The Courier-Journal from Louisville, Kentucky on March 1, 1970 · Page 40
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The Courier-Journal from Louisville, Kentucky · Page 40

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Louisville, Kentucky
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Sunday, March 1, 1970
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Page 40
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B 12 'I'll K COURlKK-JOl RWL A TIMES, LOI ISMLEE. KY. Eisenhower School Due Dedication By KEITH RUNYON Courltr-Joornjl Staff Writtr The Dwight D. Eisenhower Elementary School, named in honor of the late President, will be dedicated at 8 p.m. Tuesday. The school, at 5300 Jessamine Lane in Pleasure Ridge Park, is the 69th elementary school in the Jefferson County School system. It will house approximately 780 pupils. A photograph of the general, given to the school by Mrs. Mamie Eisenhower, will be placed in the foyer. Student guides will be available during the visitation period to be held , from 6:30 to 7:45 p.m. Dialogue. The National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP) will hold a youth-parent dialogue at 3:30 p.m. today at Fifth Street Baptist Church, 19th and Jefferson. The purpose of the meeting is to explain the workings of the NAACE to young people and their parents who might be interested in working with the organization. Meeting. The Filson Club will hold its monthly meeting at 8 p.m. tomorrow at the club, 118 W. Breckinridge. Dr. Robert M. Ireland, of the University; of Kentucky's department of history, . LOUISVILLE NOTEBOOK will speak on "The Sale of Public Offices in America, Including County Offices in Kentucky Before the Civil War." Meeting. The American Association of Retired Persons, Chapter 344, will meet at 10:45 a.m. tomorrow at St. Matthew United Church of Christ, 607 E. St. Catherine. B. C. Van Arsdale, a member of the Naval Reserve, will speak on ballistic-missile weapons systems. Film. The fourth film in the Louisville Audubon Society's Wildlife Film Series, "Scandanavian Saga," will be presented at 8 p.m. Wednesday at the J. M. Ather-ton High School, 3000 Dundee Road. Mod Liturgy. The Agape Singers will present a "Celebration of Life" liturgy at Ursuline College Gymnasium, 3105 Lexington Road, at 7:30 tonight. Bloodmobile. The Red Cross Bloodmo-bile will be at Sears & Roebuck's Eighth and Broadway store in the customers' service department from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Friday. Election. Dr. L. Arthur Nollau, of 2170 Strathmoor Blvd., has been elected president of the board of trustees at Brook-lawn Children's Home. Brooklawn, a home for dependent and neglected children, is located at 2125 Goldsmith Lane. Starting April 1 Census to Rely More On Mail-Back Forms By NAN ROBERTSON ". Nw York Timei News Servici WASHINGTON "We can't know where we're going if we don't know where we are." This is the theme and the reason for the 1970 census that begins April 1. The vast gathering of statistics, the 19th decennial census since Congress ordered the first in 1790, will be a self-portrait of America, filled in by the heads of 71 million households. It will show how and where 205 million citizens live, work, move, play, are schooled and housed. The census will count every American alive on April 1 young, old, black, white, rich, poor, in East and West, in farm home, town house and tenement. The Census Bureau's big effort in 1970 is to find both Negro census-takers and Negro citizens who were undercounted in i960 and thus underrepresented. And for the first time, people in big cities will be asked to mail back their census forms without having a census4aker call, The bureau says this is more efficient and insures privacy. Recent