The Paducah Sun from Paducah, Kentucky (2024)

the Sun-Democrat, June 27, 1957 -12-A PASTORS TESTIFY-These Baptist pastors gave personal testimony Wednesday night as a highlight of the revival being held at Carson Park Fairgrounds under the auspices of the West Union Baptist Association. From left are Hankins F. Parker, First Baptist Church; Clay Roach, Park Avenue Baptist Church; Mr. Martin; Elvis Egge, Baptist Tabernacle; John W. Kloss, Bethel Baptist Church; R.

E. Chandler, Oak Grove Baptist Church; Dr. Sam Shepherd, Trinity Baptist Church; Jack Sanford, Oaklawn Baptist Church; and Dr. Frank Norfleet, Immanuel Baptist Pastors Give Testimony At Carson Park Revival Baptist pastors gave personal testimony of their conversions last night as a feature of the revival being conducted at Carson Park Fairgrounds by Eddie Martin. Forty-four Baptist churches in McCracken and Ballard Counties members West Union Association of Baptists, are sponsoring the revival.

Besides the ministers' testimony, the highlights of the Wednesday night meeting were a trumpet solo by Earl Davis, director of music for the revival, and special music by the revival choir. Mr. Martin's sermon stressed the proposition that there is no middle road to salvation. "Everyone is saved or lost, either Body Studies Actions Of High Court WASHINGTON, June 27 (P)- The Senate Judiciary Committee embarked today on en exploration of what can or should be done about controversial Supreme Court which are drawing an increasingly explosive congressional crossfire. Senate comments on the court ranged from, "power wild," "procommunistic" and tyrannical on the one side to "courageous" and defender of freedoms on the other.

There also were warnings on the Senate floor about hasty, excited and abusive criticism of the court, in line with President Eisenhower's news conference opinion Wednesday that "we should respect its duties and its responsibilities." Eisenhower said we shouldn't forget this, or that the court "is just as essential to our system of government as is the President or AS is the Congress," although "each of us has very great trouble understanding" some of the latest decisions. These decisions, championing individual rights over the actions some congressional and other public groups, have raised a cloud of uncertainty over congressional investigations of communism. FBI Files Opened In some instances they have secret FBI files open to inspection by defendants in trials. narcotics prosecutions and an income tax case already have been dropped to avoid disclosing the identity of secret informants and investigative techniques, and Justice Department sources said Wednesday night other cases may have to be dropped. Members of Congress are tossing in bills to counteract the various Supreme Court rulings of which they are critical.

Chairman Eastland (D- Miss) said the Senate Judiciary Committee staff has been put to work studying them "to see what we can do." At this point, he said in an interview, he is unwilling to predict the outcome. One Judiciary Subcommittee is getting a quick start. Friday, on hearings on legislation to restrict to "relevant" material the information from FBI files the government must supply defendants in criminal Atty. Gen. Brownell will testify.

Another subcommittee, on internal security, met a challenge laid down under two June 17 Supreme Court rulings. by making a third stab today at grilling two witnesses in an inquiry into communism labor unions. Members talked of possible contempt citations: The two, Howard V. Trautman and Salvatore A. Testa, both of Nek York, were faced not only with possible contempt action but also loss of their jobs with RCA Communications, Inc.

They showed up for a hearing scheduled Wednesday and contended that under recent Supreme Court opinions they couldn't be compelled to testify. They their testimony would have no legislative purpose. The subcommittee staff challenged their stand, but put, off questioning them until today. Trautman and Testa are members of the American cations Assn, which the subcommittee has said is a Communistled union. In the center of the controversy is a Supreme Court ruling last week that congressional investigating power does not constitute "a general power to expose where the predominant result can only be an invasion of the private rights of individuals." The Record BIRTHS At Mr.

Riversides. James Carroll, 1213 Brown, a boy, 9:05 a. m. Wednesday. At Western Baptist: Mr.

and Mrs. Charles H. Davis, Brookport, a boy, Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs.

Kenneth B. Payne, 3408 Minnich a girl, Wednesday. HOSPITAL NOTES Admitted to Riverside: Mrs. J. D.

Frazier, Marion; Mrs. J. I. Spears, 741 N. 10th; Harold Marable, 512 S.

8th; Joe Shellman, Lone Oak Road; Noble Carter, Cunningham. Dismissed from Riverside: Miss Natha Bates, Princeton; George Adams, 504 Jefferson; Morrison Coryell, '409 S. 4th; Mrs. Alda Denny, Paducah Rt. 12; Prentis Evitts, Elmwood Court; Mrs.

