Newspaper Archive of
The Ohio County Times News
Hartford, Kentucky
January 27, 1966     The Ohio County Times News
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January 27, 1966

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Beaver Dam Cheerleaders 00hoto in the tournament. Pictured from left These 13eaver Dam Cheerleaders were to right are; Mary Ann Simms, Sherie prettily when this photograph Hoxworth, Debbie Taylor, Mary Beth made, and with goad reason. The Haynes, Joy Comls, Sonja Henderson, had just wgn the ,championship Memori Herson. Horse Branch Cheerleaders ,o<o M3rris shown from left to right. They Janet Burton, Dorthy Duncan, Carrol are the cure girls who kept up the morale Yvonne 13urden, Sherry Patter- of the Horse Branch Five in their bid ion, Patricia Lindsay, Alta Harvey, Lora for the consolation game. Dundee Cheerleaders Linda Francis, Sheryl Maden, Rita Stone, Kathy Moore, Ilola Hardin, and Sharon Smith made up the attractive cheerleading team for the Dundee School. Times Staff Photo The girls are not listed in this order.. (they were so thrilled over the winning of the consolation game that they dis- persed before we could re-organize them). Minerals Conlfibute To Economy Ohio-Hancock Game Postponed The Ohio County . Han. cock County game scheduled for Tuesday night wa post- poned because of poor driv- ing conditions. The ontesi has been reset for Thursday night. 600,000 More than 600,000 persons :visited the Land Between the Lakes region in Western Kentucky and Tennessee last year, according to figures released by the Tennessee Valley Authority. TVA be- gan developing the 40-mile- 1o i tract of land between a ILtlcky and Barkley Lakes two years ago. To t a 1 recreational use the area for 1965 was 170,000 "person-days" under the current U. S. Bureau of Re- creation definition of one or more persons spending a total of 12 recreation hours in the area. Figures do n o t include use of private- ly-owned land within the region. Greater use is expected 'in 1966 with the Army Corps of Engineers' impounding of Lake Barkley, now in pro- gress, and with additional facilities available in the area. Dormitory and classroom facilities for visiting school groups will open soon in the new Conservation Education C e n t e r, overlooking Lake Barkley. In addition to the Rushing Creek family camp- ground and the Jones Creek day-use are a , a second major campground will be i opened for public use this spring along the Kentucky Lake shoreline at Hillman Kentucky's mineral pro- duction continues to make major contributions to the state' s economy. Mineral output value in Kentucky in 1964 (cq)wslVisitor s To Lakes $444,379,000, an increase of three percent more than the previous year. According to a report now availab! Area Total at the Kentucky Geological Survey offices at the Uni-4 versity of Kentucky, 108 of Kentucky's 120 counties re- >orted mineral production. The report, "The Mineral industry of Kentucky," is one of a series issued annually by the U.S. Bureau of Mines and the KGS to show the amounts and trends of mineral production in the Commonwealth. Among all the states, Ken- tucky ranked second in pro- duction of bituminous coal, bail clay and fluorspar in 1964. Leading counties in iterms of value of mineral production were the large coal and petroleum produc- ers--Pike, Muhlenberg, Hopkins, Harlan, Floyd, Let- cher, and Union--which supplied more than 50 per- cent of the total mineral roduction value. Coal continues to be Ken- ucky's principal mineral commodity, supplying 70 percent of the total value for 1964. A total 82,747,171 tons of bituminous coal valued at more than $300,000,000 was produced from 2,002 fnlnes in 42 counties. Oil production in Kentucky for 1964 was 19,722,000 bar- rels, an increase of almost five percent more than in i1963., Fifty-nine of the State s 120 counties con- tributed to this total. The report also provides information on other miner- als and gives brief descrip- Ferry point. More than 100 camping sites will be avail- able, many of them designed specifically for travel and camping trailers. Also ready for public use will be a dozen new small day-use areas where visitors can picnic, launch boats and otherwise take ad- vantage of tbe area's 300 miles of shoreline. Three small dams across coves on the Lake Barkley shoreline we re completed last year. Instead of fluc- tuating with the large.r lake, the