dale, bow 
to Bowling 

By Pandora Reynolds 
Jeftersontown High School 



after the third quarter. 

Midway through the fourth quarter, 
leading by over 20 points, Coach Owen 
sent the reserves Into action, and the 
Bearcats had clinched their 17th win. 

Leading the attack was senior forward 
Stuart Allen with 21 points, and senior 
guard Andy Means with 20, 

Against (Trimble County on Saturday, 
there was. virtually no doubt as to the 
outcome of the game after the first 
six minutes of play. 

During this time, the Bearcats built 
up a 14-4 lead, and appeared to be 
completely In command. KCD extended 
its lead to 18-6 after the first quarter, 



46-23 at halftime, and 67 -42 after three 
quarters. Once again, reserves finished 
up the game, and Bearcat fans were 
treated to an interesting final few 
minutes en route to the 93-68 final. 
Leading scorers were once again 
Allen and Means with 22 and 21 points, 
respectively. Junior guard Karl Maler 
handed out 11 assists In the first half 
and finished with 13 for the game. 
Richard Tauscher and Courtney Glesel 
had eight and seven rebounds, re- 
spectively. 

Bearcat games next week are with 
Bardstown Bethlehem and Gallatin 
County, Both games are at home. 




0 



FOCUS 
WITH 
YOU^kcut 
Opto* i 



313 WALLACE CENTER / 108 MCARTHUR DRIVE / 3101 BRECKINRIDGE LANE 



1 1|| Iteltlalh. Who Was SMotllWl 

iL ii spi ulliffl ankle he sullered in 



r„e Salinda), jeflei sol 
3 points. 70-r,3. 



Sign-ups set for 
Buechel baseball 

Hegislralions for Buechel Little 
Leayue are scheduled for Saturday, 
Feb. 23, and Saturday, March 2, from 
9 am to 3 pin each day at Buechel 
Presbyterian Church, 4032 Bardstown 
lioad. 

Boys ayed 0 through IS may register 
on those dates, and must bring proof 
of age in order to sign up. 

For more Information call Mr. or 
Mrs. Charlie Tompkins ai 454-4298. 



PEARSON = L 

DEDICATED SERVICE SINCE 1848 
THE CHAPEL ENTRANCE AT 149 BRECKINRIDGE LANE 




Surrounded by well lighted parking facilities 

149 Breckinridge Lane Tw0 Loca,,ons 1310 S. Third St. 

896-0349 Memttorol National Sat-cimf 634-3628 
Morliuium by Invitation 




Our new baby arrived Feb. 11th 
and WOW are we excited! 

It's not a boy - It's not a girl, but a beautiful new branch office of 
Portland Federal Savings and Loan Association located at 4008 Dutchmans Lane 
at the Village Shopping Center. Please come in and help us celebrate 
this great event. 



Every week for 4 weeks we're 
giving away a portable GE Color 
TV - Just come and register. 
No obligation. 

At the end of 4 weeks we're giving away 
a console GE Color TV as a grand prize. 
Anyone registering during the 4 week 
period is eligible. 




4008 DUTCHMANS LANE 




ST. MATTHEWS 



-1 



N WINDOW 



If you open a NEW account you'll 
receive a useful pen size flashlight - FREE. 




•DRIVE 

•TRAVELEHS CHECKS 
• HOME MORTGAGE LOANS, 



But . . . best of all, you'll receive the same, courteous, helpful service and high interest 
on your savings that have made Portland Federal Savings and Loan Association the 
leader in its field. 

NOTICE: Hours lor Village Office only during Grand Opening - 10 A.M. 5:30 P.M.. Mon. thru Fri. 

CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT PASS BOOK SAVINGS 



MONTHLY 
INCOME PLAN 
(Check Mailed Monthly) 

LAN APPLIES TO 
ONE YEAH in 



30 MONTHS 


ONE YEAR 




SUPER 


REGULAR 


ANNUM 






5 l^lo ANNUM 


5V4%A E N R NUM 


csr7.08% 






;sr6.00% 


r L r5.47% 


SI, 000 Minimum 

puis Sioo Muliiphii 


SI, 000 Minimum 




No Minimum Add 
Any Amount AI 
Any Time 


into,. si Paid fiom 

Deposit To With- 

diawal 



H MOHE INFORMATION C 



T ONE OF OUH OFFICES 



PORTLAND 

FEDERAL 

SAVINGS 




AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 

Miiin Office! Bioadwny  ii 2nd • Li 
I nunu.tl DibliictOffico: Mjiktfl ill 
lhc Village Offjco: -iuoh Dulchmai 



■ II ago t 



 , Ky. 40202 • Phono All Office-. (b02) b83-2881 
Louisville, Ky. 40202 fr EE PARKING 

• Louisville. Ky -10207 AT ALL LOCATIONS 



TIM KSDM.h'KMU \H\ M. I  7 . THE VOICK \M) TIIK JKKFKRSOM AN. PAGE 9 r 




at the new 



Dee's Gifts & Crafts 
Galraith's Beauty Salon 
Lilly Floors 
The Trend 



Chenoweth Square Center 

Off Chenoweth Lane in the heart of St. Matthews 



GIFTS * CRAFTS 
3 7 19 CHKM0W8TK SQVARe 




93 



•jwrtu piacK 

— 1 »— 



SPSC1ALS 



oM AU. 



•ICE 




Old Time Prices 

AT THE NEW LOCATION 

9432 CHENOWETH SQUARE (off Chenoweth Lane) 

Bring Home Color Tonight! 



'Exceptional Early American cabinet 
luxury in this prico rangel 
i 31.000 Volt« solid state chassis. 
  RCA s most powerful XL-100, 100% solid 
state chassis, combined with RCA's Super 
AccuColor black matrix picture tube, for 
" — ost brilliant and crisply dew 1 -' 
color TV in RCA history. 



• AccuMatic IV brings color, tint, brightness 
and contrast within a normal p re-set range 
at the touch of a button. 

• Automatic Fine Tuning electronically pin- 
points and accurately holds the correct 
picture signal on each channel. 



Whtn You Buy an RCA Console TV From 
- RCA's own Technical Counselors 
home and explain the Many Benefits 
purchased. 





ItC/l 



Never Defrost Again!!! 

14.2 cu. ft. of No - Frost Storage 
in only 28" of width! 

• Big zero-degree freezer offers up to 4.58 cu. ft. 
of frozen food capacity. 

• Two ice 'n Easy trays store up out of the way in Ice 
Service compartment. 

•Removable egg bin. 

• Door storage in both sections. 

• Only 28" wide, 61" high. 



Pick up Light "PORTABLE" 

Line 
Han 
th VI 
ower 

$ 194 44 



• Porta Color In-Line Picture Tube System • VHF "Pre-Set" 
Fine Tuning • Handle - luggage-type strap handle • An- 
tennas - for both VHF & UHF reception • High Voltage 
Picture Tube Power Supply - gives you a crisp, bright color 
picture. 



True Porta 
Color TV 



!;,, THE 



NEW STORE 
•432 Skeftyville M. 




60 sq. inch Viewing Area 



TO BETTER LIVING '-::: 



CITY -WIDE APPLIANCE CENTERS 



3924 Bar Mown M. 

(InBuechell 

Phona 459-72 10 



NEW STORE 


5816 Preston Hwy. 


1 WIS ChMiewfih Sown 


Acrtii (ram Indian Trail 


Shewing Ci.lt. 


893-3604 


Phone 964-3348 


.. Thru Frl*9-» P.M., Sot. 9-3 P.M. 



Gnen Tree Mall 

Cla.ktvillr Ind. 
Hwy 131 



Cjafbraitk 



BEAUTY SALON 
& BOUTIQUE 
Where Beaufy Is Personalized" 




From left to right. Tarry Beckham, stylist; Halen G a lb rait h, owner-operator; Marie Riddle, Judy Allen, stylists; 

r; Judith Stephens, stylist; Ruth Wilson, manicurist; Paul Wyatt, stylist; Ethel Tribble, sham- 



STOP IN FOR COFFEE AND REGISTER FOR OUR FREE DRAWING! 