William Grumbach, River Oaks Mrs. Ruben Holland, 927 Leake Hugh Miller, Paducah Rt. Miss Rosetta Norman, Miss Violet Norman, 1122 Clay; Archie O'Dell, Calvert City; Robert Snowden, 2746 Clay, Mrs. Mattie Strauss, 428 S. 8th; C.

C. Turner, Tolu. Admitted to Western Baptist: Mrs. Analee Reeves, 3938 Sunset Kent Hoover, 709 S. 21st; Governors Hit 'Hard Money' WILLIAMSBURG, June 27 (A) -The nation's governors have called on President Eisenhower and Congress to take action to lower interest rates on billions of dollars worth of state, school and local bonds.

Winding up their 49th annual conference, the governors elected Republican Gov. William G. Stratton of Illinois as their chairman, Democratic Gov. succeeding, Virginia. They voted to hold next year's conference in Florida.

In the conference's closing session, the governors whipped out a series of resolutions. One of these met President Eisenhower's personally delivered request for appointment of representatives force to survey the possibility of a rollback of federal government functions to the states. But in a surprising action the governors also endorsed what amounted to an attack on the Eisenhower administration's "tight money" policy. Democrats have 'made it. clear they intend to make this policy of the chief issues of next year's campaign for control of Congress.

Although conference actions were taken in closed session, all the Republican governors went along with a statement suggesting Eisenhower and Congress take some action toward "alleviating" the burden of high interest rates. Democratic Gov. George Leader of Pennsylvania drafted the statement. "These accelerated needs for funds have resulted in the issuance of billions of dollars in bonds." the resolution said. "These bonds have been floated at higher and higher interest rates, thus increasing amortization costs.

"Therefore, the 49th annual meeting the governors' conference suggests that the President of the United States and the Congress take cognizance of this additional burden on the taxpayers of America with a view of alleviating this burden." Democratic Gov. G. Mennen Williams of Michigan said in commenting on the resolution he felt "the governors are certainly fed up with administration's tight money policies." All the conference resolutions were approved unanimously, without recorded votes. Republican Gov. Joseph B.

of Vermont interpreted approval of the resolutions as "an indication the governors thought this matter ought to be looked into." Metal Worth $300 Reported Stolen More than $300 worth of scrap metal and materials have stolen in the past 10 days from the Holland Furnace 10th and Clay the police department reported today. Stolen from the rear of the establishment were two furnace combustion drums, one of which was valued at $150, and a quantity of scrap iron and steel also valued at $150. Mrs. Mabel Laird, 46, Of Massac County, Dies METROPOLIS, June 27- Mrs. Mabel Laird, 46, of the Macedonia Church community, died Tuesday at Massac Memorial Hospital.

Funeral services will be held Saturday at 3 p.31. at Upper Salem Methodist Church with the Rev. Miley Palmer officiating. Burial will be in the Round Spring Cemetery. Survivors include her husband, Howard Laird; two sons, Virgil and Donald of Metropolis; a daughter, Mrs.

Dorothy English of Germany; a brother, George Sellbeck of Metropolis Rt. 1 and four grandchildren. The body is at Alkins Funeral Home. Police Court Cases Listed Disposition of cases in Police Court today: Edwin Bell, 20, Symsonia, improper driving and violating antinoise ordinance. continued to June 28; one person charged with public drunkenness, $25, two more fined $10 each, one fined $5, one given a 10-day Jail sentence, and two more continued to June 29; Billy Clark, 21, 2301 Seitz 85- sault and battery, dismissed at request of prosecuting witness; William L.

Gentry, 29, Boonville, running stop sign, $5. State Buys New Plane Mrs. 'Reta Renfro, Lone Oak James W. Cornwell, Boaz; Mrs. Lois E.

Darnell, Brookport, Mrs. Rosa Belle Tomlin, Wickliffe; George C. Winn, Marion; Norman B. a Gibson, Kevil; Miss Shirley Duncan, 1909 Hendricks; Mrs. Ada White, Jewell Dublin, 2812 Fairmont; Miss Suzanne Harper, Brookport, Mrs.

Georgia E. Rudd, Bardwell; Mrs. 'Ina V. Hirtzer, Metropolis, Mrs. Esther Moreland, 314 Lindsey; Mrs.

