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Hartford, Kentucky
January 27, 1972     The Ohio County Times News
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January 27, 1972

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,eNRV J. WHERE IN TAY L 0 R THE WORLD writes on national and ...... international affairs! ALTO, Calif. -- When Sen. and Mrs. Leland established a universit h(,re on their farmlands wrote into its Charter: ,-,s memorial to our son i i)uil in de hope that it may   I students for direct usIn .., in life; to promote the on behalf of humanity and civilization, teach of liberty regulal ed by law and inculcate love reverence for the great t rinciples of government as from the inalienable rights of men to life, liberty the pursuit of happiness." one of the world&apos;s most distinguished centers of there you have the great American educational ition and the profound national blessing represented by universities in our country. we should remember about education and its in general is the primary meaning of the word " It means to "draw out." A fundamental of education is to learn the meaning of excellence, to instruct the student that it is his business to what is first-rate and to pursue it--not only in the job by which he earns his living but in all the great of life and, above all, in living Senator and Mrs. Stanford wrote the Charter for here they were echoing also what Thomas wrote in founding the University of Virginia: is institution will be based nn the illimitable freedom of human mind." And may I give you a newsworthy here, working with l,s Alamos atomic have achieved a bceakthough in the H-bomb process's peaceful use which can employ any source (such as so; watei'} and release fusion ent to supply ele, ,ic power for 10 billion years ay's U.S. consumption. Or for automobiles? gallon of sea water wouhi .,ld the energy of 300 gallons gasoline. Little h i!fle the unbelievable hap- ;, blessings be. fis promising breakthrough has been accomplished by men. It represents, again, the truism that the education is to teach people to think. That is an difficult task. Education is not a weed that will lustily in any soil. It is a delicate crop that can easily degenerate. change very quickly at a university--every or two. The freshmen are soon the "old men," and so it A good education cannot be acquired without pline and the achievement of self-discipline. is a profession--a highly specialized and often trating profession that requires long, hard training. thing is not a popularity contest. Could an airline's successfully choose the pilots? Or could the ;engers and pilots, in turn. successfully run the airline? university fails as an educational institution whenever in charge heed phony shouts about "academic or negotiate under duress with lawbreaking who impose by violence anti-academic conditions universities. If those in charge are i muddle ,eaded this, what can you expect of the student bodies? an amazing nunber of distinguished graduates, fiord's most distinguished is former President Herbert Mr. and Mrs. Hoover both were graduates in the graduating class. And a charrin, long-untold story this selfless humanitarian. 9us pianist Ignace Jan Paderewski played during a Pacific Coast t,,ur. His sponsor was the Welfare Fund. But '.l(lience did not cover his fee. A generous mmL thderewski gave his $1,000 :k back to the authoritie,,, Hoover was the author o| 32 books and was working lis 33rd when, at age 90, he died. He had been given university honorary degrees- 89--than any man in world, before or since. And among these was an )rary degree from the University of Warsaw, founded in :i was then the Pr(., r of Poland. In accepting Paderewski's hand, Mr. ttooverreferred to concert at Pale Alto. And, to the astonish- of the Premier, he identified himself as the young, Stanford student who was chairman of the Student Fund. Then, smiling quietly, Mr. Hoover balanced score. He gave Paderewski a $1,000 check for tiP funds of Poland's universities. Margaret Dana's Column CONSUMER'S QUESTION-BOX In a recent column you said a polyurethane mattress was more fir, ,sistant than latex foam. But aw a TV special which ,md urethane foam creates a smoke that can kili t)eople even if they are not by the fire. If thi' is so please explain your about urethane being fire retardant. The two things are different hazards. Urethane which today is Usually treated for fire, or flame istance when used in bedding, does not catch fire as as untreated latex foam. But once on fire, urethane does indeed give off toxic smoke, as do many other materials. Moreover, urethane foam, as I recently, has the capacity to burn without a touching it, under excessive heat, such as in an dryer. This again is not related to its flame Recently our local