water behind thesedams w i 11 form constant-level pools to enhance wildlife and recreational programs that are to be undertaken in the Land Between the Lakes. Hunting for deer, turkey and dove was permitted last year and TVA said that ad- ditional hunts will be held in future years as the wildlife population in creases and spreads through the area. The Land Between the Lakes project has had a significant impact on econ- omic conditions in surround-. ing communities. According to the TVA report, private individuals and firms haw announced plans to inves more than $25 million tourist-serving businesses and other enterprises. Land Between the Lakes i s being developed a s a "t e s t -demonstration" pro- ject in recreational re- sources by the TVA. Health And Beauty Someone has sustained an injury. It may be severe. The victim turns pale. You are greatly alarmed when his breath comes in gasps and his pulse begins to weak- en. He does not seem to be much concerned, in fact, he is close to unconsciousness and often completely blacks out. What is happening to him? Lions of mineral mining ac- in each producing county. Copies may be ob- cained from the Kentucky ical Survey, Mineral Industries Building, Univer- sity of Kentucky, Lexington. the price, including tax and postage, is 37 cents. Not every lawyer makes a contribution to justice in his community.. Who remembers the man who said that nobody but fools would ever * fly? Loafing becomes respec- table when the doctor tells ,ou it is necessary. There is never any scar- :ity of-excuses for doing what you want to do. Charles Gano Talbert's "The University of Ken- tucky: The Maturing Years," published last year by the UK Press, is one of 21 books from 13 Southern [presses chosen for awards Ifor outstanding design and Itypography. It was judged lin the 14th annual Southern [Books Competition. 1 am with an ll mlx wire I b a giant lind tim  of a car... i I I I II I 1 Kentucky Depertment of Public Safety THE OHIO COUNTY Your Newspaper Hartford, Kentucky The blood vessels are nor- really firm and elastic. They are contracted in health. Now they are flabby and soft. The blood runs lazily along in the dilated bed. The hemoglobin is probably slud- ging and finding it extremely difficult to squeeze through the capillaries. The heart beats rapidly laboring again- st the condition of the blood vessels. Crushing injuries are usu- ally followed by this condi- tion which is shock. Fright is the first reaction to ac- cidents, particularly where a number of people are invol- ved, and there are mangled bodies, crushed and splint- ery bones, torn and shat- tered nerves. Severe burns, whether in- volving large area or deep tissues of the body, are very apt to be followed by shock. The temperature falls be- low normal. The breathing is uncertain, accompanied by 7 TIdIZ , ',_,c January 27, 1966 gasps, yawns an(t sighs. His face is as pale as death. If conscious, he keeps asking for water. He talks nor- mally, but rem embers no- thing about it afterwards. Sometimes the:ce is noway to get the victim to the hos- pital, and the d()ctor is de- layed. Then yoti must know what to do in thee meantime. Keep the suf:gerer quiet. Do not allow people to rush in chattering ex( :itedly about the patient. PLtt him on his back wit h his head lower than his feet. Wrap him in blankets an d put a hot pad or hot water bottles, or any metho(l most con- venient at the ti me for keep- ing the patient warm. When he asks for wa ter, which he will probably do, if cons- cious, give hir a little hot Itea or coffee. A little cold water may alsc, help. Fainting, nat tsea, and vo- miting are freq uently follow- (continued 9: page e.q) RealEstate Offering, s Small Farm 42 ACRES, 5 ROOMS, BATH, WATER IN HOUSE, 56/100 TOBACCO BASE;, STOR- AGE BUILDING - CAN BE FINAIXIGED Z MILES OFF HIGHWAY 62 FARMS I00 AGRE FARM- NO BUILDINGSI, GRAV- EL ROAD " 2 MILES OFF 62 ;4, 500.00 40 ACRES, 51 BURLEY BASE, 1 ACRE GRAIN BASE, 28 ACRES IN C ULTIVA- TION, Z WELLS, $3,150 Rolling Hills Corner Lot 3 BEDROOMS, KITCHEN, DINNI.NGAREA BATH, LIVING ROOM, UTIL IT'/" ROOM, CARPORT ,,i m m . Corner Lot llth & Broad ('New) 3 BEDROOMS, LARGE LIVIN(3 ROOM, KITCHEN, DINING AREA, BATh[, UTIL- ITY ROOM, CARPORT -- Beaver Dam TELEPHONE 274-3361 or 274-3340 NONE WILL SERVE YOU BETTER-FEW AS WELL ,ow,,ow,: ,,, ,o,,, B EA VE R D A M D E P 0 S IT B A N K ITS MOTTO: SAFETY-SERVICE A STRONG CONSERVATIVE BANK