Newspaper Archive of
The Ohio County Times News
Hartford, Kentucky
February 6, 1969     The Ohio County Times News
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February 6, 1969

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Soil . servatton News S. S.C.S. From Planting Trees plantations suc- ly established on the land and protected n by fire will almost net a profit to the The profit depends that there will be a demand for wood and wood products so strongly that they are giving away free on a matching basis tree seed- lines to anyone that sets out from one thousand to things but chiefly ten thousand. The com- for Wood and pany is doing this to try )roducts at the time and off set a scarcity of all indications, the for Wood and wood s will increase in example which in- that there will be land for Wood and is the con- and expansion of processing plant in Hancock Kentucky. example is the construction of a lg plant at Ballard County, tY. This plant is by the West Pulp and Paper pmpany. COmpany believes wood in the future in this area so they can purchase wood and not have to trans- port it a long way. If the land owner sets seedlings on this basis, they are not obligated to sell to this company. Cost share from the ASCS has gone from $9.00 to $12.00 per acre. Anyone interested in setting tree seedlings in the spring can receive assistance in placing orders from the ASCS office located in the Spinks Shopping Center at Hartford or from the U.S. Soil Conservation Service located in the basement of the Court House at Hart- ford, Kentucky. fine in the vocational agricul- S ture room of Fordsville illll  High School. duJe All tobacco growers are invited to attend one of these meetings. Mr. Dixon eUngs for Ohio will discuss the tobacco " growers supply and demand situation scheduled in the and the outlook for tobacco J.D. Dixon, Area Tobacco Spec- The first meeting held at 1:00 p.m. 10 in the ex- room of the court- in Hartford. A meeting will be held p.m. on same date THE COMPANY ding uarters d Spot Paints rdware ,'nnox Furnace umbing- lectrical 298-3820 Kentucky in the next few years. Mr. George Everette, State Ex- tension Tobacco Specialist, will be in the program and will discuss various phases of tobacco production in- cluding, varieties, seed bed preparation, weed and insect control and other cultural practices. For further information, contact the Extension Office. #o/pot'n/ R CA Kic /or SATES ANB SERVICE B IL L HIMES APPL IA NCE WeServiceOurOwn HIGHWAY 231 298..T010 RTH ANNUAL TIONAL RM HINERY KENTUCKY FAIR & EXPOSITION CENTER LOUISVILLE, KY. FEBRUARY 12-15 Starts WEDNESDAY! Make plans now to attend the biggest and best farm nachinery exposition in a five state area. Visit the booths of over 225 exhibitors for the latest information on farming tech. niques and methods.., see the most modern farm equipment. Everything is located in comfort. able. convenient surroundings under one roof. It takes only a day's driving to be a part of the big farm happening at Kentucky Fair & Exposition Center. Louis- ville. Plan to be there in February. Order your free tickets now New for the 69 show.., ticket stubs good for prize-a-day drawings, plus color-IV grand prize. Avail- able at farm implement dealers in your area or by writing to: IATIoNAL FARM MACHINERY ;HOW TICKETS, p. O. Box 21179 Kentucky 40221 and Area Youth Extension Agent's News 4-H VARIETY SHOW - FEBRUARY 7 Club members, parents and leaders, don't forget the County 4-H Variety Show, Friday night, Febru- ary 7 at the Hartford Junior High School. The show will begin at 7:00. Members with acts should register between 6:15 and 6:45 that night. Members of the Ohio County 4-H Teen Club will be masters of ceremonies. A small admission will be charged to help pay for the use of the school fa- cilities and the janitor. If you have never been to the 4-H Variety Show, you have missed a night of en- tertainment and enjoyment that you'll never forget. Come on out, bring the family and enjoy the show which will last about 1 i/2 hours. AREA ACHIEVEMENT RECORDS DUE FEBRUARY 11 County achievement re- cord champions with records going to the area event should have their compiled books into the Extension Office by Thurs- day evening, February 11. Records will be judged in Owensboro, February 13 with all other county champions from the Green River Area. CLUB MEETING SCHED- ULE February 6 - Centertown 4-H Club. February 7 - County4-H Variety Show. February 10 - Beaver Dam 4-H Clubs. Fords- ville Teen 4-H Club(night). February 12 - Hartford 7-8 grade 4-H Club. ETV PROGRAM GUIDE In-School Schedule 