1st PRIZE — "25 permanent 2nd PRIZE — Necklace 



Gafbraitk 6 



oailv. 30 s oo BEAUTY SALON 

3929 Chenoweth Square 



THURSDAY & 
FRIDAY EVENING 
BY APPOINTMENT. 

895-1588 




OPENING SPECIALS 




Visit our floor fashion center 
at our new location. Shop our 
"GRAND OPENING SPECIALS" and SAVE! 

We have the carpeting you need for your home at reasonable prices! Choose from 
major lines of shags, tweeds, hi-lo's, multicolors, sculptured's and many more in 



REGISTER FOR FREE DOOR PRIZES ! 

1st Prize -9x12 shag carpet 
2nd Prize - Cross pen & pencil set 

special grand opening gifts 

GRAND OPENING HOURS: FRIDAY, Feb. 15 9-5 

SATURDAY, Feb. 16 9-1 

LILLEY Jpfavu&te. 



3927 Chenoweth Square 



897-3691 



OPENING S First National Bank 
SOON * Paul s Fruit Market 

S U. S. Post Office 
Chenoweth Square - In the center of downtown St. Matthews 
Locations available for leasing 
For further information - Call J. R. Peabody 583-3991 



WALTER P 
AGNER JR. WO. 



Louisville, Kentucky 40222 



rl'U.F. 10. Illl. \ OK I. TIIK JKmiRSOM \ V Till ksuw kkbki • I. H74 



Anti-busing letter campaign planned 



Weekly new.sp.ipei- 
will be imMn .1 f 
t(i their eiHtms uixi 



s Kentucky Mi •-. Hubert I). lupins 

 f letters In Court. 

.il renters m, s . Ha**** stopped 



i 1C(X  Xbri* Intll («»  v.irs apo, she Said, she s.hnol age. This ili..i eoluei;:hi-.rli.iMt 
lived In Memphis, Tenn., a  lty uhirh m l Rrhnol is a luwlamental right, she 
i at Ibc ..ttire h is expel ien. * fl itn«rt-i.i let e i tnislne saitL 

1 It's ,n infi ineement on Kevin's rights 
n be*x not allowed t.. run. linn In Ids own 
l mimwll|/* slie sairt. 



mpalf 



Treat your VALENTINE 
to the finest Italian dining 



Mrs. M^lns s 
r.impaign will trv to nnvinif people 
in out-state Kentucky they have a 
stake in the t.usinp issue, 
the U. S. Owgress In Initiate 



'Beat the Winter Blahs" 

We would like to invite you to a special Holiday Inn 
wekend. 

Enjoy a Friday. Saturday and Sunday with us. A chill 
t of champagne on Friday and a warm breakfast 1 
- buffet Saturday and Sunday. Relax 

Sunday and check out at 5 p.m. All at 
our special rate of $40.00 per couple, 
through January and February. 

Call now for reservations and "Fight 
winter blahs the Holiday Inn way!" 

Bar in Firehouse Tavern Lounge Mon.^F 



,rv 5*h..»l when lie reaches lawtM I" 




A streak of bad luck 





J3Y RESERVATIONS ONLY 89^2551 4805 B" »'» boT0 Rd J 



By Roger Auge 
Staff Writer 

lie." a national fad,   



Traitor m ^Xlnttci 



( Ballard ) 

the outdoor student   ourtyard in the 
full view   t scores of students ga- 
thered for the event, student sources 
said. 

The plan c.illed [or another student 
with a car to pick up the St leaker, 
drive to a nearby parkins lot, let the 



streaker boiled from the lu ker room, 
sprinted about 00 yards across the 
courtyard toward the pick-up point. 
But there was no car. 
It seem the get-away car driver 
i enable to set out ol ■ mid-day 



l lalkint to me about il," Crawford 
. Then he hunu up the plume. 
t Voire learned the suspension was 
three days ending Wednesday, 
. 13. The stuilent was to meet with 



Several students agreed with one who 
said the run "did more to raise morale 
around srhool than anything we've dme 

The idea for the pi ank came from an 
article in the leh. 4 edition of Ne»*- 
week magazine, sources said. The 
magazine reported a fad railed 
"streaking" started at Florida State 
University. 

In Honda, (he Idea is for a student 
to bolt .- stark naked -- from a door- 
way oi car. run arTOtt campus, then 



inlin* to 



was perpetrator of 
own, according la anoti 
Students said the fru 
gingerly made his w 



pra 



; of 1 




ALEXIS WEISSENBERG 

guest pianist with the 

LOUISVILLE ORCHESTRA 

and 

Jorge Mester 

Mozart: Serenade No. 6 "Serenata Notturna" 
Harper: Bartok Games 
Brahms: Piano Concerto No. 2 

Fri. & Sat., Feb. 15 & 16, 8:30 PM 
Sun., Feb. 17, 3:30 PM Macauley Theatre 

Tickets: $3.50 - $5.50 
4 tickets for the price of 3 
(Students, Senior Citizens, $ 2.50) 
Orchestra office 587-8681 



' through the 

deserted hallway back to the locker 
room. The total journey w as about 100 
yards. But by that time, someone, 
presumably a school official, had 
called Jefferson County Police. 
One report said the croup In the 
locker room raised S-10 to make the 
tempting. But the runner 



said i 



I did It just f  



e got cold, t 



r said, 

A police spokesman labeled he run 
as "nothing more than a school prank." 
He said the student was not charged 
with any crime because he had com- 
mitted none as far as police could 
determine. 

ilreaker was not Indecently ex- 



clad. I 



■ Spok! 



suspended from school by Princl 
Patrick Crawford. 
"First of all, let me say I have 
on the thing so you're wasl 



Fall plays 
end series 



The Trinity Department of Theatre 
Arts has completed the second pro- 
duction of its schedule with three 
one-act plays, -The Tell-Tale Heart," 
■•The Lottery," and the "Ledge, 
Ledger, and the l egend." 

"The Tell-Tale Heart," a famous 
short-story by Edgar Allan Poe, 



f Trinity ) 

starred senior Gary Bennett as a mur- 
derer haunted by the heart of Ins dead 
grandfather. 
Second on the bill was Shirle\ Jack- 



The - I edge, Ledger, and the Legend" 
completed the production, Richard Hi- 
lar, Mark Pergolizzi, and Kdward 
Thompson, performed in the comedy 
ulout a man on a ledge about to commit 
suicide and rival companies helping him 
to do It right. 




ally lo- 




ANOTHER FUN WAY 
TO SPEND A 
SUNDAY AFTERNOON! 

Take One Giant Step Into Noataipa. 
And tteterdayle World Of Mueic With 

-THE SWIMGIN' YEARS!" 



SUNDAYS, 4- 7:30PM 



 Tff* SEA FOOD SPECIALS 
Friday Nite 

Bring your first mate and crew to C0ITI6 try US. 



enjoy our tantalizing Seafood Buffet, oysters on the half shell 

Over 17 different seafood entrees to Alaskan king crab legs 

choose from with a galley of salads shrimp in shell 

and vegetables with your choice of P^J™" 1 ° v$ters 

. - breaded shrimp 

beverage. „Only. . . b.OU shrimp creole 

baked white fish 

Holiday Inn East rocardina fish 



1125 Hurstbourne Lane 
426-2600 



20 different salads 




 »D IIMMONVIIII IT 



Holy cow! Never Been To 

^^^l Chapmnl 

Beef & Bourbon? 




Then we've both missed 
something. So here's a 
special ticket to a 
table-for-two treat 
on us. 



Bring someone and the coupon below to luncheon or dinner Monday thru Thursday 
at Chaparral. Enjoy two meals for the price of one. You pay for only one meal. The 
other of equal value or less is free! Our motive is simple. Once you've sat at one of 
our fireside tables and enjoyed a superb house specialty like Alaskan King Crab legs, 
filet mignon or boned chicken breast with a French mushroom sauce, you'll come back 
often for the dining treat alone. 




