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The Ohio County Times News
Hartford, Kentucky
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January 27, 1966     The Ohio County Times News
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January 27, 1966
 

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! 1 THE OHIO. COUNTY r&apos;fr//]/"7 C o Your Ptcture Newspaper -g l J Fl    ---- I ,- ttartford, Kentucky, January 27, 1966 Kentucky Utilities To Spend $13,363,000 On Construction Kentucky [;tilities Company plans to spend $13,363,000 in 1960 on new construction and expansions of its facil- ities which supply electric service to 238,000 cus- tomers in 7 counties of the state. The budget, approved by the board of directors Wednesday, shows most of the expenditures going to transmission, distributidn and general plant expan- sions. (:ompletion of the 138,000- volt transmission line be- tween Cloverport and t::liz- abethtown with related ter- minal facilities is the largest single construction item. 'I he 1966 expenditures on this project are estimated at $738,000. Total cost is set at $1,438,000. Other major projects in- clude transmission line con- struction between: lardstown and Elizabeth- town -- $589,000 total, $579,000 in [966. Eminence and La Grange and three distribution sub- stations -- $524,000 total, $520,000 in 1966. Millersturg and C;adiMe and bet\\;reel/ Carpenter toad and Carli>tc and a distri- bution >ut)\>[ation -- 246,000 total, ,210,000 in 1966. Wbeatc rult and t' rovidence and sul):Ltion at Providence THE SHARP COMPANY Building Headquarters Red Spot Paints Hardware Lennox Furnace Plumbing- Electrical 298-3820 __ Hartford, Ky .... -- $185,000, total, $170,00C in t966. Winchester and Rodburn with terminal facilities -- $1, 377,000 total, $244,000 in 1966. Carrollton and Frankfort with terminal facilities -- $1,670,000 total, $100,000 in 1966. Other transmission and distribution p r o j e c t s are scheduled for 1966 in prac- tically every area served by the company. New K. U. office buildings will be built during 1966 in  Harrodsburg an(! Stanford An office under construction in Maysville is close to com- pletion. Architectual plans are being submitted for a new office on a company- owned tot in Augusta and a lot purchased for a new office in Irvine. FOUNDERS DAY BALL A 60-member committee composed of students, faulty and alumni has been appointed to stage the Uni- versity of Kentucky' s Found- ers' Day Ball. The social event will be held in the UK Student Center the night of I eb. 19. Coordinator isDr. j W. Patterson. A miser is not as bad as those who do not know how to give themselves. The individual, or nation, unwilling to fignt for its rights is not entitled to any. mrs. 9am 6. Mason,9ocietp Editor I ' 298-34881 i!!: ii Personals Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Car- penter and sons, Joie and David of Hartford visited Saturday with Mr. and Mrs Jesse Daniel. Mr. and Mrs Clarence Phillips gave a dinner Sun- day night in honor of their son, Larry Philips who will return to Ft. Carson, Colo. January 28th. The guests were his grandmother, Mrs. Lois Phillips, Mrs. Mattie Belie Boyd and son, Raiford, Mr. and Mrs. Conway Ad- dington and daughter, Leta Faye of Owensboro, and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Shrull and sons, Steve and Kermit of Centertown, Route 1. The Clara Matthews So- ciety of the First Baptist Church will meet Friday at 7:30 at the home of Mrs 1 "The Difference Ik00l The Service" IRI w HA.DT.E COMPLETE Nt II001 I.su00.ce II001 I] REQUIREMENTS , Ih'fl Ikq  . Martin Ticnenor IN MartinTtchenor Insurance Agency Ik00l , Hartford 298-3413 I00]i New total electric home of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Marstan, in Owenton. "Only one thing about flameless electric heating surprised us -its economy!" "We asked all around about electric heating before installing it in our new home." says Mr. Marston. "So we ex- peeled it to be quiet and draft free--to make each room a kind of island of perfect comfort through individual thermostalic controls. But we had to discover the reasonable cost for our- selves to really believe it. Those low KU rate:< for total-electric living sure make a difference." "And," says Mrs. Marston, "I count on more savings in housecleaning and redecorating, because flameless electric- ity heats as cleanly as it cooks our food and dries our clothes." Building? Remodeling? . .  Give plenty of thought to all-modern, total-electric living, with flameless electric heat. ........ """ o - KENTUCKY UTILITIES COMPANY 0 * Four rate reduct/ons in three years "q D.M. Miller, Jr., 1002 Clay St. *** [ The Class of Ruth of the[ First Baptist Church will[ meet tonight at 7 p.m. at[ the home of Mrs. Cecil Mar- tin. The Hartford Day Home- makers Club met last week at the home of Mrs. M. C. Bell with nine members and two visitors present. The major lesson, "Com- party Meals," was given by Mrs. Mar[rot Walden and Mrs, Robert Luttrell. A delightful covered dish meal was served at noon. Mrs. Luttrell gave a talk on land- scaping . They will meet next month at the home of Mrs Lena Schapmire. The lesson will be on special interest on glove making. Those from out of town who attended the Frank Rock fun- eral were, Mr. and Mrs. Re- nald Baker and children of of Owensboro Jan. llth. Mr. and Mrs. A.C. Hall and Mrs. Holt are the grandparents. Mrs. Agnes Foster has returned from Chicago, Ill., where she attended a nation- al clinic for state super- visors of Home Economics. Mr. and Mrs. Tennyson Liles of Hartford, Rt. 8, were weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. William Neal of Owensboro. Mrs. W. R. Carson of Hartford, Rt. 3, returned Saturday after a two months visit with her daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Way- land Moore of Tampa, Fla. The Moore's son has been ill but has improved some now. Fences Are Good Defense Fences are a good defense Louisville, Mr. and Mrs. against winds and prying C ................. eyes For the most efficent lyoe talr(1 el Maryvtn% . . . M "" n- Mrs Clifton coming, Keep louvers verti- 0., Mr. a 0 ...... .-,-'- - -a '-s D,,n cal ano not more than eight BU.[.I/UW, 11.. I:ltll',t xa. . v -- . __ .__  -- -- 1- Burklow Mr and Mrs ncnes woe. atanttnemwtn vle Burk[ow," all of your preVaiwliing d rind To Evansville, Mr and Mrs act as a Row-n Rock of "Utica Mrs" tence must be solid and tall a ...... L D -" enough to offer protection Artner troche oi teaver am,  Mrs Pauline FraserofBar- . uecorauve _holes in the bermn Ohio Mr James ence ao not let in as much ' ' h .......... ,, , air as louvers but t ey ac- ttOCK aria son, vvunuz, u, T Beaver Dam Mr and Mrs tually boost ,ts force, his .... ' " X -nsboro"may be important if your Leo DlVlnS OI Uw , I M -^ Gr-ce Rock of Twins summer nreeze is sluggish. burg, Ohio, Miss Sl!Iey' Horizontal louvers are t of Owensboro, and rcmhendl d'. ThenY2iothe f Hoover Mr. and Mrs. Albin Clark!S oot t e t a p a of Livia, Route 2. your garden or they force , , , it against the ground and cause a pile-up of air that Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Sitz whips around and does very returned to their home in Forestville, Md., after a weeks visit with Mrs. Sitz's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed- ward Oldham and Barbara. Mrs. L. T. Trogden who underwent surgery Jan. 15 at the Owensboro-Daviess County Hospital is doing ni- cely. Mrs. Trogden is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Bartlett of Hartford. A son, Warren Scott was born Jan. 9th to Mr. and Mrs. Rupert Atherton of Hartford. He weighed six pounds and six ounces. Mr. Atherton is the son of Mrs. Winona Atherton of Hartford. Mrs. Rolla Allen, Hart- ford, is visiting her daugh- ter, Mrs. Louise Beck and Mrs. George Campbell and Mr. Campbell of Orlando, Florida. Miss Shirley Hoover of Owensboro spent the week- end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Hoover. Miss Gussie Smith of little cooling. Use an attractive fence to hide the sights and sounds of your service area. The design of any fence must blend with the house archi- tecturally. Often a fence can be con- structed to give much need- ed shade to the yard or ter- race area. Build your fence so that both sides are attractive. Your neighbors will appreciate this. You can buy many well- designed ready-made fen- ces. The fences come in sections and are attached to your posts. This type of fence is made of wood which reflects less heat than masonry. Walls and fences make a perfect background for planting. Choose shrubs that are evergreen, or have an interesting pattern when the leaves are gone. Clipped hedges have be- come somewhat unfashion- able and this is hard to un- derstand. There is no! separation or garden back- ground that is so friendly DOOOR TALK I nMo&itrP:ple a:e eo: degree of a sudden onset of itching with the appearance of large whelps over the skin surface. This is known as hives or acute urticaria. Small hives are more li- kely to be due to an aller- gic reaction such as a sen- sitivity to certain foods, drugs, inhalants, insect bites, foci of infection or physical agents. When the allergy is due to food sensitivity, and eli- mination diet must be es- tablished in order to deter- mine the specific offender. Some foods which common- ly cause this reaction in certain people are seafoods, grain products, egg albu- min, chocolatenuts, berries and citrus fruits. Giant urticaria or large plaque like whelps are more often associated with some heart-breaking experience, worry or indecision. In other words, a psychic dis- turbance or nervous exhaus- tion of some kind is usually present. One common reaction to drugs seen nowadays is with antibiotic therapy and par- ticularly with injections of penicillin. This type can be extremely uncomfortable and refractile to treatment because of the slow-release properties penicillin shows once it is injected Into the muscle. Allergic urticaria can be adequately treated today with the use of antihistamines, steroids and adrenalin. Sometimes desensitization vaccines may be employ- ed when the specific allergen is determined. Hives which result from excessive anxiety tension are best treated and removed with the use of sedatives, tranquilizers and, most ef- fective of all, a