6:30- 3:00-Regular Subjects. Evenings: 3:45 - Davey and Goliath (c) 4:00 - Modern Supervisory 4:30 - Misteroger' s Neigh- II MA YTA G Washers Dryers SA L ES- SER VICE OHIO COUNTY LOCKERS Beaver Dam 274-3297 John Fourqurean Dorhood (c) 5:00 - What's New (c) 5:30 - TV Action 6:00 - Window to the Class- room 7:00 - Success Through, Efficent Reading 7:30 - English Grammar and Composition 8:00 - Video Nursing 9:00 - The Film Generation Friday, February 7 3:45 - Roundabout 4:00 - Success Through Efficient Reading Monday, February 10 3:45 - TV Teaching Tech- niques 4:00 - TV Teaching Tech- niques 4:30 - Misteroger's Neigh- borhood 5:00 - What's New 5:30 - French Chef 6:00 - Window to the Class- room 7:00 - City Makers 7:30 - English Grammar and Composition 8:00 - Boss's Son 9:00 - Your Dollar's Worth Tuesday, February 11 3:35 - Friendly Giant 4:00 - English: Fact and Fancy 4:30 - Misteroger's Neigh- borhood 5:00 - What's New 5:30 - Friendly Giant 5:45- Art Studio ..... 6:00 - Window to the Class- room 7:00 - Leadership for Youth 7:30 - Modern Supervisory 8:00 - Video Nursing 8:30 - Folk Guitar 9:00 - Conservation 9:30 - French Chef Wednesday, February 12 3:45 - Roundabout 4:00 - Friendly Giant 4:30 - Misteroger' s Neigh- borhood 5:00 - What's New 5:30 - Folk Guitar 6:00 - Window to the Class- room 7:00 - The American Land 7:30 - English Grammar and Composition 8:00 - English - Fact and Fancy 8:30- Modern Math for Parents 9:00 - Public Enemy No. 4 9:30 - Challenge for Mod- ern Women The FFA publishes The National FUTURE FARM- ER Magazine which goes into the homes of 450,000 members. IF YOUR DRINKING PRESENTS ANY KIND OF PROBLEM TO YOU, YOU ARE AN ALCOHOLIC Do You Have An Alcoholic Problem? A public meeting of Alcoholics Anon- ymous will be held at Ohio County High School Thursday night, February 20, 1969 at 1:30 p. m. Learn how we have ar- rested our problem and found a serene way of life. LEARN WHAT "K A" I S. The public is invited and especial- I ly those who have or deal with alco- holic Problems. I 5).:2 -.:-2iL;''2"C?' ".':22" ":::'Y':T:22"2. '.7"2:':.7  L" ?&.A.'' 7. L;?; : 27:.': F.F.A.- An Opportunity, Not Instant Success po;tb:Anit}P:-id0e:th a2a;rP[ perience, incentive and en- couragement. The member culture to learn, to do, to can apply what he learns in earn, and to serve. The the classroom to his per- FFA organization does not make these young people great. But rather it pro- vides them the opportunity to excel, to grow, and be- come outstanding youth- leaders for agriculture in America. Experiences in lead- ership, citizenship and co- operation, and the pursuit of vocational and educa- tional objectives pn)vide these young people with opportunities for personal growth. Participation by members at local, state and national levels within the organization is the basic plan. An FFA member begins his career as a student of vocational agriculture, tie has thus elected to begin his career in agriculture. tie and the others like him find common goals and ob- jectives in FFA. His opportunities in FFA are many; much more than the awards or contests which are important in pro- viding competition, ex- Fordsville Chapter Of F.H.A. Meets The Fordsville Chapter of Future Homemakers of America met January 29, 1969. The dedication was given by Bonnie Burnett. We de- cided upon a date for our P arent-Daughter Banquet. It will be March 28 if nothing comes up. Barbara Royal gave us a program on HoqotRoll. We took atesv to see how the chapter stood. All girls are help- ing us make the mark. After the close of the business meeting, Martha Robinson led our group in a couple of songs. January F.H.A. Meeting Held ]'he January FHA Pro- gram consisted of a panel discussion. The panel was made up of a teenager- Peggy Moseley, a parent- Mrs. Roy Whitehead, a nurse-Mrs. Mary Mon- gomery, a teacher- Mr. Jake Russell, and adoctor- Dr. Bennett. The girls in FHA really appreciated learning the right ways to gain and to lose weight. That a tall girl can't shrink and a short girl can't stretch. Thanks to all the people who made up the panel. There was a skit on [tealth-A Valuable Asset. It was about a teenager who ate candy for hmch and then stayed up till all hours in the night. Then how she was told how to manage her time to get plenty of rest and to eat the basic four food group. ]his skit went right ahmg with the panel discussion. As another month rolls along January's Miss FHA was chosen. She isTreasa Durham, a junior in high school. She was fall dis- trict FHA Meeting Repre- sentative and is a very active FtlA member. ]'he Officer of the Month of January is