This Coupon Good 
Monday through Thursday at 

Beef & Bourbon 

Holiday Manor off Brownsboro Road 
LUNCHEON: 11:30 am 2:30 pm 
DINNER: 5:00 pm • 10:00 pm 

ENJOY 2 MEALS 
Pay for 1 

(1 of equal value or less is free) 

Appeli/ers. Alcoholic Beverages and 
A L.i Cat le hems Not Included 
Oflei Ends Maich 28, 1974 



8, 1974 



Beef & Bourbon 

HOLIDAY MANOR 
SHOPPING CENTER 

at Hwy. 42 & Old Brownsboro Rd. 

Open Friday and Saturday until 11 p.m. 
Cocktail Hour Daily: 4:30 - 6:30 p.m. 



The VoKT-J«'fr»-rsoniaii 

School News 

Valentines act 



TIHKSim.KKMtl \KV 14. 1974, THE VOICE AND THE JEFFERSON1AN. PAGE 11 r 

Headmaster pushes for student action 



By Spencer Harper, III 

The Valentine rarn.it Ion sale is an 
annual event to benefit the Warner 
Thespians, an affiliate of a national 
theatrical honor society. 

Twenty-six amateur dramatists spent 
last week and Monday and Tuesday 
taking carnation orders. Each flower 
cost 75 rents and over 000 were sold. 



l Waggener 

The flowers are sent anonymously and 
distributed through home- rooms. While 
the cost has gone up over the years, 
the popularity of sending carnations has 
too. Jill Slmlngton, chairman of the 
sale, attributes this to the fart that 
people are now sending carnations to 
friends, not just their "lovers." 

Jill also rommented, "I think that 
sending a carnation is a beautiful ges- 
ture; the carnation sale rives students 
a chance to express their feelings.- • 

Teachers are not automatically given 



carnations, but many receive them from 
their students. 

The Thespians make 25 rents on the 
sale of each of the red, pink, or white 
flowers, which are purchased throucrh 
Nanz and Kraft Florists. Total Thespian 
profit exceeded $125. Proceeds will 
be used In send students to regional 
and state drama competitions with 
representatives of other Thespian 
groups. 

EMILY WALKER and Kenny Knowes 
recently presented a one art play at 
the niloajlls. Kenny was given special 
recognition for his performance. In 
addition, the Thespians will present 
three one act plays over Kentucky 
Educational Television later In the 
spring, as a result of their outstanding 
work last year. 

Ofllcers of the group include Danny 
Wilson, president; Jill Slmlngton, 
senior vice president; Emily Walker, 
secretary; Laura Cliamberlaln, trea- 
surer; and Sylvia Greenwell, junior 
vice president. Sponsor is Miss Carol 
Clay, drama and speech teacher. 



By Melissa Smith 

"I want this meeting to be the begin- 
ning of a series between administra- 
tion and students. I plan to cover al- 
most any area with you," said Head- 
master John R. Gernert. 

He was addressing KCD*s student 
council at a meeting in his home on 
Sunday, Jan. 27. The significance of 
this meeting is the fact that it is 
the first meeting ever held between the 



Mr. Gernert asked for the council's 
ideas and suggestions. The central 
issues which arose were mandatory 
athletics, the heavy homework load, 
ineffective study halls, the present 
dress code and the representation of 
the student body at board meetings. 

Though nothing definite was decided, 
the council was able to hear Mr. 
Gernert's opinions. 

Students feel the homework load and 
situation with athletics are connected. 

"We go to school all day then we 
have athletics until 4:30. By the time 
we get home we're too exhausted to 
do any work at all. Some students have 
been behind since the beginning of the 
year," said Kaki Rhodes, councilpresi- 
dent. 

"It may be necessary to replan home- 
work schedules, athletic \ 



c programs and 



( Country Day 



there must be a change," Mr. Gernert 
said. 

He also supported the council's idea 
of electing a student representative 
to sit in on board meetings. 

"A representative should be present 
for matters involving students, but the 
student member should not be pre- 
sent at business meetings," said Mr. 
Gernert, stating Country Day school 
board policy. Council members agreed. 

Gernert said the study hall problem 
stemmed from lack of campus space 
to expand. Many students have com- 
plained that the study hall is over- 
crowded and too noisy an area for 
working. He agreed and was open to 
suggestions from the council. Members 
are now working on a proposal for a 
new arrangement. 



The dress code was the most con- 
troversial issue mentioned during the 
meeting. The council had suggested 
that boys wear dress shirts and pasts 
but not be required to wear a coat 
and tie. 

"The board tended to be conserva- 
tive," said Mr. Gernert. "The dress 
code is a very nebulous sort of thing. 
There are people on the faculty and 
administration who have completely 
viewpoints and decisions are 



of school limitations that must be con- 



the school's financial situation, the 
state requirements, and physlcalbar- 
riers of the campus. 
Gernert said the school must depend 
on tuition for 96.9 percent of its total 
yearly income, compared to 21 similar 
schools that depend, on the average, 
on tuition for only 75.5 percent of 
all income. The information was con- 
tained in a list given students by Mr. 
Gernert. 

On the other hana, the other 21 
schools have about $122,000 in endow- 



come yearly 1 
average is only $29,0 . 
Income from other funds, such as 
donations, amounts to $20,000 yearly 
at Country Day compared to $86,122 
average fund income for 15 other 
schools listed. 

Despite these factors, Country Day's 
average tuition for all grades is $1,420 
compared to an average of $1,794 for 
21 other schools. Highest tuition listed 
was $2,332 at Detroit Country Day 



School and lowest was $861 at Sayre 
School, Lexington. 

State laws require a certain number 
of credit hours in school and specific 
courses necessary for high school 
graduation. The school is also re- 
sponsible for the student once he re- 
ports for the day. These factors affect 
school policies, which cannot be 
changed. For example, students cannot 
leave the school on unnecessary trips. 

A third limitation is the amount of 
land at the Rock Creek campus. Since 
there is no room to build, lack of 
classroom space and crowded study 
halls have become problems. 

"I want you to see the whole picture. 
If we can improve communications be- 
tween students, faculty, and ad- 
ministration, the council will be more 
effective," Mr. Gernert said. 

All members were pleased with Mr. 
Gernert's attitude towards the coun- 
cil's ideas. 

"We were very frank and honest." 
said sophomore Jenny Gault. "Mr. 
Gernert made the suggestion that we 
visit other schools who have made 
changes like some of those we plan, 
to see how successful they have been. 
I think that will aid us in deciding 
what we need to work on first." 



Guard training offered at Plantation pool 



Ballard's Rupp wins science contest 



By Roger Auge 
Staff Writer 

Edward J. Rupp, 17, is as good at 
winning science awards as his mother 
is at bringing blue ribbons home from 
the annual Kentucky State Fair. 

This year, Rupp, a senior at Bal- 

( Ballard j 

lard, is the only Kentucky winner 
among 300 national winners in the 33rd 
annual science talent search sponsored 
by Science Service, of Washington, D.C. 

His winning project is the design 
and construction of an optical tape 
reader using primary colors. 

His mother, for the past few years, 
has been one of the big winners In I 
culinary arts at the state fair. She 
also is past president of the Ballard 
PTA. 

EDWARD RUPP was the only Kentucky winner in this 
Basically, the optical tape reader year ' s ta , ent search by Science Service of Washington, 
T^TLTTs 3 ^ D.C His project is an optica, tape reader. 

formation on a computer tape by using 
colors instead of holes and spaces 

a rn C ^n,?.ir e «ii!n; e I. nothing „™ to aBd CheSS tMm - He bOW ' S ln MS ^ as ° ne ° f «"« '°P 3 °  - 

Rudd Last vea^ as a^?rv in thl Ume - He Uves wlth hls a 

Louisville Regional Science Fair, he He's been accepted at Georgia Tech- torla Drive, St. Matthews, 

designed a computer which won several ™ l°glca. Institute and has made a P - Tbel^t Kentucky winner w, 

lwar 8 ds H plication to Massachusetts Institute J. Go« III of Indian Hills 

of Technology (MIT). graduated from Princeton w 

In addition, he is a National Merit ^ ^ ^ ^ *^ In a 

commended student, member of the T™ ' . Bn Zr ( ?i„T.i K 

Beta Club, Math Club, Computer Club science students before being chosen projects in California. 