Henrietta E. Ellis, 1739 Madison; Mrs. Grace E. Wyatt, West Paducah; Mrs. Lucille Lucas, Kevil; Mrs.

Ann C. McGlenon, 318 N. 12th; Walter S. Myers, Benton; William S. Ball, 1930 Bridge.

Dismissed from Western Baptist: Mrs. Fred Pittard and infant, 129 Mimosa Lane; Mrs. Odell Giltner and infant, Brookport, Mrs. William R. Leonard and infant, 1025 Greer; Mrs.

Billy Don Richie and infant, Paducah Rt. Willus Cain, Paducah. Rt. Mrs. Mary Ellen Pool, 649 N.

34th; Jack M. Wilson 337 Forest Circle; Mrs. Geraldine Henderson, 239 Glenwood Drive; Mrs. Virgie Crain, Kevil; Mrs. Marguerite Green, 'Paducah Rt.

Mrs. Nine Henderson, 805 S. 21st; Robert J. Hite, 2316 Bridge; Mrs. Sue Juett, Wickliffe; Rev.

Robert S. Richardson, Marion; Mrs. Mary Etta Glasgow, Martin, Mrs. Helen June Mitchell, Nashville, John V. Mullinax, Paducah Rt.

Mrs. Lovis Richardson, Murray; Mathew Carter, Guthrie, Mrs. Louise Madden, Calvert City; Mrs. Anna M. Downs, 1547 Park; George A.

Johnson, 3615 Central Roger Melugin, 2731 Harrison; Zena Drury, 2208 Lone Oak Road, COURTHOUSE RECORDS Property Transfers Thomas L. and Margaret Ellison to W. B. and Leah E. Hite, property on N.

10th St. Ernest and Lena Garner, Odell and Opal Lee Garner to Paul and Maude McWaters, property on S. 6th St. Elbert E. and Flora B.

Crooks to A. C. and Gertie Thompson, property on Phipps St. A. C.

and Gertie Thompson to Elbert and Flora Crooks, property in McCracken County. James D. and Barbara N. Story, Novin O. and Irene Story to Henry Linson, Floy and Adlai Nelson, property on Blandville Road.

W. V. and Vera Fosberg to Curtis L. and Minnie L. Wynn, property on Krebs Station Road.

Ruth M. and F. G. Mac to E. Orlen and Jeggy J.

Bruce, property on Lindsey St. Divorces Granted Cliff Martin from Margaret S. Martin. Marlene McManus from Joe W. McManus.

Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, June 27 UP-USDA-Hogs 10.000; only moderately cative; bulk U. S. No. 1-3 180-240 lb. mixed weight and grade 19.25-20.00; large share 19.50-19.75; No.

2-3 240-270 lb. 19.00-19.50; mixed grade 150-170 lb. 17.75-18.75; 120-140 lb. 16.25- 17.50: sows No. 1-3 375 lb.

down 16.75-17.25: 270-500 lb. mostly 15.25-16.25; heavier sows 14.75- 15.00; boars over 250 lb. 10.75-11.50; lighter weights 12.00-12.50. Cattle calves 700; demand good and prices continuing to show strength on steers and heifers with all grades sharing; high choice and prime mixed steers and heifers around 1,025 lb. 24.00; choice heifers and mixed yearlings 22.50-23.50; good and low choice 20.50-22.25; standard largely 18.00-19.75; commercial cows 14.00-16.00: canners and cutters mostly 10.50-14.00: light shelley canners 9.00-9.50; utility and commercial bulls 15.00- 17.00; canner and cutter bulls 11.00-14.50; choice vealers largely 19.00-21.00; good 17.00-19.00; standlard 14.00-16.00.

opened fairly acSheep tive: most good and choice spring lambs early 20.00-22.00; several lots choice and prime 22.50; utility and good lots 15.00-18.50. EVANSVILLE, June 27 (P) -USDA-Hogs barrows and 25 higher; sows strong to 25 higher; bulk 180-240 lb. 19.50- 20.00; 240-270 lb. 18.50-19.50: 270- 300 lb. 18.00-18.75; 150-170 lb.

17.50-19.00; sows 14.00-17.25. Cattle 300; steers and heifers steady to 50 higher; cows steady to strong; bulls quotably steady; few lots good and choice steers 20.50-23:50; standard to low good 18.50-20.50; canner to utility cows 10.00-14.00. Calves 75: vealers 1.00-2.00 higher: good and choice 18.00-23.00; utility and standard 14.00-18.00. Sheep 100; no early sales. Train Wreck Victim's Rites Set For Friday Funeral services for A.

