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The Ohio County Times News
Hartford, Kentucky
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February 6, 1969     The Ohio County Times News
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February 6, 1969
 

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: .... s NRv a. WHERE IN tAYLOR THE WORLD nahonal and international .:;, ) affairs! = .....  oo R,,o, Loewer &apos;' Castro is doing nicely, thank you, with the ,slO// planes. It gives him marvelous propaganda, know it also gives him money in the bank'? sends a fi;e little bill for U.S. dollars for plane. Moreover, although Castro gives Where was Thomas Edison's What is the world's busiest impression of supplying hospitality to the passen- asks and gets payment right down to the last most lately billed Eastern Airlines for $10,008 tolen jet with 138 passengers and a crew of eight, average bill to Eastern is running between 7,500. into this, plane by Diane, are airport fees, ,rological services," Cuban government "ex- refueling charges, food, hotels, bus rides and Castro's adding machines can dream up. Jose Marti Airport's runways easily handle from Mexico, Spain, Russia and elsewhere. lstro demands the hijacked planes return to the States empty. Our airlines must send pro- planes to bring back the stranded passengers. of course, is over and beyond Castro's since the Bay of Pigs the Kennedy-Johnson has been "See no Cuba. Hear no Cuba. Speak And never a word about all this was said by our government. announced long ago that anyone Wanting to was "free to leave." Well, there's a three- of Cuban applications for the flight to Each Cuban refugee must present himself at six hours before flight time. He is forced in almost every personal-belonging. These sorted and sold in the foyers and halls Capitol. Baby shoes, eyeglasses, skirts arves, sandals, panama hats, and religious medals in the marble corridors as in the sorting warehouses of Auschwitz. Castro has confiscated more than $25 billion owned property and at least $1 billion of Can you name this ancient city? owned by Americans. This includes the The inhabitants were known What fort is directly connected Nicaro Nickel plant which cost the American for their love of luxury and with the writing of "The Star $100 million and was built for the U.S. splendor. Spangled Banner"? in World War II. sHaqhs ,UeHWpOd rends on an isolated peninsula guarded now by submarines and coastal boats in the surrounding SALVADOR -- Brazil's SYBARIS -- AlthoughSy- i. The Nicaro plant produced 10 percent of all oldest city, known also as baris' exact location had :kel of the free world. Today it is at the disposal Bahia, was founded in 1549 been unknown for cen- Union. But who would know it? although it is believed that turies, recent excavations from Castro still can mean a bullet and a the site was visited as in the instep of Italy's boot with a funeral to order. And if your neighbor early as 1503 by Amerigo have revealed the site of you his Word may kill you. But Cuban under- Vespucci. It served for this wealthy city of ancient heroes continue to fight against the tyranny, many years as the Greece. Because of their brave! country's capital and w as at love of fine things and great executions occur at five o'clock in the morn- one time the center of the comfort, the Sybarites, erground fighters say, "Don't ask me the world's diamond trade, once inhabitants of the most know the hour." On New Year's Day Castro Salvador's fine natural splendid cityofthettellenic eleventh year in power. He celebrated the harbor was of prime irn- world, are legendary. rsary by driving 24 more underr,und heroes pcrtance in the city; ROT*[ERDAM -- This .g,'di s an tf, LDul'I/Ik,- :JEeat, ooz -it * f s:s had a as cruel as FORT "fRS "=:- This was all but destroyed by. Prison. We hear nothing tropical City of majestic a battalion named for Fidel Castro fights palms and exotic flowers us. Another is named for the Bay of Pigs. has long been popular as neat was made in Havana to the Cuban a winter resort. The home by Melba Hernandez, chairman of Castro's of Thomas Edison is