Though the board has not given an 
answer to the dress code proposal, 
Gernert said the council could ex- 
pect one "relatively soon." 
Gernert's ideas and suggestions in- 
cluded improvement of assembly pro- 
grams, student-teacher relations, and 
added academic awards. 
Many programs with outside speakers 
were planned at the beginning of the 
school year, but only a few have 
materialized. He offered the council 
the opportunity to arrange more pro- 
grams. 



Athletics 

A lot of emphasis has been put on 
athletics with award banquets in the 
spring and fall. Students are recognized 
only on class day at the end of the 
year. The council should poll the stu- 
dent body to determine if students 
want more attention given to awards. 

Gernert also felt that the council could 
help stimulate better student and faculty 
relations by working with both groups. 

"There are things which are more 
important than wearing a tie on Mon- 
day," he said. "I want to see you get 
down to things with long range value." 

The headmaster reminded the council 



Life Saving courses are scheduled 
to begin in late February at Plantation 
Country Club with a new Guard Course 
slated to start in March. 

Junior and Senior Life Saving classes 
will be held Feb. 26, from 7:30 to 
9:30 pm and will continue with classes 
Feb. 28, March 5, 7, 12, 14, 19 and 21. 
The junior courses are offered for 
12 to 16 year olds and senior life 
saving for those 16 and older. The 
junior course will be $3, and the 
senior course $5, with an additional 
registration fee of $3 for noh-mem- 
bers of " 



The Guard course, beginning March 26 
will have classes between 7:30 and 
9:30 pm March 26, 28, and April 2. 
4 and 9. ft is for swimmers 16 and 
older and the fee is $5 plus $3 re- 
gistration for non-members. 

A guard .refresher course will be 
given April 16, 18 and 23 from 7:30 
to 9:30 pm. This course will have a 
fee of $2.50 with a registration fee of 
$3 for non-members. 

Certificates will be awarded for each 
course. All students must register at 
the Plantation Swim Team Office and 
fees must be paid before classes begin. 



For Your 
SPECIAL 
► Someone 



Eastern fight 



student at Eastern High School Tuesday, 
Feb. 12 erupted after a black history 
program was presented at a school 
assembly. 

Principal George Morrison said the 
fight was stopped quickly and settled 
later ln his office. County Police were 
called but no arrests were made. 
Morrison said school officials did not 
call police and he did not knowwhodid. 



Courtyard reopens 



By Denise Logsdon 
Representatives and alternates of 
Seneca's Student Council met last week 
to discuss, among other items, the 
re-opening of Seneca's courtyard to 
students during lunch. 

[ Seneca ) 

The courtyard is surrounded on three 
sides by the main school building. This 
area was closed to students last fall 
when teachers complained that noise 
from students in the area disturbed 
classrooms opening around it. 



But with warmer weather approaching, 
students once again want to relax out- 
side in the courtyard during their lunch 
break. Before it was put off-limits, 
students used the grassy area to study 
and toss Frisbees. Trees provided 
shade for teachers to hold class during 
hot weather. 

Seneca's administration agreed to al- 
low students to visit the courtyard 
during lunch on a trial basis. Stu- 
dent Council President Peter Russell 
said the experiment would begin 
around the end of the winter quarter. 
Continued use of the area will de- 
pend on how much students control 
the noise and trash. 





PRESLAR'S WESTERN SHOP 

Annual George Washington 

Western Sale- 
Mon Feb 18 thru Sat Feb 23 

M P N ' Q Western SHIRTS 1 00 
If I LI! O Western JEANS I Mid up 
■ ■ Western BLOUSES _ _ _ 

i Anirv w « t e"' jEANs i oo 

Lfll/ILW Western PANTS I endup 

CHILDREN'S! 



Western SHIRTS 
f Western JEANS 
Western Sport Coats $25.00 and up 
Men's Assorted Pairs of Cuffed Jeans Reduced 50% 
Leather Winter Coats and Jackets Save Up To $30.00 
Western Boots $10.00 and up 

BRING THIS AD AND SAVE 4.00 
OFF A PAIR OF SALE BOOTS 

Monday Feb 18th thru 23rd 
?W** * WESTERN SHOP 

311 S. :th (Across From Churchill Downs) 
OPEN MONDAY NIGHT TILL 9:00 P.M. 



1 op 

I and 



National FBLA Week Feb. 10-16 



With the problems of corruption in our government, 
conflicts among nations, inflation, poverty, and the 
energy crisis, there seems to be a general feeling of 
apathy throughout the country. Americans are getting 
tired of "bad news". They care what happens, but 
don't care to do anything about it. Business has long 
displayed social responsibilities and is trying to change 
the "bad news" feeling. With the support of the 
people, the Future Business Leaders of America will 
continue working toward solving these problems. 
Support the FBLA club in your Community 

Harvey Dunbar, President 
FBLA Club. 
Waggener High School 



We Are i 

SOMETHING 
Special i 




1021 2 Im^u^OU K-d. 

^§/"JAAXV 4 30 to 10 pm Mon. thru Fri. \ 
m ^m 4 30 to 10 30 pm Saturday 4 





CARRY OUT SPECIAL 

FISH BOX FOR TWO 

Good *tr*W $ O 2 9 



Cape^Codder 



4»» IMS 
101 B.owm Lor 
4SI 6414 



"toss them in the barrel" 




Trade-In 
PANTS SALE 

Bring those Old Pants and Jeans 
in and get J 2.00 off towards the 
purchase of any pair of men's or 
women's regular price Pants or 
Jeans 

Feb. 14 - 16 

Sycamore Shop 

The Mall 



I 



rPAKE 12. THE VOK1F. AND TIIK JEFFKKSOM W. Till RSI \V KKIIKI MO 1 1. W-f 



Eagles coast past Ahrens, 
lose to Thomas Jefferson 



By Erin Davis 
Eastern High School 

Tuesday nlcht, Fel . 5. Eastern lUtth 
steamed toa 7G-S5 virion ovei Alliens, 
but lost a jO-49 squeaker tn Thomas 
Jefferson on Feb. 8. 

The Elides and a fail' number of fans 
attend the Alliens came, but with some 
of the bleachers pushed buck and 
Ahrens' seven fans watching the pame, 
the gym seemed quite deserted. 

Eastern struggled to a 1C-10 first 
quarter advantage, as they were 
missinp eveiytliim;. Alliens gave the 
Eagles a touch way to eo, playing a 
tight defense and keeping possession 
of the ball for long periods of time. 



Eastern came tombing back to 4G-42. 
David Ma.is then blocked a shot, and 
came back down the court, swishing 
.me in for the Eagles t.. make It 40-44 
with under three minutes to u .. 

The Eagles caused Thomas Jeflerson 
to turn It over taking too much time 
out of bounds. Ma is again had a chance 
to score lor Eastern, at the line for 
two. MailS made both, but It telb.w 
Eastern teammate stepped in the lane 
too soon, so he got credit for only one, 
leaving the score at 4C-45, Thomas 



Jeffe 



l.npes 



, Eastern finally got on 
il by Pat Holmes. Katies 
screaming ami yellins 
Heir 47-40 advantage 



, Ins 



could 



with a lead of over 20 points, put In 
the subs with about four minutes led 
in the game. 
This victory moved Eastern's word 



s Jones 14, YVIIlard 1 



thn 



, A lie i 



lrCoy 



Frid. . 

Eastern as Thomas Jeflerson edged 
the Eagles 50-49 at Thorn is Jefferson 
in what could have been railed a battle 
against the referees. 

Both teams had bad calls against 
them, but the tans questioned things 



would take them 

Forty-three seconds remained in the 
game as Thomas Jelleison shot up 
another one t" make it 48-47. With 
:a ; showing Eastern t ailed a time-out. 