S. Phelps, Phelps, 59, who died in a train crash near Princeton Wednesday, will be held at 3 p. m. Friday at Calvary Presbyterian Church, with the Rev. Joe Gardner officiating, assisted by the Rev.

Allen Shields. Burial will be in f*cks Cemetery in Marshall County. Pallbearers will be Charlie, Owen, J. Johnnie, William and Jewell Lampley, Charles A. Hughes Funeral Saturday Funeral services for Charles A.

Hughes, 53, of 1349 S. 9th will be conducted at 2 Saturday at the Lindsey Funeral Chapel with the Rev. Joe Gardner officiating. Burial will be in Oak Grove Cemetery. Mr.

Hughes, who was born in Paducah and lived here most of his life, died Wednesday at 10:15 a. m. at Louisville General Hospital. Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Alene Hughes; his mother, Mrs.

Elizabeth Hughes of Paducah; two daughters, Mrs. Raymond Rankin Jr and Mrs. Kenneth Vandevelde, both of Paducah: two brothers, George of California and James Hughes of Paducah; two sisters, Mrs. Tommy of Paducah and Mrs. George Truck of St.

Louis; and one granddaughter, Patty Jo Vandevelde of Paducah. June 27 UP) FRANKFORT, -Acting Gov. Harry Lee Waterfield inspectedne Kentucky's new twin-engine Wednesday engineering and said and it save will money expedite, state's expanding road-bullding program. The plane, purchased at a cost of $112,722 Highway Department, arrived late Tuesday at the capitol city, airport. Waterfield several of the progressive states have more adopted use of planes for making road aerial surveys to determine locations and draft engineering plans.

Pilot of the plane is Gordon Ruffner and co-pilot, Ernest Shotwell. Others in the inspection party included Highway Commissioner Robert Humphreys; his administrative assistant, Bert Kiser, and Rural Highway Commissioner J. B. Wells Jr. CLINTON CARRIERS RECEIVE SAFETY AWARDSShown left to right are Harold E.

Poole, Joe E. Ward, J. R. Reese, rural carriers for the Clinton Postoffice, and R. E.

Latta, postmaster. Latta is pinning a National Safety Council Safety Award pin on Reese. All three carriers received the awards. Three Clinton Mail Carriers Awarded CLINTON, June 27-Three rural carriers for the Clinton Postoffice were awarded National Safety Council Safety Award pins here Tuesday afternoon. Receiving the awards were J.

R. R. Reese who has driven without accident since 1930 when the safety was begun, Joe E. Ward served the postprograms Army Officer (Continued From Page One) commander of the Army Ballistics Missile Agency here, all shared his views that the Army needed to produce the Jupiter. The Air Force has a counterpart weapon, the Thor, which has been described in published reports as a fizzle in three attempts at launching.

Nickerson said Secretary of Defense Charles E. Wilson's own special assistant on ballistics weaponry, Egar Murphree, paid two trips to his chief in an effort to get him to change his decision on the Jupiter. "He told him that the Air Force was more interested in the intermediate missile than the Nickerson said. But Wilson's order still stands, limiting the Army control missiles only in the 200-mile class, although the Army is still working on the Jupiter, I he said. Murray Home Is Hit By Blaze MURRAY, June burning pan of grease ignited a fire at the home of H.

L. Humphries here damage yesterday, to causing tensive the kitchen. It was the second time in a year fire had struck the family. Their previous home was destroyed by fire a few months ago. The fire was extinguished by Mr.

Humphries before the two trucks arrived. Women's Day At Washington St. Church Sunday Finishing School' (Continued From Page One) "because our funds are limited. We do our best, however, to see that our men are able to compete with the best skilled tradesmen in society. 'Never Be Ashamed' "We also send them back to society with this slogan: 'Never be ashamed to say you received your training at Since April some 40-50 men have gone through the indoctrination program and been released.

"We hope they never return for a refresher course," the chaplain said with a smile. graduates "get no diplomas but they do get another chance in life." He feels the nation needs more institutions based on the needs of inmates. An apostle of peace, the chaplain denies that most prisoners' problems can be solved by physical punishment. "You shouldn't hit a man on the head with a stick until you have used every ounce of brains he's got." Band Concert Is Cancelled Friday night's final concert of the summer season by the Tilghman High School concert band has been canceled. The critical illness of a relative of Mrs.