electric power company had off the power in our area for six hours. I avoided my freezer and refrigerator as much as possible, wondered how long food would be safe under these Can you supply any facts? The first and most important thing to do is what didavoid opening your freezer and refrigerator. How food in the freezer will remain frozen depends on amount of food in the freezer A full freezer will stay many hours longer than one only a quarter full. A will not remain cold as long. the food becomes warm, especially meat or poultry, it. If you can take it out while still cold, cook it This will give you a little more leeway in it, but not six hours in a warm room. Fresh in the refrigerator will of course keep that long. ones may turn, however. real test of safety is :  he tern f the This historic city was a prime German invasion point in World War II. Name it. w!eqpuoJl What is France's oldest town? Sell!esaw What city is known as the "Mo- roccan Versailles"? seuleW .......... -AND TZERL laj - What famous peak is this, long a challenge to mountain climb- ers? u, erl,o,)o W .,..%1 What was the U.S. fleet's chief Where is the new Disneyland? naval base in Asian waters opualJ O from 1898 to 1941? e!^n:) TRONDHEIM Once the poli; and religious capital of Norway, Trondheim is still o:,: of its most im- portant cities and a commercial center of note. During World War II the German Army seized Trondheim on their first day of invasion of the country, and used it as a major naval base. Allied efforts to recapture the city resulted in heavy damage to its buildings. MEKNES-- In 1672 this city becam :pital of Sultan Ismail. A contemporary of Louis ), he sultantrans- formed Meknes into a city of palatial buildings, beautiful gardens, and it came to be known as the Versailles of Morocco. Little survives from this period. Today Meknes is a railroad center in the heart of a fertiIr, a icultural region. MARSEIIJE-- Marseille was settl< ' ' the, Phoenicians about 600 B.C. Its strategic location h .... ,:xation by Greece, and later it sided with Rome a, .-! tLmnibal and the Gauls. Subsequent centuries saw the city change hands many times, with great harm to its industrial growth. Today, however, it is one of the great cities of France and its chief seaport. MATTERHORN -- One of Europe's m,t famous peaks, the Matterhorn is 14,780 feet high; its !arp. precipitous wall dominates the surrounding landscape. It is said that more fatal accidents have occurred hcrc than on any other peak in the high Alps. A party of British climbers first reached the top of Matterhorn in 1865, not without loss of life. In Zermatt is a museum dedicated to the peak. CAVITE -- This city is a significant p,)rt of the Philip- pines. With the defeat of the Spanish fleet here by the U.S. Navy under Commander George Dewe3 in 1898, the city became an American naval installation, the center for naval activity in Asian waters until 1941 when Japanese forces captured it. Not until 1945 did the :\\; mericans return. ORLANDO -- Hailed as the world's largest nongovern- mental construction project, Disney War! pened here this year on a 27,400-acre site. Florida's newest attraction is predicted to bring a much greater number of tourists to this area of the state. Its attractions parallel Disneyland in California, with never-never lands of entertainment for all ages , ,. foods--if still cold to the touch, they are probably safe. If warm, they are doubtful. Question. You recently asked us to tell you what the word "washable" on a label means to us. To me it means it won't fade when washed, or shrink, or have threads break. Why not require manufacturuers to also put on lhe label what the fabric is made of? Answer. Let me as you another question: Why do you wash anything--clothes, bedding, etc.? I suggest we all wash things to get them clean. Isn't that what "washable" should mean first of all--that you can get a fabric clean by using the, directions given for Washing? But being "washable ' does not always mean that on labels. This is .why I suggest we need an official definition of it from the consumer's viewpoint. As to labeling to tell what a fabric is made of; such a law has been in effect for years. Every textile product is legally required to tell what fibers are in the fabric, and what percentage of each is present. Question. Will you give us a list of r!:rh.t-ent essential protein foods which we can include in a :eal to give the same amount of protein in a serving? Answer. Here is a list of such serx ngs of different proteins which have different costs--somu much less than others for the same benefit: .z cup cottage cheese, 3 ounces cheddar cheese, 2z cups milk, 3 ounces cooked, lean meat, fish, poultry, or 3 medium eggs. Many vegetable proteins like dried beans, peas, cereals and breads also offer inexpensive pr, tins, but animal proteins, such as meat or cheese, supply important bodily needs. Question. Will you please answer two questions which have been bugging me for a long time. Is it true that aluminum cookware affects the food value of foods cooked in it and actually poisons people eating them? And do Teflon linings of pans have a harmful effect on foods cooked in such pans'? Answer. I have checked the research done on these two questions by various independent groups in colleges and universities, as well as by the Federal government. The conclusion is that no act on either. ..E 0.,0 COU.