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4-17-13 Early Files

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80 years ago
April 21, 1933
Many apply for new jobs

The Department of Forestation of the United States Government, in an effort to aid the unemployment situation in the country, will give jobs to 250,000 men between the ages of 18 and 25 years. It is specified that men applying for such places must be unmarried but have dependents.
Thirty-four young men comprise the quota for this county, and considerably over 60 applied at the Kentucky Relief Commission headquarters here Monday and Tuesday. Four will be taken from the list in Louisville.

Burley house to be rebuilt
That the Burley Tobacco Warehouse which was totally destroyed by fire last winter will be rebuilt was voted by the board of directors of the Western District Warehousing Corporation at a meeting held in Shelbyville Monday.
Whether the new building will be located on the site near Ryder cemetery or elsewhere in the city was not announced.

60 years ago
April 14, 1953
150 to assist in rat drive

More than 150 Lebanon residents are being asked to take an active part in the Chamber of Commerce’s annual rat extermination campaign which has been set for next Wednesday morning at 9 o’clock. Nearly 1,000 pounds of Fortified Red Squill, a bait that in lethal to rodents but harmless to domestic animals, will be delivered here within a few days and will be distributed among the workers just before they begin the task of placing it around homes and business houses.

30 years ago
April 20, 1983

HiQ team wipes out Waggener
The Marion County High School’s HiQ team buried Louisville’s Waggener High School in competition April 10. The team will compete against the winner of the Trinity High School vs. Floyd Central High School HiQ game in early May.
The four HiQ members are Randy Lyvers, Pat Blandford, Bob Kirzinger and Mark Thomas.

20 years ago
April 14, 1993
Recycling gets a boost

Dedicated recyclers in Lebanon and Marion County may not have to wait much longer before they can once again dispose of the glass and plastic they’ve been accumulating at home since the City of Lebanon’s voluntary recycling program shut down its operation, except for newspaper collecting, just after the first of the year.
Lebanon’s City Council gave the green light at its April 12 meeting, when it agreed to pick up half the bill for a storage shed at the City Barn.
The city’s collection efforts were temporarily stopped because the recycling bins, placed on the parking area outside the City Barn on North Woodlawn Avenue, collected rainwater as well as glass and plastic. The recycling processor refused to accept more shipments from Lebanon unless the materials were dry.