complaints that the questions would invade privacy have died down, in Congress at least. For a while the issue pulled together large numbers of conservatives and civil libertarians in the House of Representatives, who backed a bill to make answering the census voluntary instead of mandatory, as it has always been. The bill was defeated. This census will change the composition of Congress and state legislatures and it will guide government programs in iuch crucial areas as education, jobs and housing. On April 1, census-takers wearing red, white and blue identity badges will start ringing doorbells. On March 28, mailmen will deliver the census forms to every household. In big cities, containing 60 per cent of the people, forms will be filled out and mailed back. If the form is not filled out within several weeks, a census-taker, called an "enumerator,"' will make a follow-up visit. The other 40 per cent of the people will fill out and give their forms to the census-takers. There will be 160,000 enumerators, nine out of 10 of them women, who will be paid $2 to $2.50 an hour. Paul R. Squires, assistant director of the Census Bureau's field division, says that anything can happen during a census, but that few enumerators have had unpleasant experiences. In the 1960 census they called police only about half a dozen times, Squires said. All these incidents involved purse-snatching. If the subject resists questioning, the census-taker is instructed to leave and call his crew leader for help! Some people are not uncooperative, but don't want to stop work to answer questions. This year, the ,Census Bureau is trying to recruit Negroes, Indians and Mexican-Americans as - enumerators r- and get minority neighborhoods to cooperate in the count. It is estimated that one Negro out of 10 went uncounted and ' thus unrepresented in the 1960 census. Names and addresses are taken by enumerators only once. They are then erased from the bureau's computer tapes before being fed intq the electronic data banks. The bureau's field 'operations will last through May. In May and June, preliminary unofficial statistics will be issued. By September the Census Bureau will begin to publish official figures for states, counties, cities, towms and villages. CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING ol Too Late to Classify Deaths and Funerali 1 APPELL, Mrs. Elsie 75 ykars of aqe, died 2 p.m., Sat. at her residence on Blackiston Mill Rd.,- Route 1, New Albany. The widow of John A. Appell. She was lhe former Elsie Kaelin. She was a member of Our Lady of Perpetual Help Church and .the Madonna Circle of 1he church. Surviving son, John F. Appell, New Albany, daughter, Mrs. Jeannine Gillhan, Springs, Tex.; 8 grandchildren; 3 sisters, Mrs. Lula Gohmann, Mrs. Vernea Ernst, and Mrs Agnes Lamlein, all of New Albany. Funeral services are pending completion of arrangements. The remains will be at the Kraft Funeral Home, for visitation after, 4 p.m., Sun. BAfcBEE. Mr. Conda Roy Entered eternal life Saturday, February 28, 1970. Residence 101 E. darrett Ave. Beloved husband of 'Mrs. Gertrude (Vincent) Bar bee; brother of Mrs. Bernice Rantiev; uncle of Mrs. Charles Eskrjdge, Ashland, Ky., Mr. Earl Wrigjtt, Aurora, Colo., and Mr. Darrell Ranney, Louiville. Mr. Barbee Is at the O. D. White and Sons-Funeral Home, 2727 S. 3rd., wher services will be held Tuesday, at 1:30 p.m. Interment in Evergreen Cemetery. Suburban Lodge, No. 740, F&AM, will conduct, graveside services. Visitors afteryl2 noon, Sunday. BLAIR, George Francis Aqe 84, died Sat. 9:30 a.m. at the Extendicare Nursing Home, Eliza-bethfown, Ky. Retired farmer. Survived by 3 daughters, Mrs. Emma Ash, Mrs. Catherine Gaddle, Mrs. Leora Shouse, Louisville, Ky., 6 sons, Joseph, Eugene and Thomas, Louisville, Bill, and Stanley, Ellzabethtown, Earl, Rineyvllle, Ky. 29 grandchildren and 31 great gra.ichlldren. Services will be Mon. at 3 p.m. in the Chapel of Dixon-Atwood and Atkins Funeral Home, Elizabeth-town, Burial will be in the Valley Creek Church Cemetery. I&OUL, Mr. G. Thomas nge 7 years or snippensourg, ro. formerly of Louisville, Ky. and "Washington, D.C. passed away In Vhe , Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Hospital. Feb.