After throwing the ball back in, Jefl 
Wlllard looped one In tn take nvei the 
lead for Eastern 40-48 with 20 seconds 
left. 

Thomas Jelleison scored again to 
take the lead 00-40 and Eastern again 
railed a time out with :08 remaining 
on the clock. The Eagles threw the 
ball in from under their own basket 
to C. J. Holmes, who was covered 
well and couldn't do anything but shoot 
a long corner shot which bounded ofr 
the rim Into Thomas Jeflerson hands. 

The clock ran out and srreamings of 
"Eastern lost, ha, ha" were yelled to 
disappointed Eagle fans as they left 



first time, 24-23. Eastern's Pat Holm 
then sunk one from underneath tor 
the Eagles bark ahead 20-2 1. This we 



J of the third peril 



Jaycees to form 
Lyndon chapter 

The Middlelown Jaycees are at- 
tempting to establish a Lyndon chapter 
and would like to hear from any young 
men in the Lyndon area between the 
ages of 21 and 35 who would be in- 
terested in becoming charter members 
of such a group. 

The man to contact is Mike Redmon 
of the Middletown Jaycees, 239-4767 
or Lyndon resident, Randy Brown, 
at 423-4087. 



GREAT SPORTSWEAR 
FABRIC BONANZA 
AT MARY LESTER 



plenty of fashion 
in our solid color 
quality single knits 




J. P. Stevens quality 
nylon jersey fashion 
prints are exclusive 
with Mary Lester 



25' and 30 c per inch 

Some co-ordinating unsmocked 
fabrics $2.49 yd. 

Matching quilted fabrics . . .83.99 yd. 



EVERY ITEM GUARANTEED MARY LESTER FIRST QUALITY I 



EXCAVATING 

Back Hoe work 
by job or by hour. 
Free estimates. 




KEYS CUT 

WHILE YOU WAIT 
50* EACH 

SECOND KEY 25' 

WITH COUPON 

SINGLE CU1 ONLY 

S&T Hardware 

MIDDLETOWN PLAZA 

Mitchell Lawn 

and 
Tree Service 

Thatching ■ Fertilizing 
Spiking ■ Light hauling. 
FireWood $21.00 tick 

Owner 
Bill Mitchell 

245-4523 425-2327 



PAINTING 

TOM GOOD 

Interior and Exterior 
Papering, Steaming 



FREE ESTIMATES 
Jo calls on Saturday) 

425-5989 n 



(No 



PAINTING 

INTERIOR EXTERIOR 
WALLPAPER 
REMOVAL 
RESIDENTIAL 
COMMERCIAL 
FREE EXTIMATES 
FULLY INSURED 
Satisfaction Guaranteed 

ROY LILLPOP 
245-5038 



Sprang's Painting 

Interior • Exterior 

Free Estimates 

935 0379 

"Dependability 
plus quality" 



Paper Hanging 



Ramey Good 
Paper Hanging 
361-3767 



Plumbing 

All types of repair work 
Gas & water lines 
replaced 

Kitchen & Bathroom 
remodeling 



BRUCE BORGMEIER 
PLUMBING CO. 

Remodeling, Repairs 
New Construction, 
Water Heaters 

267-1252 T , 



LIGHT HAULING, all fc 



Complete 
Residential 
& Commercial 
Remodeling 

Room additions 
Garages & Carports 
Roofs 
Patios 

Tree Service 
General Repair 

Engineering Consultant 
Hank and Mike Dahl 

Square & Level Inc. 

506 Lvnnlwst Dr. 
426-4091 



PAINTING 
PAPERING 
REMODELING 

Only quality work dona. 



WIMSETT 
BUILDERS 

2677615 

•modallng 

ALL TYPES 
REMODELING 
Satisfaction 
Guaranteed 
Basements, 
Porches. 
637-3770 



A! TKRATIONS, tallorlnc ami 

Wp   -T7l'o. 1 -M-Uc-'l 

ROOFING: 240 self-sealing 

shingles. Hall roofing. 

Guaranteed work. Free 

estimates. Call Faulkner's 

roofi ng. 245-7140. -SUr-f I -J—- 

^PAl'.MA PLUMBING. For In- [ C004. 

formation and service, cal! 

426-48 36. -7 5-lfc-n I CAHPK 

PAPEH HANGING. No Job too finisher' 

big or small, utlsfacU 

guaranteed. Call 239-1775 f 

a free eatlmate. -Stfcin. 

CONCHF.TE WORK and r 
modeling. Room adiUUor 
porches, garages, clsterr 
267-9410, -5tfc 

CARPENTER JODS, bat 



Tilt KSim.KKHKl WW I I. I«J7-I. TIIK\OK:K.\M)TIIKJKFFKRSOMA!M.PA(;E 13 r 

I 



'Camelot' needs lights 



BUTCHER TOWN I 1 
ANTIQUE MART 



Piano Service. 245-9388. 
Prompt, expert work guaran- 
teed, use your Master Charge. 



Arthur Christmas. 452-6r04. 



CARPENTEn WOP 

dltlons, fully Inst 
Ham Pooling. 



PAINTING, Interior, profes- 
sional quality, satisfaction 
guaranteed. Free estimates, 
Ed. Jenkins. 425-7394. 



HOOVER 
VACUUM CLEANER 
SERVICE 

We tell right We flat right 



EXPERT ROOFING 

Fast service, 240 weight seal 
lown shingles, all work guar- 
iteed. Roofing Is my only 
business. Dan's Roofing. 
245-0919. -75-tfr-a 



MAINTENANCE services, ol- 
ftce, home and yard, odd Jobs, 
In sured. 425-2100. -4-tfc-m 



PAINTING 

Exterior, Interior. 



GENERAL REPAIRS and r 



I. 363-0240. -40tfc-a 



CARPET; 3 room, 501 nylnn 
carpet and pad, $295. Based 
on 40 square yards. Draper- 



Broadloom carpet left-over 
from commercial Installa- 
tions. Will sell and Install 
at builders cost. 40?, tn 50"* 
below suggested retail cost. 
18 hr. expert Installation. Fin- 
ancing arranged, 30 months to 
pay. Call anytime for free 



dltlun, $45; stereo, RCA, tv 

stand, $30; Ice skates/size 
practically new, $9. 896-8K 



Studio Is open. Accepting 
handmade Items on consign- 
ment. Call 240-8330. 12123 
Old Shelbyvllle Road, Middle- 
town, Ky. -7-tfcp 



i-REE Df HVEHV 



u i o n ui l D C Fitter cleaning and chimney 

IMJ Ml\ KK „ | - roof work, 637-7414. 

fcllM ' FASHION BESlGrJlNO - 

Boutlque Items, Jack- 
its, capes and so forth, 
■65-tfc-h 



REPAIR SERVICE 

FURNACES 

AIR CONDITIONERS 

HUMIDIFIERS 

ELECTRONIC 

FILTERS 



MOSE FRANCK 

896-4421 

42?aSM£ievVllU ROAD 



WE REPAIR 



- HARDWARE 

F«fE OELIVEHV FREE PICKUP 



. 083-7414 or 



tailored slipcovers, i 
perles. bedspreads, uphol- 
stering. Complete line n 
shutters, shades. Free esti- 
mates. Call Sears, St. Mat- 



work, no Job too small or too 
large to consider, Whltt Kel- 
lam. 775 8103. 624 S. 44th 



fainting couch, Jackson press, 
round oak pedestal dlnlne ta- 
ble, oak side board, large 
walnut gateleg table, 447- G801 
or 447-6357. -7c 



PIANO Tuning, expert moving, 
repair, rebuilding, skilled 
technician. References, rea- 
sonable. R. M. Johnson, piano 
tuner. 451-1237 or 969-5151. 



LIGHT HAULING and c 
saw work. Reasonable, i 
8204. -4611 



ALTERATIONS, dress- 
ren's, prompt, reasonable. 