--;00IMES Your Pkture Newspaper HARTFORD, KENTUCKY, JANUARY 27, 1972 9 Doting Parents Ethel, hesitant about marrying Fred, decided to put a blunt question to his mother and father. "I love your son," she said, "but I have doubts about his health. Tell me frankly, is be well?" They assured her that he was in perfect health. But, as they well knew, Fred was suffering from both tuberculosis and drug addiction. Ethel found out the truth shortly after the marriage, and promptly got an annulment. But she did not stop there. She followed up with a damage suit against Fred's parents. Grounds: fraud. At. the trial, the parents claimed they could not be ex- pected to make unpleasant dis- closures about their own child. Nevertheless, the court held them liable. The judge said their de- ceit was too deliberate and too important to be excused. This is an unusual case. But it illustrates that doting parents do not have an unlimited right to favor their child at someone else's expense. A comparable situation arises when parents are accused not of unfairly pushing a marriage but of unfairly breaking one up. For example: A mother was sued by her daughter-in-law for alienation of her son's affections. It seems that the mother had waged a relentless campaign against the marriage, not so much because she loved her son as because she hated his wife. The court de- cided this too was outside the parental privilege and ordered the mother to pay damages. Of course, the law does give parents a considerable amount of freedom to speak their mind. In another case, a youthful hus- band who was having marital difficulties went to his father for a man-to-man talk. The fa- ther urged him to get a divorce, and be did. Could the father be held liable by the divorced wife for aliena- tion of affections? A court said he could not, because his inter- ference was within the reason- able limits of a parent's role. As one judge put it: "Times of stress naturally bring parent and child together for counsel and advice. This, the law does not condemn." ACROSS 37. Press In llllalNl ) Ilollsl I. Plate 39. Insect 5. Resting 41. Later ItS VINIOINIV1-LINIVI , 9. Colored 43. Peer Gynt"s JI0  I ldlVl'llSl I1WI lightly mother d I tlllalalI I OI 11. Firm 44. Portica 13. Bone 46. Arrow poison l, ql00latal00-INIVla00 14. Period of time 48. We 00lOllsIdlvlsllalsld Vl 16. Sage 49. Aids vist00l00 Ini00.l00lal 17. Rodeot 51. Ship goods ]l I Im[]00l00l:00lA[]sl01 19. Prevaricates abroad [01SIffI3I.LII 11.t.I 21. High card 53. Tropical fruit [I l__q 22. Church part 54 Prong 24. Drains /2-z-71 Somtion 26. Either DOWN 7. Lamb's 27. Gasp 1. Make penname 29. Domain unhappy 8.Embarrass- 31. Command 2 Within ment 33. Fall in drops 3. Pig pen 9. Law of Moses 34. Note of scale 4. Foot part 10. Raised 35. Hit with open 5. Like platform hand 6 Bend from lhe waist 12. Woodland s I  animal 15. Back n 1 18. Former ; Russian ruler  [] 20. Raced 1 23. Finishes "1 z' 25. Indian z  -- zs , woman's -- -- garment 28. Web ---- 30, italian coin  32. India princess 34. Crush IS"- , 36. Cornbreod  1- : 1 38 Bird's home -- 40, Weight of India us #  42. Nearest -- ---- szl 45. Likely ____ __ 47. Roof ornament s' 50 Compass point L__ ____ 52 Atop SAVII00GS AC,00:(}UNTS Advantages of saving witt00 us A Savings Account offers a great many advantages for you, the customer. Not only do you receive a high dividend, but your account is insured to $15,OOO by an agency of the federal government. And your money is readily available.., always! Every Friday Night BANK NIGHT Open Un'il :;' Ohio County's Only Computerized Bank The Hartford Bank AndTrust Company THE BANK THAT DOES MORE THINGS FOR MORE PEOPLE MORE OFTEN OFFICERS Doyle T. Crenshaw, President Mrs. Andy Anderson, Vice-President Cecil P. Taylor, Vice-President James H. Higginbotham, Cashier Hartford, Kentucky Personal Checks Furnished Free DIRECTORS R.T. Baker Doyle T. Crenshaw Hayward, Spinks Cecil P. Taylor Rolly Tichenor EMPHASIS ON ACCURACY AND SERVICE TWO BRANCHBANKS Centertown And Shoppinl Center ]Ech depositor insured to $20,000 ,lOllAt OiPOSl! IIIISUIIANCE COIIPOIIAtlON TELEPHONES- 298-3261 298-3262 298-3263 Centertown Branch 232-4231 Branch 298-3285