Floyd Burt, wife of director, forced the cancellation. Mr. and Mrs. Burt will leave Paducah Thursday morning to go to his bedside. Russia Warns West Germany MOSCOW, June 27 (P)-The Soviet Union warned West Germany today that if it cooperates with the West on nuclear armaments it can give up all hope of German reunification.

A Soviet note delivered by Foreign Minister Andri Gromyko to West German Ambassador Wilhelm Haas declared "nuclear armament of Germany and German reunification are irreconcilable." Nixon Is Opposed To Cut In Defense ATLANTIC CITY, N. June 27 (P)-Vice President Richard M. Nixon said today that the U. S. cannot afford to reduce its defenses while disarmament negotiations are under way.

He said "our primary objective and motivation in such, negotiations must not be reduce our burden of armaments but to reduce the danger of war." Nixon said "while negotiations for disarmament are taking place is the very time we should not reduce our The vice president, addressing the annual convention of Kiwanis International, also laid down a challenge to Soviet Russia to prove its sincerity in wanting a "broader exchange of information and said Communist party boss Nikita Khrushchev has accused the U. S. of blocki Ag such exchange. "Never in history has a national leader indulged in more ver hypocritical doubletalk." Nixon told the Kiwanians. "He is using the old Communist tactic of accusing us of the very practices of which his government is guilty." Japanese Protest Expansion Of Base TOKYO, June 27 (P One hundred left-wing demonstrators tore down a portion of the wire fence surrounding the giant U.S.

Tachikawa Air Base today in an attempt to stop plans to expand it. American air police threw empty tear gas to scare them off. The rioters threatened to mob a Japanese government survey team of 12 men plotting the extension of Tachikawa's The brief skirmish ended with the demonstrators shouting "Yankees, go home" as they retreated. The clash was the latest in the series occurring over the Tachikawa enlargement plans. The extension would swallow up the neighboring village of Sunakawa.

Most of the villagers have accepted the sum of money offered them by the government. But a die-hard group, incited by the left-wing Sohyo Labor Federation and pro-Communist Zengakuren students organization, has fought every attempt to carry out surveys necessary for the extension project. The surveyors had been scheduled to carry, out the preliminary survey yesterday but called it off due to "inadequate preparations." office for 13 years without accident, and Harold E. Poole who has had no accident since WAS employed five years ago hey the local postoffice. Edward Latta, Clinton postmaster, stated that these three men have driven 2,288,000 miles without accident and that for the past two years the nation's Postoffice Department has led the safe driving field.

Clinton has one other rural carrier with temporary status who is not eligible to participate in the program. New Property (Continued From Page One) assessed at 10 per cent or lower. It is to correct these inequities that the reappraisal has been asked. A Local Committee Throughout the project the reappraisal team has had the benefit of the advice of a committee of three local men with wide knowledge of the city and its values. These men have given many hours to the project.

Their purpose was not to set values, but to see that the values the state men arrived at were fair and reasonable. The reappraisal staff consisted of 24 men and 12 ladies, all hired locally, with seven or eight technicians from the state office serving occasionally and two serving the entire period. After the reappraisal is turned over to the city assessor, either Christian or someone else from the state office will remain here to work with the Board of Equalization, the city group that hears and adjusts taxpayer complaints. Next week the project will be visited by State Commissioner of Revenue J. E.

Luckett and by M. P. Carpenter, director of the Valuation Division of the Department of Revenue, They will confer with city officials about fixing the assessment ratio. Women's Day will observed at the Washington Street Baptist Church Sunday, June 30. A special program beginning at 4 p.

m. will feature Mrs. J. W. Adams of Louisville AS guest speaker.

The wife of a minister, Mrs. Adams studied at Municipal College and has traveled extensively in the United States and nine foreign countries. She was president of the Minister Wives Council for four years, nursed at General Hospital and is now a private nurseste for the program will be given by a chorus under the direction of Mrs. B. D.

Williams and Mrs. Effie Watkins as guest soloist. Dr. L. W.

Mundy is pastor of the church. one or the other," he told his audience. Reading the words of Jesus, "He that is not for me against me," Martin asserted, "This classifies everyone as either with Christ or against Him. "There are 276 denominations in America, and 19 are major denominations of 500 churches or more. There are not this many ways to Heaven.

