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

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,.,o.,o. TIMES Yme HARTFORO, KENTOCKĄ. JANOARĄ 27. 1972 14 County Extension Agent 00000000 % COUNTY 4-H COUNCIL MEETS {Tonight) 4-H leaders over Ohio County are to meet Thur- sday night (tonight) 7:00, January 27, at the K.U. Office in Hartford for the county 4-H Council's rescheduled meeting. A very important meeting; all clubs should have a representative present. Several new important items of business have come up that will affect club members in 4-H clubs over Ohio County. ttARTFORD BANK AND TRUST COMPANY CONGRATULATES 4-H CLUB LEADERS Leaders of 4-H Clubs in Ohio County will receive a copy of the National 4-H News each month, com- pliments of the Hartford Bank and Trust Company in Hartford. Doyle Cren- shaw, president of the bank, has made arrangements with the National 4-H Service Committee in Chicago for each 4-H Club to receive the magazine. The magazine will be sent to the club leader. There are 30 groups to receive the monthly publication which has numerous ideas, ex- periences, valuable and helpful information for 4-H leaders and their clubs to use to help make their 4-H clubs more meaningful and educational for the young people of Ohio County. 4-lt TRACTOR PROGRAM STAI{TS FEBRUARY 3 The Ohio County 4-H tractor program wiilbegin at 7:00 p.m. Thursday, February 3 at Westerfield Implement Company in llartford. All boys and girls John Fourqurean do not have to be enrolled in an organized 4-H Club to participate. The program is primarily about safety on tractors and equipment. A member must have access to a tractor in order to take the project. Anyone who is around farm equipment should take the project. The project is sponsored by the tractor dealers of Ohio County: Herbert Tichenor Farm Machinery, Westerfield Implement Company, Utley Tractor Company. Project leaders are Dane Milligan, Bobby Luttrell, Darrell VanFleet, Bill Vincent and John Newman. MR. AND MISS CONTEST 4-H'ers and leaders over Ohio County have deter- mined the representatives for their club. This was done at the January meeting. Who will be the Mr. and Miss 4-H of Ohio County? Your guess is as good as anyone's. Those clubs who are organized behind their representatives and are helping them collect votes, should make a big showing. Details of the finals and the party where the Mr. and Miss will be announced will be set tonight at the 4-H council meeting. 4-H TALK PROGRAM 4-H'ers are speaking up all over Ohio County and are doing a good job. Those club memberswho have followed their speech book guide and who have practiced several times are doing alright even if it is their first time. Those of you whoareoldhandsat getting up before audiences and talking had better watch out. It would be Soft News 00000000 UeS. S.C.S. Archie B. Gragg Growing Wood Crops Growing wood crops on the farm is a farm job. It is not a separate activity. And, since you can .do your woodland work at any time, you can make more ef- ficient year-round use of your labor and equipment. Growing wood crops is basically the same as growing any other farm crop. It involves an un- derstanding of soil capability for woodland planting, care and im- provement of the trees, and harvesting and marketing of the wood crop. Trees are plants. The growth of a tree and of a cornstalk or a tobacco plant are similar. Trees respond to soil management and cultural practices just as other plants do. Every landowner is anxious to get the best return possible from each acre of his farm. He needs to decide how he can best use his soil. his labor and his equipment in growing wood crops just as he does for growing any other crop. Technical assistance in relating soils information to growing your wood crop or other specialized aspects of growing wood as a crop is available from the U.S.D.A. Soil Conservation Service with offices in the basement of the Courthouse at Hart- ford. Ky. Adult Class Meets At OCHS As many of us today are interested in getting the most for a rapidly shrinking food dollar, the Adult Class at the Ohio County High School is presenting 'Money Saving Ideas' this Thursday even'ing at the Ohio County ttigh School from 7:00-8:30 p.m. Planned for the agenda are shopping hints, a budget idea for most every dish for the meal: meat, vegetable and desserts. Also. ac- companiement dishes for colorful and appetite- pleasing ideas for only pennies. Come and find some money saving secrets or lips for preparing and cooking everyday meals! FHA girls will be available to save the baby sitting fee! FTA Met January 19th The Ohio County High with the entire club reciting hool Future Teachers met the creed. .January 19th in the school In conclusion members library, directed questions to Miss tlocker, student teacher During the meeting