- 20, 197 Survived kv wife, Mrs. Mary Benfer Boul; daughter, Mrs. Guss (Barbara) Tsafatinos, Toronto, Canada; 2 (listers Miss Rosa and Miss Virginia- Boul; 3 brothers, Aaron and nilllem, Louisville, and Albert louli Detroit, Mich, a number of t!eces end nephews. Burial was ! Arlington National Cemetery, Irllnoton, Va. t 1 : r DOYLE, Roxie Adeline ' h her 85th year, Feb. 28th, 1970 residence 215 Outerloop. Beloved Jther of Mrs. Irene Geralds, rs. ' Viva Merldlth, Mrs. Susan Ikerj, Mrs. Eunice Myers, Mr. Marlon Doyle, Mr. Iman, and Mr. Lucian Doyle; also survived by 19 grandchildren, 2V great grandchildren and 4 great great grandchildren. Sister of Mrs. verna Squires, of West Plains, Mo., and Mrs. M. V. Logsdon, Munfordsville, Ky., Mrs. Lizzie Wilson, Mrs. Lula Gonderman, Mrs. Audrey Cave, and Mr. Wade Highbaugh of Cave City, Ky. Mrs. Doyle is resting at the Nunnelley Funeral Home, 4327 Taylor Blvd. Services from the funeral home Mon. at 2 p.m. Interment Louisville Memorial Gardens, GABBERT, Irene Ottman 78 years, formerly .of Louisville, Ky. died Feb. 26th, widow of Dr. Forrest Gabbert; surviving sons, Lucien Gabbert, Louisville, Ky., Murray Gabbert, Enunclaw, Wash., Mrs. John B. Hurney Jr., Mercer Island, Wash., Mrs. William Schrieter Bremerton, Wash. 5 grandchildren and 2 great grandchildren. GIVANS, Lawrence Passed away Sat.' morning Feb. 28th, 1970 in his 52nd year. Residence 2809 S. 4th Ft. father of Mrs. Curtis H. (Christine) Schmitt Jr., Michael Allen and Kimberley Ann Givane; beloved brother of Mr. Smith Givans, Mrs. Bertha Carmon, Mrs. Bessie Milliner, Mrs. Evelyn Daughtery, Mrs. Jane Clark, Mr. Eugene Givans, Mr, George Givans, Mrs. Mabel Size-more, and Mr. Wayne Givans, all of Louisville. He is resting at Dixon, Atwood and Atkins Funeral Home, Elizabethtown, Ky. Funeral arrangements still pending. GIVENS, Mrs. Nan E. (nee Bartlett) Passed away Saturday, February 28, 1970, in her 71st year, at the Masonic Widows' and Orphans' Home, Beloved mother of Mrs. Guthrie H. Allen, Paducah, Ky and Mr. Robert Burdette; loving sister of Mrs. Lorraine L. Tim-mons and Mrs. Birdie Miller. Mrs, Glvens Is resting at the Southern Home of Arch L. Heady and Son, 3601 Taylor Blvd., where services will be conducted Tuesday, at 1:30 p.m. Interment Cave Hill Cemetery. GOFF, Mrs. Nettie Mae Resided at Route 3, Elizabethtown, Ky., died at 5:55 a.m. Feb. 28th at her home. Aqe 73. Survived by husband Mr. Virgil Goff, 3 daughters, Mrs. William Goff, Louisville, Mrs. Robert L. LeBourdais, Ft. Hood, Tex., Mrs. Genevieve Hamilton, Jeffersonville, Ind., 1 son, Mr. Ray Stark Goff, Elizabethtown, Ky., 2 sisters, Mrs." Edna Rlgsby, Shepherdsvllle, Ky., and Mrs. Marcia Hoover, Jackson, Mo., 14 grandchildren and 1 great grandchild. She was a member of the Mt. Zlon Batplst Church, Ellzabethtown. The funeral will be Mon. Mar. 2nd at 2 p.m. with Rev. Clyde Voyle officiating. Burial will follow in trr Church Cemetery. Remains will ce at the Dlxon-Atwoed and Atkins Funeral home In Elizabethtown. KELLY, Miss Addie Services will also be held Monday, at 1:30 p.m., EST, at Constantlne Methodist Church. Deaths and Funerals LAPPIN, Miss Harriett L. Residence ii Rudy Ln.'Saf, Feb. 28, 1970, at 1:10 p.m., at Anne Lynne Manor. Survived by 2 nephews, Carl W. Lappln and Del-bert E. Lappln, both of