Sears washer, $10O. Hamilton 
gas dryer, $100. Call 890- 
9277. -7p 



cleaner, couch, mlscellan- 
(PlaiitaHon Hills), lltoO.Sat- 



ALTEKATIONS It 



TYPEWHlTErt, 



HAND SMOCKED 

DRESSES 
DISCOUNT PRICES 



ANTIQUE sofa, between Em- 
pire ami Vlrtorlani gaa logs, 
baby swln«, luvese.it and 
Inlant seat. 240-4749. -7c 



HELP THE Louis* 



RENT carpet shanipooer, $1 
with Blue Lustre purchase, 
Alan's Discount - 425-0396. 



HOFFMAN 

GLASS LINED 
WATER HEATERS 
BEST QUALITY 
FIXTURES 
FAUCETS 

JOHN B. O'LEARY 

PLUMBING COMPANY 



REMODELING 
Basements 
Room Additions 
Porches Enclosed 

All work guaranteed 

Hall Associates 
426-3199 



Hunter Screen 
& 

Weather Strip Co. 

Storm window. 

893-7522 
Since 1929 



447-0178. 447-9009. -3tfc-( 



LI'KMMIUI, I. mi, |„.|p 

callable. Yard, house and 
rstaurant. Independent Do- 
esttr Employment Agency. 



Is of pet pens. CI7 



CARPET \NI) vlnjl 1 



TYl'IM., KISI .n.l II 



COAL FOR SALE 

LUMP COAL 
STOKER COAL 



267 0417 Home 
964-9651 Office 



UN. .I.. $ . » . 42.--2H2!'. - 



DANISH WALNUT SOFA, SCO; 
rocking chair, $20; 3-speeil 
Spvder bike, $30; crib mat- 
tress. $5; r or king horse, $0; 



SELL US your 78 speed 



FOR SALE: Breckinridge 



and rhurrhes. By 



top, "twin "broltar'and ' st"™' 
age, $50. 890-8691 after 5 
pm. -7p 


wood Way. Across Taylors- 
villa Road from Foreman Fun- 
eral Home. -7r 


BOOKKEEPING done In my 


GREAT BOOKS of Western 
World, plus 10 volume up- 
date and bookcase. 890-8601 


able. Call ^M-KM. °7p 


after 5 pm. -7p 


FREEZER, Hotpolnt, upright, 
20 cubic feet, excellent COB- 


WE LOVUE YOU. The Shark- 


409-7843. -7p 


I.IGHT housework or will care 
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By Debbie Greer 
Jeffersontown High School 



ram fiii'l solitude a 



Opening February 15th 

The Bargain Tree 



Men's, ladies' and chil- I 
dren's clothing. Formal . 
wear, jewelry and cosmet- 
ics. Bedspreads, draperies, 
many items to choose 



a mere high school production," she 
said lirnily. 
The nym will be decorated according 
to the theme of "Camelot" and ushers 
h silver feet w "l °e adorned in the latest Camelot 
d queens who live In invisible castles? fashion. 

Steve Hope, a Junior, obtained the 
lead role of "Kink Arthur." Steve 
has acted In at least six productions 
in Jeflersontown. Most recently, he 
. directed the Manslield Players' "Show 
j of Shows." Last year Steve was named 
"Outstanding Teen-Ager in Kentucky." 
I was terriblj excited to Ret the role 
of "Queen Guinevere." A play always 
brings new friends and bosom buddies. 



Jeffersontown 



High Sri, 



It also 



e cij 



work, sinning and ; 

trying to Very seldom Is the stige n  ent Anti •' K" al strive for. I think 
available,' as sports always seems the most difficult part Is letting yotlT- 
to have top priority. That will change se " l« ** tein P embarrassed 

when basketball season ends in early "' •-"«'-' '«   '•' • »««f »•«•■'•. 
M . ir( |l Also, the rlkhl emott .ns In your in- 

Mrs. 'jane Rose, ihe play director, terpretatlon of lines mav not always 
has been racking |ier brain trvlng to coincide with the correct - 
find practice places. We must be ready s 
to perloi in by opening night March 29, 
Mr And night Marti) 30, and a Sunday 
Matinee, March 31. Tickets are S2. 

For now, Mrs. Hose is a sour.e or 
inspiration to everyone. She seems 
to know exactly what she's doing, much 
to the relief of those ol use in the cast 
Who are quite frequently li 
Mrs. Hose said practi 



Mark Stowers, a junior, is Lam elot. 

He certainly was not typecast as far 
as personality Is concerned, berause 
Mark is veiv shy and humble, while 



e seems onl V t,lln K about Mark is that there's 

ng much I 1 " 1 * a heleht difference between us, 

1 the cast which creates a slight awkwardness 
In the more romantic scenes. But 

problems through patience and determination, 

need for w e have learned to Overcome this 

a" moveable spotlight, some small problem. 

spotlights .-xiensi.m cords andadlm- Uebbie Duerr, the student dire-tor, 

mer panel nas been hUltllra] and bustling, trying 

The department can no! afto-d to to get things together. She Is 
purchase the equipment, "but If we organizing the sewing of costumes, 
could find someone to io.iate it, w«f Having seen the materials and pat- 
would appreciate It. Wo would take  erns. I think the costumes will be 
care of it and return it," she said, absolutely gorgeous. 

Mike Smlther, senior, has the comedy 

Between being director and teacher, role as .. Kinf , pelltnore." Mike Is 

Mrs. Hose Is a wire and mother of two verv we ll-known at school belngpresl- 

children, ages C and 11. The Roses dent 0 , the stuaent Council. Mike has 

live in Prospect, hat , to take on „, e C haracterl«lca of 

Work in progress and still to be a very old man In his portrayal of 

done includes ((instruction of a mar- "Pelly." 

quis and set construction, under the As there are so many people asso- 

dlrectlon of Pandora Reynolds, senior ciated with "Camelot," It la virtually 

and stage manager. impossible to list all. However, some 

,„. .. ., must be noticed. Francis Simpson 

She said the marquis will have flashing ( n ^ Fey) Randy Roberts 

lights and publicize the play in a big (Wer , yn amJ bap), Keith Thomp- 

wa  - son (Mordred), Meliuda Lauterbach 

But a more pressing problem Is set (Nlmue), Keith Allgeler (Sir Uonel), 
construction, which began this week Neil Worden fSir Uinadln), Rob Kerstlng 
she said. A lot of people have said (Sir Sagramore), Mrs. Jean Batts 
they'll help but a need exists for art (musical coordinator), Mis. Myra Bob- 
department students who will paint lltt (choreographer),, Mike Wampler 
and work on set design, she said, (assistant stage manager), John Ruck, 

'We're making this play more than and David Zuerrher, 

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i 



f j PAGE 14, THE VOICK AND TtIK JKKFKKSOINI Till HSDAY, KKIfflt AKY 14, l« 74 

Forest Hills revives merger talk 



Dormant plans to upgrade Forest Hills 
to fifth- or fourth-class rlty status 
were revived at the town board meet- 
ing on Monday. 
Last fall, Forest Hills officials dis- 



cussed 



Acres the possibility of merging the 
two cities, then annexing surrounding 
areas to meet the 3,000 population 
requirement for fourth class. 

Purpose of such a plan, said Forest 
Hills Board Chairman Alvln Davis, 
would be to regain local control over 
rezontng matters. 

An alternative plan discussed among 
area cities last summer Involved the 
possible merger of Forest Hills and 
Hurstbourne Acres with St. Regis Park, 
Cambridge Village, Lincolnshire and 
Houston Acres, along with unincor- 
porated areas between the smaller 
cities. 

This plan would form one large suburb 
stretrhlng along Taylorsvllle Eoad 
from Louisville to Jeffersontown. 

Davis said Forest Hills now plans 
to revive discussions among any or 
all of these small cities, with an eye 
to upgrading to fourth-class, or at 
least to fifth if the larger overall plan 
can't be realized. 