the under Miss Black. Miss junior members were tlocker also discussed ex- initiated. Officers par- periences in college. ticipated in a program and Penny Morris, IV.M. Over00',utts Elected County S.C.D. Chairman W. M. Overhults of the Equality community in Ohio County was elected chairman of the Ohio County Soil and Water Conservation District by his fellow supervisors at the January meeting of the S.C.D. Overhults has been a supervisor of the Ohio County S.C.D. for 23 years. The Ohio County S.C.D. assists landowners and occupiers in planning and applying soil and water conservation practices. Technical assistance is furnished by the U.S.D.A. Soil Conservation Service through a memorandum of understanding. Some of the District's accomplishments in 1971 were working with lan- downers on installing 85,000 feet of tile, 20 acres of wildlife habitat develop- ment, 43,000 feet of outlet ditches and 7,000 acres of minimum tillage. County Extension Home Economics A new Homemakers Club was organized in the Ford- sville Community on Friday, January 21. They • have set the 4th Tuesday at ll:00 p.m. as their regular meeting time. Mrs. Earl Canary was elected as president of the newly formed organization, while Mrs. Lewis Rhoades will serve as vice president and who want to join this group something to let a beginner candle lighting ceremony Reporter Mrs. Merlene Mattingly as ('an do so by coming to the beat you out. Get in there secretary-treasurer. Other organizational meeting and show them that ex- charter members of the club February 3. Boys and girls perience counts. Beaver Dam Woman's Club Meets are: Mrs. Ola Richards, Mrs. Robert Muffett, Mrs. Clarence McManaway, 4 H Club News The Beaver Dam numbers. Then Mrs. Moore Mrs. RonaldCraig, Mrs. M. -- Woman's Club met Thur- gave the devotion, and a E. Wells and Mrs. Eula B. sday January 13 at the film on pollution intitled Neel. llo{el,, Tilford with 20 "This is Your Land" was "TAKE HOME" FABRIC To And Country 4-H Club W m(mbrs and visitors shown. CARE LABELING OF- n present. The nleeting adjourned FERED Sandy Leach and Dale Miss,.,, 4-H contest. There After the business and the hospitality corn- Care labeling of textile Westerfield were elected the w(r˘ also three new meeting Mrs. Goebel Moore mittee, Mrs. John Ashley, products for home sewers is Mr. and Miss 4-H representatives for the Town and Country 4-H Club Thursday night, January 20. The nmmbers who had their speeches gave them and the others will give their's at the next meeting. The club is planning a bake sale on Saturday, January 29 to raise money for the Mr. and nwmbers present at the meeting They are: Sara Johnson, Kay Swain and .Jan Norsworthy. Our radio reporter, Vicki Leach gave a report which was on Saturday, January 22 at 12:25 over WLLS Radio Station. Reporter Elizabeth Fourqurean presented the Girl's Chorus under the direction of Mrs. Ken Stumpf. who sang three chairman, served a delicious dessert plate and punch. Buford Homemakers Meet Twelve members, three children and one guest, Mrs. Martha Haire, attended the January meeting of the Buford Homemakers at the home of Mrs. Stillie Boyd. Mrs. Haire joined the club at lhe business session, con- ducted by Mrs. Heavrin Reagan. Mrs. Willie Loyd gave the devotional based on Ephesians 4:31-32. A reading, "A Recipe for the New Year" was given by Mrs. Loyd. The club voted on lesson lopic selections for the coming year, and also decided to make a con- Iribution to the 4-H club of Pleasant Ridge school. A delicious pot luck lunch was served at the noon hour, after which Mrs. Iv• Reagan gave the major lesson on "What To Do In Case of an Accident". The February 15 meeting will be at the home of Mrs. Guy Chapman at 10 a.m. Younger Woman's Club Meets The tlartford Younger Woman's Club met Monday evening January 24th in the Community Room of the Ohio County Library. llostesses for the meeting were Mrs. Layton Walden. Mrs. Barnett Simpson. Mrs. Neal Cooper. Mrs. Vernon ('ole. Mrs. W. R. Evans and Mrs. Ercie Lee Chinn. Au Arts and Crafts coordinator from Frankfort. Kentucky told the history of the Kentucky Arts and ('rafts and of assistz"ce provided the state in pro- duction and sale of the crafts. The program started eleven years ago with the donation of two railroad box cars and has grown to present size. .Mrs, Oma Smith pointed out the unique beauty of the arts and crafts and told of their origin. Personal Mrs. Carl Pennic and daughter Debra of Indiana visited relatives in Utica, Buford and Owensboro recently. ' a great convenience to the homemaker due to the development of numerous new fibers, fabrics and finishes. Proper laundering is important to the ap- pearance and performance of fabrics. By law, fiber content must be stated on yardage, either on a hangtag or printed on the bolt end. Many manufacturers also include care information. &)))))))))))))))))J O O : 6:00 U.K. Farm Program ! 