Louisville; also 5 sisters, and 2 brothers, Miss Lappin has been taken to Mont-eagle, Tenn. The funeral will be Mon. afternoon at the Cumberland Funeral Home, Monteagle, with burial in Monteagle. RANDALL, Mr. Wallace H. Passed' away Saturday, February 28, 1970, at 12:45 p.m., In his 57th year. Residence 1303 Valley View Terrace. Beloved husband of Mrs. Mary Jane (Schmidt) Randall; devoted father of Mr. Wallace E. Randall, Newtown, Conn. Also survived by two grandchildren, seven sisters and two brothers. Mr. Randall is resting at the Okolona Home of Arch L. Heady and Son, 8519 Preston Hgwy., until 10 p.m., Sunday, after which time he will be taken to Newtown, Conn., for funeral and burial, Wednesday, at 11 a.m. Friends may kindly call after 2 p.m., Sunday. SACKSTEDER, Mr. Lloyd William Passed away Sat., Feb. 28th, 1970 in his 47th year. Family residence 1327 Longfield Ave. Beloved husband of Mrs. Leah Hunter Sacksteder; loving father of Mrs. Virginia Bryant, Mrs. Madeline Schmidt, Messrs. Darrell, Dale, Jerryl and Gene Sacksteder; devoted brother of Mrs. Olive Lehnan; Mrs. Mildred Suter, Messrs. Curran and Charles Sacksteder. Also survived by 14 grandchildren and 3 great grandchildren. Mr. Sacksteder is resting at the southern home of Arch L. Heady and Son, 3601 Taylor Blvd. where services will be conducted Tues. at 11 a.m. Interment Resthaven Cemetery. SELLIGMAN, Mrs. Esther Sat. Feb. 28, 1970, at 4:30 p.m. Residence Willow Terrace Apts. Survived by 2 daughters, Miss Augusta Selllgman, Mrs. Lucy Schneider, New York City, N. Y.i one sister, Miss Bettv Rosenberg, Baltimore, Mr.; one granddaughter Miss Lucy Selligman Schneider. Funeral from Herman Meier and son, 1338 Ellison Ave. Time of funeral later. STAMMERMANN, William (Beck) The residence of son, William T., should be Fairfield, Iowa, instead of Ohio. Refer to regular classified for further details. WHEELER, LeRoy' L. Age 65, Sat., Feb. 28, 1970. Residence 3915 Duncan. Survived by wife Mrs. Anna LeCompte Wheeler; stepdaughter, Mrs. Mary Louise Heckman; 2 step-sons, James T Jr. and Richard L. Paris. Services Tues., 10 a.m. from the Dunn Memorial Funeral Home, 518 N. 26th St. Interment Rest-haven Cemetery. Friends may call after 2 p.m., Sun. 3 Keniuchians Win Silver Star for Viet Bravery By WARREN PAYNE Courier-Journal Staff Writer Three Kentucky residents have been awarded the Silver Star, the nation's third-highest for gallantry in combat, for bravery in South Vietnam. The three are: Army Staff Sgt. Kermit Price, son of Clyde W. Price, Middlesboro Rt. 1. Army CWO Charles E. Leonard II, 26, son of Air Force Maj. Charles E. Leonard (ret.), of Radcliff Rt. 1. Air Force Maj. Paul J. Darghty, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Robinson Jr., of Highland Heights.' Was With 4th Division Sgt. Price earned the award last May 9 while serving with a company of the 4th Infantry Division, at a landing zone that had come under heavy enemy attack. Although wounded, Price quickly organized his men and led them in an assault that drove the enemy back. Then he directed mortar fire until the enemy guns were silenced. Still bleeding from his wounds, the 23-year-old sergeant helped carry other wounded men to evacuation points for medical treatment. Price is now serving as a mortar pla; toon section leader in Headquarters Company, 3rd Battalion, of the Fourth Infantry Division's 8th Infantry. Commander of Helicopter CWO Leonard, received his citation for gallantry while serving as helicopter commander in Company C, 227th Aviation Battalion, 1st Cavalry Division (Airmobile), at Camp Gorvad near Phuoc Vinh. When an allied unit was in danger of being overrun by a larger enemy force, Leonard provided fire support. "Being immediately subjected to dev astating enemy fire," the