here, Committee for Vietnam Solidarity. But who it? preserved just as it was during his lifetime. On a and contrary to many reports planted 14-acre estate of rare pressure on Castro to serve his Soviet masters plants and trees, he con- steadily. I have an estimate by the Bank for ducted his experiments in settlements in Basel, Switzerland, that lighting, motion pictures, tyrant is in hock to the U.S.S.R. and its phonographs and natural gist at least a billion dollars, rubber. The annual of this is the low price he gets for sugar Pageant of Light is Fort payment for petroleum, gasoline, machinery Myers' tribute to Edison. over and beyond military gifts. But the PHILADELPHIA -- Ac- allows Castro no spare parts. Russia rations cording to legend, ins little him -_ at an added high cost -- and thus feeds upholstery shop in Phil- through a cage: adelphia in 1777, George dollar exchange is the big thing Castro needs. Washington called upon planes are a bonanza. Betsy Ross with a request ",ib to make an American flag "   '" " qbl from a design he showed Margaret Dana's Column II her. Betsy, whose father, f I Samuel Griscom, aided in QUE00TION BOXI the building of Inde- pendence Hall, was a true daughter of the American m,,  Revolution. She was mar- ie "" -i, iJ tied to John Ross, a re- lative of George Ross, I Would i to know what your thoughts are on a signer of the Declaration experience I had in buymg a small, portable of Independence. ACROSS 38. S:m C::o, 39 t r.n,tc l. kosinq ember : ,. ,. 8. Like l O. Proceed 42. Japo,ese sash 11. Distress 44 love signal 46. P: inling 13. Part of to be rneosure 14. intelligent 47 [?end thehcad 15. Salt 48 [!orning 16 Seine 50 i:xis 18 Abstract 5 hmcdi(m being 19. International [)OWN language 1. Incite 20. Cut short 2. Indeflni!e 22. Most weird article 26. Group of three 3. Possessive 28. Class _ronoun 29. Finishes 4. Citrus fruit 31. Rip 5. Foolish 33. In place of 6. Cares far sick 36. Raced 7. Obtain g-" T- t-p i, Beast o LU. ([P.n 9. ' Flies car/to i r3er S I 2 Narrow opening 17 Grows weoy 21 Liquid winter home? port? -- ---- 5F 23 Dmec%s? re sJeXW POd mPellll I 25 Storehouse f" ;  (""  '' 30. Make sad :-'..: 7, )--: , I",-.Y,. -- I-r" s 32. Feel sorrow -[, ::<,jJ' I P/.4t// " I _ 33. Press , ? t-;Z; JIIIL' Q2- ."  3o --- 35. Portals .... ,. r :, i " :; 37 Ring 'j : ...... " r  "" --" " 40 Pieces Of o,,e VO!..tN ;. - i< L-)-.%. ' .-' ' 45. Greek. letter -I: "#< "  ' : -- " E.'." d',,'" ' -- -- /  r  IEAN SOUP Where was the first American Can you name this city? It was THOSE WERE THE DAYS  r " '  "AR B Flag made? once Brazil's capital and most :IWI \\;\I I KNBIe ONE, iCO&I ; [ l ....  v:r>,-..:..v., t: outrcou.ee, II _ L, i L,72%::,: ......... :: Nazi air raids during World War II. Today it is the world's greatest port and often referred to as the Gateway to Europe. Al- though over 50 percent of the cargo arriving at Rot- terdam is crude oil, there is a variety of other pro- ducts from many countries. Plans are under way to ex- pand the port facilities fur- ther. FORT McHENRY -- The British army's failure to capture Baltimore during the War of 1812 was due to the strategic location of Fort" McHenry and its abi- lity to withstand a 25-hour bombardment on aSeptem- ber night in 1814. Francis Scott Key, a young George- town lawyer, witnessed the attack from a boat anchor- ed in the harbor. Toward morning, on seeing the American flag still flying above the fort, Key was inspired to write an anthem of great feeling and patriot- ism, "The Star-Spangled Banner." LET US YOUR BANKING PROB LEM$ The butcher, the baker, he cand!est,ca maker . . . whatever your occupation, your bank c<:9 be o{ service to you regarding business or Dersonai Brar<es! in and radio. I got it through a trading-stamp and it took 6 1/2 books of stamps. It was in the stamp book as having batteries but it Could also be used with AC current. This was what I wanted. it when I got the radio it had no cord. The clerk me the COrd came as an extra and I would have to to fit. I have hunted for one but so far cannot he right size, and, moreover, they cost from each. I feel this w $6 as misrepresentation, for was said