Cherie Hox- worth. She holds the office of Recreation Leader and is a Junior in high school. The meeting was then ad- journed by Mary Alice Whitehead, president. sonal agricultural situa- tion. Through active parti- cipation, the member can demonstrate his ability in public speaking, parlia- mentary procedure or live- stock judging. He also takes part in establishing chapter goals, and just as important - helps accom- plish them. Many typical chapter activities include earning their own re- sources and providing community service. Future Farmers of America are celebrating FFA WEEK, February 15-22. Their Theme - "FFA... an opportunity for youth". Through the i:FA, a member can develop skills and prepare himself for his vital role as an adult lead- er in American agricul- ture. Millions of young people have grasped these opportunities and pro- gressed. Many more will find opportunities in FFA to learn, to do, to earn, to serve. 0tI 4-H -IO' NEWS The Cromwell 4-H Club meeting was called to order by the president, Vicki Ferguson. After pledges were said, old business and new business was dis- cussed. The club decided to take valentines to the hospital on Valentine's Day. Mr. John Fourqurean, Extension Agent, gave out record books and the club discussed when these were to be started. The club presented a pro- gram on Variety Shows. Several members plan to give Specialty Acts in the Variety Show. The next meeting will be on February 25 at the grade school. The Ohio County Teen 4-H Club met on Thursday, January 23. Guest speak- er was Mrs. Jo Burg, Ex- tension Agent in Family Life who spoke on "Under- standing Ourself". A special meeting was held on January 22. Plans for a program in the Variety Show, scheduled for February 7, were dis- cussed. The Variety Show will include acts from 4-H clubs from this county. Cindy Bishop and Clifton Funk were appointed M.C.'s for this event. Our 4-H Club has several interesting projects for this year and new members are welcume. The next meeting will be on February 20, 1969. "F I:A . . . an opportunity for youth" is the theme for National FP'A WEEK, Feb- ruary 15-22. g "The Difference Is * * .-X- In lhe Service" "X" "a . "X" @ . We handle complete insurance requirements * * *MARTIN TICHENOR INSURANCE AGENCY * -X- flART FO RD 298-3242 THE OHIO COUNTY TIMES, FEBRUARY 6, 1960 13 Area. Extension Agent's News Judith Wakefield Many fabrics which we use for garments are not firm enough to keep their shape through repeated wear and laundering. These include all losely woven fabrics and knits. There are two ways to keep skirts, especially, from stretching and to give them body. These are lining and interlining. Lining is basically a fin- ishing technique in which a separate garment is made of another fabric and at- tached at the waistline in skirts and neckline in dresses. It makes a gar- ment look nice on the in- side, but gives no more protection from stretching than a slip. Many women use this technique. Interlining consists of cuttinK lining fabric the same size as each main piece of the garment and sewing the lining pieces to the outer fabric before the seams are sewn. This is not as attractive inside as the other method, but gives much more pro- tectiun [toni stretching and National FFA WEEK is February 15-22, 1969. also gives body to the fabric. To hold the inter- lining and fabric together when sewing a dart, baste through both thickness down through the middle of the dart before the fabric is folded for stitching the dart. The best fabric for in- terlining fabrics which will stretch is still taffeta, al- though there are many lining fabrics on the mar- ket. The choice of the lining or interlining fabric will depend upon the stretchability and softness of the outer fabric. Both outerfabric and lining material should be shrunk. Lining and inter- lining and many outer fabrics (not wool) material can be soaked in warm water for a few minutes and hung todripdry. Press with lengthwise grain. Many experienced sew- ers both interline and line garments that are es- pecially dressy. Thispro- tects against stretching and gives a finishing touch in- side. Look for special stories in this issue. , Kentuckl Theatre .......... Hartford, Kentucky Monday - Friday Show Starts 7:00 Saturday - Sunday Show Starts 2:00 ( Continuous Showing) I Thurs.-Fri.-Sat., Feb. 6-7-8 a%ona00 "Hunter ... and from this man who could not speak or hear, the girl heard many things. eechnleoloCTxOm%WamecB.e.ven earls Sun.-Mon.-Tues., Feb. 9-10-11 MR. UGLY HITS TOWN! Feb. 12 GLINT EASTWOOD gives New York24 hours.., to get out of town ! I ' LEE J.COBB