citation said, "he retaliated, annihilating at least half of the position." On a low-level pass over the enemy positions, the pilot was seriously wounded, and Leonard took control of the crippled craft and flew it to medical facilities at Quan Loi. Recovers Downed Pilot Major Darghty, who has more than 18 years of military service and is rated a command pilot, earned the Silver Star for recovering a pilot drowned in one of the most heavily defended supply route complexes in Southeast Asia. With the recovered pilot aboard, he maneuvered his crippled aircraft safely into a permissible landing area. Legion of Merit The President of the United States has awarded the Legion of Merit to retired Army Brig. Gen. William R. Buster, of Midway, Ky. Gen. Buster distinguished himself for exceptionally meritorious service from November, 1953 through June,' 1969. In 1953 he was assigned assistant commander of the 23rd Corps Artillery, Kentucky Army National Guard, and continued his service in 1960, when he was appointed Deputy adjutant general of the Commonwealth of Kentucky. Later he was named commander in chief of the 23rd Corps Artillery. The 1939 West' Point graduate served with the Second Armored Division from Morocco to Berlin in 1945. Vietnamese Gallantry Cross , Army Staff Sgt. Gilbert J. Paris, son of Mrs. Anna S. Paris, Owensboro, has been awarded the Vietnamese Cross of Gallantry. He is a platoon sergeant in Com- m HONOR ROLL pany C, 2nd Battalion, 25th Infantry Division's 22nd Infantry. Distinguished Flying Cross 1 The Distinguished Flying Cross, awarded for heroism in action while engaged in aerial flight in connection with military operations in Vietnam, has been presented to two Kentucky residents. Cited were: Army Spec. 5 Earl W. Keister, 23, husband of Mrs. Linda Keister, Ft. Knox. Army WO Griffin E. Fisk, son of Mr. and Mrs. Grffin H. Fisk, Covington. Bronze Star Two awards of the Bronze star, presented for heroic achievement during military operations in South Vietnam, have been presented to Army Spec. 4 Donald L. Whitaker, 22, son of Mrs. Jessie Marie Whltaker, of 125 S. 39tti. Whitaker, who was discharged from the service on Jan. 26, 1970, also received the Purple Heart. He served in Vietnam from January until November 1969. Other Kentucky recipients of the Bronze Star Include the following: Army Spec. 4 Billy J. Eaden, 24, son of William N. Eaden, of 1030 Wagner, Louisville. Army Staff Sgt. Johnny L. Clark, 21, son of Mr. and Mrs. Garnett Clark, Manchester. Army Spt. Philip D. Courtney, 20, son of Otis L. Courtney, Covington. Army Spec, 4 Rodney D, Ennis, 21, son of Mrs. Beatrice Mather, Princeton. Army Staff Sgt. Donald W. Farar, son of Mr. and Mrs. Otho Farar, Dawson Springs, Rt. 1. Army Mai. Robert E. Holeman, 26, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. Holeman, Paducah. Army' Cpl. Kermit E. Jordan, 21, son of Mr. and Mrs. Willard Jordan, Vanceburg Rt. 5. Armv CWO Hubert R. King, son of Mrs. Lvda M. King, Ashland. Army Spec. 4 Burrell D. Poynter, 21, son of Mrs. Ethel R. Poynter, Cave City Rt. 1. Army Staff Sgt. Eldon Riffe, 23, son of Charles Riffe, Vanceburg, Air Medal The Air Medal, presented for meritorious service during (light, has been presented to these men: Armv Sat. David Simon, son of Mr, and Mrs. Herman Simon, of 7505 Greenwood Manor, Pleasure Ridge Park. Simon was also awarded the Purple Heart. Army Sgt. Roger Dale Harold, son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Harold, of 5707 Azelea, Pleasure Ridge Park. Army Spec. 4 Neal B. McFarland, son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis J. McFarland, Covington. Army Spec. 4 Ronald Hamilton, 20, husband of Mn. Rosegrna Hamilton, of 2415 W. Main, Louisville. Air Force Staff Sgt. Samuel