resolution 3f the disturbing emotional [actors. I Library News Fairy ;,,1.s around the world "have never lost their ap=:eal. Tales from theAra, hian Nights to American F01k tales and legends, the lib- rary shelves hold enchant- merit for all ages. We have "Time for Fairy Tales:'edited by Arbuthnot. "African Myths and t,e- gends" edited by Kath- leen Arnott, "Elves and El- folk, .... Norwegian Folk tales," "Celtic Fairy tales" and "English Fairy Tales," "Scottish Legends," "Fairy Tales told in Germany," "Welsh legendry tales," "Persian tales," "Fables of Aesop" and last of a11, "Grandfather tales." The reference section has a 2 volume collection of Folk- lore from A-Z. i H Leaders Hold eettng The Kentucky 4-H Leaders Council will hold its annual meeting at the University of Kentucky, February 4-5, ac- cording to Dr. Ray R. Ranta, chairman of UK Extension 4-H programs. The state council, which helps guide and advise the state 4-H program, will re- view their activities of the past year and make plans for 1966 at this meeting. Spe- cial attention will be given to adjustment, of the organi- zation to the new Extension area system and to council- supported 4-H programs. Recognition of otstanding county 4-H Councils in each of the Extension areas will be made at this meeting. Election of new officers also is scheduled. Thelma K. 5treeter A woman with an innate sense of fashion knows that any costume, no matter how beautiful, needs interesting and appropriate acces- sories. How does this work in the case of gloves? What a glove is made of, the col- our and the length of the glove are the three most important points to consider. If you are conventional at heart, it should make you happy to know that black and white and beige are always in fashion and can be worn with any colour. Your over-all rule for col- our is match or contrast. If yo, ure m atchingl?!tJ use lighter or darker shadg" in the same colour family, such as paler or darker blues, reds and greens. The Ohio County Home- makers are happy and for- lunate to be able to secure Miss Laura Heddleson, County Extension Agent in the Home Economics, Web- ster County, to teach the special interest course on "Making Gloves." The first meeting will be held in the extension roam, basement of the courthouse on Friday, January 28, beginning at 9:30 in the morning to 2:30 in the after- noon. Due to the number attend- ing, the following schedule ,,f rh, ,,,,r,,q, he, fr this first meeting wil% One .........  .......... be. life is how some people man- [ ^  ........ - : .. to think so much of them- teaveruam u-y, 1: a-u a;'m" w'uas age selves, n, C , U essential part, and there is[Dural1. no substitute. 112:30 p.m. - 2.30 p.m. Clubs Ole Present officers state Council are: John Miller/Barren vice president Mayer, McCracken Secretary Mrs. H.L. nis, Fleming Count Treasurer Mrs. Brookshire, County. Representing the River Area 4-H Cour be Mr. L. K Owensboro, and Mrs., Chinn, of Matanzas. BROWNING "The Browning a section of icism of the poetry err Browing, has published by the of Kentucky Press. from many journals lished works, the 22 included in the present the various view and ciritcal which scholars and have brought to the English NOTE5 from Home Agent Liberty, Matanza Henry, No Creek, Daniel, Prentiss, Station, TaylortoWl on' s Creek. Miss Heddleson cuss the process, terns, show may decide on to make the gloves. The cost varies fz for short pair and gloves are a littl This includes pattez and leather and ne sewing. A meeting for c start of construction arranged after the o leather arrives. It will take a sec jtruction me.eting to thumb and finish tL properly. They are made. Those attending to bring to the uary 28th meeting, pencil, shears for paper pattern, a rt to depasit on order thor for each pair that fits you and glasses if you GLOVE ETTIQUETT: Do not appear in without gloves. make a habit of c{ your gloves. Thel" should be consideret tegral part of your cd ---l Do wear gloves w go shopping, visitin nr effective Hed=eswaste Louisville was the weekend spac-on-ly whenthyareal- visitor of Mr. and Mrs. Ural lowed to get out of hand. I THE OHIO COUNTY TIMES i Jones. ! Sales Tax Included P. O. Drawer 5 h rn t ATTEND CHURCH A daug ter was bo o' ' HARTFORD, KENTUCKY Mr. and Mrs. Norman Hall ON SUNDAY I Gentlemen; Kindly enter my subscription for the Ohio Coun Times for one year (52, Issues). (no sales tax) Court ' J UIIF'I I Enclosed Find Kindly bill me 1 BEAR HUNTING I] -- " 00ows z Regular Sale _I NAME __.. Price Price | Kodiat $ 64. 95 $ 48.71 | ADDRESS ing and f@r outdoor: :ies such as garden "abll md receptions. D ,doves as a mark' , met in a place of )o keep gloves on :eiving line Do t ,doves after yoarar in informal part uncheon, leaving thO ,our coat. i SUBSCRIBE TODAY'!.00Z00 m iil III ml I I il illl I I im ! ilii I III i I I I i I A, Patton & Son phone: 274-4937 204 South Main Beaver ALL PRICES - PLUS TAX Kodiak Magum 64.95 48. 71 Grizzley 44.95 33. 61 Tiger Cat 37.50 Z8. 1g Bear ub 29.50 ZZ. lZ in Ohio County & adjoining Counties $3- Commonwealth of Kentucky $4- elsewhere in United | I CITY STATE 1 ileiHiHiililiml ii m illllaa iim a all Only $2 Per Year