Discussions among the cities came 
to a halt last fall, when officials agreed 
to await Jefferson Fiscal Court's de- 
cision on the proposed Sutton Place 
rezontng, which would allow apartments 
and a commercial complex to be built 
on both sides of Hurstbourne Lane just 
south of 1-64. 

No decision has been reached on that 
rezontng, and transcripts of the Sutton 
Place public hearing still have not been 
provided to the court. 

Forest Hills' derision to resume mer- 
ger talks without waiting for a Sutton 
Place ruling, said Davis, came about 
because, "If Sutton Place Isn't ap- 



proved, It will just come up again un- 
der some other name." 

Before planning formal meetings with 
neighboring cities, Davis concluded, 
Forest Hills officials will meet with 
attorneys and other experts to deter- 
mine procedures tor upgrading, and 
the benefits and disadvantages to the 
city. 

In other business at Monday's meet- 
ing, the Forest Hills trustees: 

-- Appointed Miss Joan Daugherty as 
city clerk. 

-- Received a report from sewer com- 
missioner Tom Larimore that sanitary 
sewer construction Is ahead of 
schedule, with homes on Axmlnster and 
surrounding streets, and two-thirds of 
Narwood Drive, ready to tap on to 
the mains as soon as board of health 
is received, 
the possil 

! sharing and state muni- 
cipal aid funds to have storm sewers 
installed in drainage problem areas 
while the sanitary sewer contractor Is 
working in the area. 

-- Told Marshal Lee Horan to advise 
offending residents of the city's dog or- 
dinance, then to cite dog owners and 
finally have stray dogs Impounded if 
the problem doesnt clear up. 



-- Again heard a request by Marshal 
John Weber that he be placed on a 
monthly salary. The trustees made no 
final decision on the matter, but de- 
cided to learn the residents' views on 
the proposal. A newsletter will be 



Ing the names of city officials and In- 
viting homeowners to report any prob- 
lems or complaints. 

Houston Acres 

At their regular monthly meeting on 
Thursday, Feb. 7, the Houston Acres 
board of trustees discussed their duties 
for the next two years. 

Board Chairman Robert Bassett said, 
"we are going to stress good services 
to the city such as garbage collection 



asking if Weber should receive com- 
pensation and what amount. 

— A resident of the city and a 
member of the Louisville city police 
spoke against the effectiveness and 
capabilities of rlty deputies by com- 
paring their hours of training with that 
of city and county officers. 

"Our police forre Is a local supple- 
ment to available county police and 
have been effective here," Bassett said. 

Hurstbourne Acres 

The Metropolitan Sewer District 
(MSD) may revise their plans for 
sewers within the city of Hurstbourne 
Acres, according to Henry Wilding 
Jr., chairman of the city's board of 
trustees. 

The trustees have been concerned for 
some time that MSD's plan showed 
oversized pipes laid at a deep level. 
Thev believe a more shallow depth 
would minimize the amount of blasting 

On Jan. 14, trustees met with MSD 
official Jack Wilburn and "he seemed 
receptive to our Id^a, so we are sup- 
posed to have another meeting with 
them In the near future," said Wilding. 

Sewer construction Is slated for this 
spring in the sixth-class city. The 
trustees met Tuesday, Feb. 12. 




Photo from Jeffersontown City Museum 



JEFFERSONTOWN Historic Preservation Commission otficials would like to 
know who these students are. Miss Virginia Carrithers, namesake of Carrithers 
Middle School, is pictured at upper right, and the scene is the old Jefferson- 
town Elementary School. Mrs. Kathryn Wiehe, historic preservation commis- 
sioner, said the City Hoi! Museum would like to have any local school mem- 
orabilia. To make a donation, or provide information about this picture, call 
Miss Dorothy First at City Hall, 267-6688. 

Around Jeffersontown 



Tom Hayes is mad about Midway Drive 



Continued from Page 1 

rec order, Hayes smiled as he played 
back tapes of two WAVE radio "Tell 
It to the Judce" programs. 

Those tapes reveal Haves, on Dec, 
28. 1972, and again on Fet . 22, 1973, 
tellini: Jurtiie Hullenbach about the Mid- 
way problems. 

On the December tape, Hollenbach 



A representative of the health depart- 
ment did contact Mm, Haves recalled, 
but no action followed. 

So, a year ago next week, Hayes con- 
tacted the judge during the radio pro- 
gram again. 

"I recall talking to you," Hollenbarh's 
taped voire said. "I turned this mat- 



ter over to the board of health. It's 
irritating to me ... I apologize if 
they didn't follow it up. The proper 
authorities assured me It would be 
taken care of. 

"The board Oi health operations are 
handled bv a commission," Hollenbach 
told Haves, "jointly appointed by the 
mayor and the county judge. 

'Bureaucratic setup' 

"The board of health is responsible 
to this commission, not to the judge 
or the mayor. It's the kind of bureau- 
cratic setup that leads to breakdowns 
In communication like this." 

During the radio conversation, Hayes 
invited Hollenbach to come out to Mid- 
way Drive and see the condition for 
himself, and the judge said "I'd be 
happy to do that." 




Staff photo by Robin Garr III 



SIX JUNK CARS lined the edge of Blankenbaker Road 
near Midway Drive on Monday morning. Jeffersontown 
police said the property owner, Calvin Garrett, was no- 
tified Monday to remove the cars within 48 hours. 
Board of Health officials said Garrett has been sum- 
moned to appear in Ecology Court on Friday, Feb. 22. 



A year later, thisweek, Hayes laughed 
"He never did." 

From all his calls, including letters 
to state officials in Frankfort, Hayes 
said, he's only had one success -- the 
neighbor on Blankenbaker was told to 
remove the junked cars from his yard. 

"That was last year," Hayes said. 
"But lo and behold, it wasn't long 
before he's back at it again. That's 
R-4 residential property -- you can't 
run a junkyard in a residential zone." 

Hayes, an Army veteran of World 
War II, contracted a severe lung disease 
while fighting the Japanese in Korea 
during the war's closing months. 

Then only 17, he was retired from the 
service on 60 percent disability. Later 
operations, he said, "removed two- 
thirds of one lung and half the other." 

Disabled veteran 

By 1962, he'd been placed on lOOper- 
cent total and permanent disability, 
and retired from work on his Army 
pension and social security. 

Pointing out his neat, freshly- painted 
yellow frame house on Midway, sur- 
rounded by carefully landscaped 
grounds, he asked, "If I can keep my 
property up, and I'm disabled, why 
can't people in good health do the 

"Would you believe, I've come down 
as low as $12,000, Just to get out of 
here, but I can't sell because of the 
surrounding area. I tried to sell it as 
potential industrial for M5.000, but I 
know that would go over like a lead 
balloon. 

•Tve tried it high, and I've tried 
it low, but I just can't get out of 
here," Hayes said. 

"I just wish I could get somebody 
to do something besides promises. 
I think they think I'm just a trouble- 
maker, but let them come out here, 
investigate it, and they'll see I'm 
telling the truth. 

"My wife put it this way. Maybe 
there's a reason they won't make 
•em clean it up, because liighbautjh is 
going to buy it. But if that's true, 
just let me know, and maybe I'll quit 
hollerln' about it. 

"She tells me, maybe they know 
something I don't know. Well, If they 
want to get me off their back, just 
let me know it." 

NEXT WEEK: County agencies 



Legislators hear of welfare, busing 



By Robin Garr III 
Staff Writer 

Discussion of welfare and morn talk 
about racial busing dominated the 
weekly Saturday breakfast meeting 
sponsored by Rep. Mark 1). O'Brien 



A number of the 20 guests at Satur- 
day's breakfast at the Rainada bin on 
Hurstbourne Lane represented the Co- 
alition on Human Needs and Priorities. 

Representatives of the coalition asked 
O'Brien to favorably consider tlioir 
stand. They favor extending the Aid to 
Families with Dependent children pro- 
gram to families with unemployed 
fathers at home; expanding the public 
assistance program for families with 
unemployed parents, and generally im- 
proving general assistance welfare 
programs administered by state 
government. 