There is only one way, and everyone who is a Christian must repent of his sins and trust Jesus Christ personally as Savior. "When a man admits he is lost, he is on the way to becoming a Christian. Until he admits this, he cannot ever be saved." Men generally have two ways of trying to find favor with God, said the evangelist. "There are the ideas of man presenting something acceptable to God. Heathen religions are filled with this idea, many concept, too.

They they Christians are this falling, do something for God or join something. This is another trick Satan puts over on the sincere seeker of God. "The other way to find favor with God is through faith and by faith only in the sacrifice of Jesus on the Jesus took every sinner's place and died for his sins. That the only acceptable sacrifice or work of merit in the sight of God. Everyone who comes to God must come with this as his means of salvation, trusting only in the grace of Jesus Christ." To fail to accept this sacrifice is to be doomed, said Mr.

Martin. "Everyone who holds on to his sins, who refuses to turn from them and rejects Jesus Christ is sealing his fate for eternity. Anybody who misses Heaven is the biggest fool who lives." Thursday night's sermon will deal with the question, "How can a God who is love send a soul to Hell?" Services are held nightly at 8 p.m. The final service will be on Sunday night. Board Will (Continued From Page One) has been called for July 2 to open bids on bus service and coal for the Bids are due in the office of the board of education not later than July 1.

The board also reemployed Robbins and Cross as its legal representatives for another year: The three members of the board seeking the ouster of Deweese are J. W. Routen, Lynville; Wayne Taylor, Pryorsburg, and Johnson, who lives at Symsonia. They were elected last November on an "anti-Deweese" platform. Holdover members of the board and supporters of Deweese are James Carter and Jewell Jones.

Witness Reveals Gift From Hoffa WASHINGTON, June 27 (P)- The government's star witness in the bribery-conspiracy. trial of teamsters Vice President James R. Hoffa testified today that Hoffa gave him $2,000 for Senate Rackets Committee documents on teamsters President Dave Beck. The witness--John Cye Cheasty -said the exchange took place March 12 on a street near the DuPont Plaza Hotel here the evening before Hoffa's arrest. Hoffa and his codefendant.

Miami Attorney Hyman I. Fischback, are accused of bribing Cheasty, a New York lawyer, to get a job on the committee staff and pass them confidential information on its investigation of the big. teamsters union. Cheasty tipped off the Senate committee and the FBI before going to work for the Pickets Close (Continued From Page One) went to Washington this afternoon, however, to lay before representatives of four international unions part in the dispute. The council is seeking a fourunion agreement (operating engineers, chauffeurs and teamsters, laborers and carpenters) and it is with representatives that Mofield and the others expect to confer.

Accompanying Mofield were Forrest Bugher, operating engineers; W. G. McCloud, laborers, and Paul Watkins, carpenters (Benton). They flew to Washington and will return Friday. River News River June 27- F.S.

Pittsburgh ,25 Cincinnati ...52 Evansville ....35 Mt. Carmel ..16 Nashville ..40 Chattanooga .33 Florence 18 Ky. Dam Upper PADUCAH ..39 Pickwick. .43 Cairo .45 Cape Gi'deau 32 St. Louis ..30 Memphis .35 Rise.

-Fall. Stages Ht. Chg. Rain 16.5 0.0 .00 13.3 .00 12.8 .00 8.1 .00 17.1 .00 13.4 .00 13.6 .00 23.1 .00 15.9 .00 17.5 .00 26.7 .00 21.7 .00 13.4 .89 15.7 .00 p-Pool. feast on the 4th HAM SALE! Field THE INCOMPARABLE AND UNIQUE KELVINATOR FOODARAMA '57 Store Easy See Easy Reach Easy Puts ALL Fresh and Frozen Foods at YOUR Fingertips! Breakfast Bar Swings open at a touch for easiest to reach storage for bacon, eggs and juices.

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Star styled windows. World's Only Upright Refrigerator Upright Freezer Combination! In The Refrigerator In The Freezer Moist cold automatic 175 lbs. Zero cold 16 Cu. Ft. of defrosting storage Fresh Tilt out crisper 6 Speedy Ice Cube Trays and New big Super Shelf Convenient Door Shelves Frozen Storage Exclusive Breakfast Bar Frozen Juice Dispensing in door Rack a 3 Slide out shelves bring 4 Fast freezing shelves in food to your fingertips Cabinet Freezer wrap Dispenser Butter and cheese Handi-Chests Only Wide! Handi-tray for small items WEST KY.

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The Paducah Sun from Paducah, Kentucky (2024)


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