6:25 County Extension Service 6:30 Early Morning News 6:35 Birthdays& Anniversaries ° 6:36 Daily School Menu o 7:00 World/Nat'l News o 7:05 Daily School Menu o 7:25 Earl Nightingale o 7:30 The Local Scene o o 7:45 Bulletin Board €= o 8:45 Birthdays& Anniversaries o 9:00 Morning Oevotions o 9:30 Mid-Morning News o  10:00 Time 'n' Tamp €= o 10:45 Bulletin Board o 11:30 Kentucky Report o o  12:00 Hymn of the Day o˘= - 12:15 Livestock Market €= om 12:25 Co. Extension Service = == 12:30 The 12:30 Report €= o 1:00 Easy Listening o "= 1:30 Kentucky News €= o a o 2:00 Time 'n' Temp €= 2:05 Birthdays&Anniversaries _ 2:30 State/Local News 2:45 Bulletin Board i 3:00 Rock Music 3:30 World/Nat'l News € 4:00 Time 'n' Tamp 4:30 Road Show News a 5:00 Sign Off : Io o Beaver Dam Community 4-H Club The Beaver Dam Corn- some of the projects, reunify 4-H club met speeches and the Mr. and January 8th at the home of Miss 4-H contest. Bobby Benila and Kent Snodgrass. I)ttvall and Cathleen Sims Sharon Turner led the are Mr. and Miss4-H for our pledge to the American flag club. and Vicki Sims led the 4-H pledge. Eleven members I{efreshments were and two leaders were served by Sharon Turner present, and .ierr.v Wright. After Mr. Fourqurean brought refreslmwnts we enjoyed our project books for this playing games. 3'ear. The club discussed Benita Snodgrass, Reporter Hardy Hartford 4-H Club The Hardy Hartford 4-H Club met on January 17 at the home of Mrs. Frank Martin in Iron Mountain with 11 members and 2 leaders present. Project books were received. The club elected candidates for Mr. and Miss 4-tl. They are: Stevie Wiggins and Kim Rogers. Refreshments were served. Pers( hal Cub Scouts Mrs. Lillian Patton and Mrs. Gordie Moseley visited Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Moseley Tuesday. Mr. Moseley is recovering from the flu. They also visited Mr. and Mrs. Everett Moseley. Need Uniforms The Pond Run Cub Scout Troop 229 is in need of uniforms for their mem- bers. Anyone wanting to donate or sell a uniform may call 274-3063 or 274-4738 after 4 p,m. Ellen Hester One fiber maker is taking the guesswork out of caring tor fabrics made with the company's fibers. Care and sewing instructions are printed continuously on tape which is then inserted along the fold of the fabric as it is being wound on the bolt. Thus, even a small cut County Extension Agent 00000000 Agriculture OFFICE PHONE 298-3623 HOME PHONE 298-7123 GRASS TETANY During the winter and early spring last year, beef producers in Ohio County lost 15-20 cows with what was thought to be grass tetany. The cause of tetany is unknown, but it appears to be associated with low magnesium content in the blood. It commonly occurs in beef cows, a few weeks after calving, when they are grazing rapidly growing grass in the spring or fall, however, a high incidence of the disease sometimes occurs in the winter when pasturegrowthis very low and the plane of nutrition is generally poor. Many times the ration consists of only low quality hay. It is under these conditions especially that a sudden change of weather, a wet, cold spell, may trigger the disease. During such times the animals are under heavy stresses from location, low plane of nutrition, and high loss of body heat. Remember, cattle can die of tetany in the county. However, good feeding and management will reduce death loss. Here are some rations that you should feed from about February to May if you could run into this trouble: Low Risk Ration (If cows are dry and you haven't had grass tetany) 40 percent salt, 40 percent magnesium oxide, 20 percent steam bone meal. Feed free choice. of the material will contain  a complete set 0f in- structions. This procedure should certainly make friends among home sewers everywhere. .lohn High Risk have calves, quality hay, tetany before) ground corn or meal, 6 percent Oxide, 25 percent phosphate or meal. Feed 2 to 3 mixture per If you have grass tetany, thet cows a mixture magnesium oxid pounds of corn at 2 pounds If you have questions, call tension Office. feed dealers in will have a magnesium oxide. lee eeooleloe•eoeeoee el BATTERI i i o It I Illll tlt tl tl t : aid i will be that we now ! complete line : aid supplies. ! longer : obtain : cords from i reach" : our heari department at opportunity. : We ate : this service :" convenience ot : aid users. i Spinks' ! Hartford, : Beover : Drug Cc : Beaver Dam, ,•oooeoeelooeoolo el BLUE BONNET ! [ MARGARINE I ] 4Stick Pkg. I HUNT'S CATSUP 32 oz. 49' q I FIELD I WIENERS I i,,, i HOM.MAID S/M or B/M BISCUITS I 6/49* BOUNTY 10WEI 2 roll pa 45' Open Friday Nights Till 8:30 P.M PRICES GOOD JANUARY 27, 28, 29, 1972 Dundee General Store 276-5155 YOUR VALUE WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES I I