Asking O'Brien to support legisla- 
tion providing "100 percent of need" 
to welfare recipients, Maty Ellen 
Timperinan, a coalition representative, 
said present policies provide needy 
families only 73.1 percent of the 1960 
standard of living. 

Few East Enders on welfare 

"Not to ignore the problem," O'Brien 
responded, "but I don't believe this is 
an issue of general concern in the 31st 
District." 



Mrs. Thaler added, "but, we will 
have to vote on it when it comes up, 
even if it does not greatly affect our 
districts." Few residents of the East 
End house and senate districts are on 
welfare, the representatives believe. 

"More money has been alloted in the 
budget for health and welfare," O'Brien 
continued, "but we don't know yet how 
it will be spent." 

The 31st District representative ex- 
pressed general agreement that the 
state welfare system should be changed. 
He admitted a need exists for welfare, 
but suggested "incentives to work and 
earn, and a system of goals need to 
be built into welfare. Now, you get on 
it, and you stay on it." 

Discussing die relationship of segre- 
gated housing patterns and segregated 
schools, O'Brien said the establish- 
ment of low-cost housing throughout 
the county might have merit, but 
"traditionally, public housing becomes 
a new ghetto." 

Circuit Court Clerk Paulie Miller, 
a guest at the breakfast, recalled the 
early days of Louisville's history, 
"when the Irish settled in Portland, 
and the Germans in Germanlown, during 
the first generation." 

Assimilation came in later genera- 



Busing resolution 

Speaking of last week's house vote 



resolving to petition Congress to in- 
troduce a constitutional amendment 
banning racial busing, O'Brien said 
"It was a watered down version, re- 
questing a single amendment, rather 
than a Constitutional Convention," as 
its backers had wanted. 

Since the resolution has passed the 
House, though, O'Brien said, "it's 
Daisy's problem now." 

Noting he has received no letters in 
favor of busing, O'Brien added, "I think 
this issue has caused a lot of people 
who are not normally concerned to be- 
come interested in what their legisla- 
tors are doing." 

"On every issue there's going to be 
two sides." O'Brien added. "I know 
I can't make everybody happy." 

Mrs. Thaler added "Contrary to what 
some say, this is not a racialproblem. 
I've talked to black people in my dis- 
trict, and they don't want to leave their 
community schools, either." 

Bleick von Bleicken of Fern Creek, 
chairman of (lie Million Dollar Youth 
and Community Foundation, told the 
group, "A pressure cooker situation 
is being created, as the black inner 
city is being surrounded by white 
suburbs who don't want them. 

"The black, inner city schools are 
inferior. We must be concerned about 
this. Busing is not Hie answer, but 
good answers need to lie found. 

"Tlie constitution cannot protect yon 
to the exclusion of any minority," 
von Bleikoii concluded. "Solutions must 
be found." 



Continued from Page 1 

26, at 7:30 pm. In the school cafe- 
teria. Admission will be $1.00 per 
person. There will be special prizes 
and a flower boutique sale. 

THE JAYCEES' regular meeting is 
today, Feb. 14, at 8 pm In the Jef- 
fersontown Community Center. Young 
men between the ages of 18 and 35 
are welcome to attend. 

"THE NEW SPIRIT," an Interdenom- 
inational singing group of 30 young 
people, will present a sacred concert 
at Jeffersontown Baptist Church on 
Sunday, Feb. 17, at 6 pm. The church 
Is located at 10011 Taylorsvllle Road. 

A VALENTINE Sweetheart box supper 
will be sponsored by the Spares and 
J alrs class at Jeffersontown Christian 
Church on Saturday, Feb. 16. The wo- 
men are to bring a decorated box 
supper to feed two people. The boxes 
will be auctioned at 6:30 pm, and 
there will be entertainment. 

Classes for prospective members will 
begin at Jeffersontown Christian 
Church on Wednesday, Feb. 27, at 7:10 
pm. There will be separate classes 
for children, youth, and adults. Also 
beginning on Sunday, Feb. 24, a 
five-session course will be held for 
adults only. 

AN "ART for Religion" display will 
be held at Christ Lutheran Church 
from Feb. 24 to March 6. The mem- 
bers of the congregation have been 
preparing for the display for several 

It is open to people of any age in the 
congregation, and all forms of art are 
accepted, from poetry to sculpture. 
Each entry Is to have some religious 
significance. Entries will be on display 
throughout the church. Visitors are 
welcome to view the display whenever 
the church is open. 

JEFFERSONTOWN High School's 
Booster Club will sponsor a donkey 
basketball game on Saturday, Feb. 
23, at ttie school, A preliminary game 
will be held at 6:30 pm and includes 
the All-Star Optimist teams. The 
donkey game starts at 8 pm. 

Advance tickets are 00 cents for 
children and $1 for adults, and may 
be purchased at the school bookstore. 
Saturday night admission will be 70 
rents for children and $1.20 for adults. 

THE WOMAN'S CLUB of Jefferson- 
town will sponsor Its annual student 
art, music and sewing contests on 
Tuesday, Feb. 19, at 3 pm, at Jef- 
fersontown High School. 

Prizes will be awarded to winners, 
who will go on to district competi- 
tion, and refreshments will be served. 

At its regular meeting on Tuesday, 
Feb. 12. the woman's club voted to 
donate $100 to the Kidney Foundation 
for nephrology research. 

The club also Is planning for its 
luncheon and style show, scheduled 
for April 20. Members soon will be 
selling tickets In the community, 

THE SUNSHINE 4-11 Club will meet 
Tuesday. Feb. 19, at 7:30 pm, at the 
Jeflei Mintown C hristian Church, 10631 
Taylorsvllle Road. C all 904-0291 af- 
ter 6 pm for more information. 

THE COC HRANE Elementary School 
PTA plans its monthly meetings on 
Tuesday, Fell. 19. in the school cafe- 
teria, at 7:30 pm. The group will honor 



the past presidents of the PTA In a Also, the youth choir of the Jeffer- 

Founder's Day Program. sontown Christian Church, the "Peace, 

State Representative Mark O'Brien Love and Harmony Chorus" directed 

CD- 3 1st) will be the guest speaker, by George Webb, will perform. 



Little League 
plans dance, 
registration 

Jeffersontown Little League plans its 
first annual benefit dance on Saturday, 
March 2, in tlie Saint Edward School 
Cafeteria, from 9 pm on. 

Music will be provided by tlie Grad- 
uates. Admission will be $10 a couple, 
with set-ups and beer furnished. For 
reservations call 491-4365. 

Little league sign-ups will be held on 
two Saturdays, March 2, and March 9, 
from 10 am to 2 pm, at tlie Jeffer- 
sontown Community Center. 

A parent should ac company tlie child. 
The fees are $10 for tlie first child in 
■ ttinilv, $5 for the second, $5 for tlie 
third. Any additional child in a family 
will not be eliarged. 




. ** 

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LOVE 
STORY 

Chapter five 

The Reception 

A happy occasion 
to cherish for a 
lifetime. 



X (fo^^ Photography of Oxmoor 



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PHONE 425-6867 



Congratulations! 




JOAN CAMPISANO 



LEWIS BASS 



BASS & WEISBERG. REALTORS would like to congratulate JOAN CAMPI- 
SANO who recently received the Bats & Weiiberg, Realtors' Annual Sales 
Associate ot the Year Award; for having the most sales and listings in 1973. 
We would also like to congratulate Joan tor membership in the Louisville 
Board ol Realtors Million Oollar Club tor 1973. Jo*n presides with her 
family at 10012 Timberwood Circle in Plainview Farms. 

Bass&Weisberg 

^^MUw^Tht Key People in Rtai E.tat. 



Jeffersonian (Jeffersontown, Ky.), 1974-02-14

16 pages, edition 01

 Persistent Link: https://kentuckynewspapers.org/catalog/xt79057cs973
 Local Identifier: jef1974021401
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Location
  Published in Jeffersontown, Kentucky by Jeffersonian Pub. Co.
   Jefferson County (The Bluegrass Region)