E. Worley, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Worley, Perryville. Lt. Col. Robert E. McGee, son of Mrs, Rose S. Me-Gee, of 5709 New Cut Road, Louisville. Army Spec. 4 Donald W. Sheroan, 20, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Sheroan, Vine Grove Rt. 2. .Democrats Still Owe For Ampitheater Use, Chicago Paper Says CHICAGO (AP)-A $200,000 bill for use of the International Amphitheater during the 1968 Democratic convention has still not been paid by the Democratic National Committee, the Chicago Daily News said yesterday. The paper also said the Democrats have some unpaid hotel bills in Chicago and that both the Republicans and Democrats owe "substantial amounts" for planes chartered during the 1968 presidential campaign. Amphitheater officials were unavailable for comment on the report. According to The Daily News, the International Amphitheater was donated rent-free to the Democrats as an inducement to bring their national convention to Chicago and the committee was billed only for improvements made to the Amphitheater during the convention. Additional Classified Death Notices in Section D ' ' Iv " M t S f V" Fast Relief For Ugly, Wornout Windows Update Your Home, Eliminate Window Maintenance With Low Cost fi ... . - Work-Free Nu-Sash r -' 1 Costly and constant problems caused by old, decayed, hard-to-wash house windows are wiped out quickly and economically with Nu-Sash attractive aluminum units specifically designed to replace troublesome house windows. Nu-Sash is the outstanding bargain in home betterment. Priced about 40 below other methods of window replace-ment, Nu-Sash is packed with features that make your home far 'more comfortable and eye-appealing: . Both sash tilt in for quick, convenient cleaning from inside the home. Rugged aluminum frame and rails with a choice of white or pearl grey finish eliminate painting, puttying ' and other upkeep. Each sash is double-balanced. Eliminates sag. holds any ventilating position. Modern, eye-catching design takes years off the appearance of older homes. Fully insulated with interlocking weather-stripped check rails to seal out winter cold and dirt, slash household heating costs.' fete i ;rw' I p' f jjry TV w ..Sash-Kushion-Wf" -tu. amazing Nu An Air 4:;;Mof That w"F rides on a magncr - 1 . . ii h heve it. n lwv . int metal casern"" -: Beware of High-Priced Substitutes Be sure you eliminate your window problems effectively and for good. Genuine Nu-Sash is available only through the authorized Weather-Seal dealer listed below. Don't be misled by high-priced substitutes and half-way measures.. One of the reasons Nu-Sash costs so little is the unique method of installation. No remodeling or outside work. Plaster and woodwork are untouched. The old sash are removed and Nu-Sash inserted from inside the home without mess or fuss in about 18 minutes. Get Nu-Sash Before Painting Your Home Windows and their surrounding trim are the most expen sive and annoying part of house painting. Install Nu-Sash first and licK that problem permanently. Nu-Sash comes with optional aluminum sills and exterior window trim that will never need painting. f , Now's the time to do something about those bothersome, unsightly windows. Mail the coupon below for illustrated booklet and other details about this remarkable, home improvement. - 1969byWthwSeal BANK UkMS AVAILABLE Cheat From White or Pearl Grey Finish i TO: NU-SASH i- 4009 CRITTENDEN DR. LOUISVILLE, KY. 40209 3170 Engineered and TestProved by Weather-Seal 368-2593 LEXINGTON OFFICE 233-1323 Pltflst send me the FREE brechurt m NuSesh. NAME . . . . .".V.. ... I i STREET. . ., CITY . . I I . TELEPHONE STATE ZIP S -9 - vy , mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm

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