in th e book-about the cord being an thout seeing the description you read in your stamp without seeing whatever labeling came with the I cannot give a fair answer to your question. There have been any intentional misleading of cus- , but only a lack of competent description. But there should have been somewhere an advance that the' cord would he an extra and would not be .d by the stamp store. Write the trading stamp which issues Your stamps and send a copy to or nearest Better Business Bureau. is a question of real concern to How much should a family of my husband and five -- three of small preschool boys __ spend weekly on gro- 7 We seldom eat out. We'd like to get on a stay there is no economic rule as to how much you sPend. But at intervals the U.S. Department ulture issues figures showing the current cost per Week at three different income levels-- budget, moderate budget, and l/bet averaie costa h, .... al budget. Y of ..-=n .... --, -eu on prices in stores. For i a 'te wm preschool children the hud et recent bulletin are: low 'o, gtt per -- ,,0.0; liberal-. *44.90.  Vo#L%'& from each because of the savings from buying. a recent experience with seven pairs of which suggest something should: be done durability, They, all have elastic instead of lined with I I at the sides where my fingernails rub the fabric inside. Could this be prevented by better fabric or design? A. Stretch garments which must be pulled on take a good deal .more punishment from abrasion than garments that have openings to make it easier to get them on and off. Possibly nylon tricot would stand abrasion better than rayon, and possibly the design could include extra patches of fabric where the most wear comes. But these changes would also alter your cost con- siderably. The most obvious correctionis simply to use care and caution when putting the pants on, keeping the fingernails from digging into the fabric. Q. I recently read your answer to a question about poor bacon packaging. You said we should let the processors and stores know what we want. Recently I bought a pound of supposedly premium bacon, packed by a well-known company, and under the top slices found several of very poor quality hidden at the bottom. I wrote the company and was told this was due to "human error." I should think that a good company would ,put the piles of poor quality bacon out of reach of human fingers,'. A. The problem is not one of "human fingers" so much as probably one of human supervision and quality control. If it happens rarely it is understandable and unimportant. If it happens repeatedly it suggests very poor inspection. Most food companies have a special consumer service department, and it is to such a department that consumers should write when defects are found. It is the best way to help manufacturers correct a failure of method. Q. What kind of washing is recommended for fresh fruits and vegetables to be eaten raw with the skins? [ worry about the residue or poison sprays and the possible eontact;:from human hands carrying germs. A. The Food and Drug Administration simply advises that all fruits and vegetables to be eaten raw be washed thoroughly -- which would mean under plenty of running water to flush the skins completely. However, the FDA al so maintains a strict regulation and continous inspection to make sure insecticide residues are kept at a safe tagious germs, a person with discuss your needswith us... Every Friday Nigh00 is BANK NIGHT Open Until 8 II II 0hi0 C0unI00's 0nl00 erize00 The Hartford Bank THE BANK THAT DOES MORE TfIINGS I'C)R M<)R!; PEOPLEMORE OFTEN OFFICERS Andy Andersoo, Chairman Doyle t% Crenshw, President Earl R, Johnson. Vlee.Preldent Cecil P. Taylor, Vice-President Glen Berrymn, Cashier. HARTFORD, KEHTUCKY PERSONAL CHECKS FURNtSHEDFREE 'U[' C ] UIL% L i. Baker Doyle T. Crenshaw % war Spines L.ecil P. Taylor i',,}tT  tchenor a " PAl D SEMI-ANNuALLY ON ONE YEAR CERTIFICATES: 2 Branch Banks Centert0wn and Spinks Sh0ppinll Center BANKING HOURS: 8 5 OI::'EN EVERY .I.t.IL.:A''""  NiGN. 1 ;,;,.;.i!'  PM Each dtr I r    Telephones (t,, ,,,,wr Branch !4ariP :, Rranch 298-3261 298-3262 298-3263 232-4231 298-3285