Newspaper Archive of
The Ohio County Times News
Hartford, Kentucky
Lyft
February 6, 1969     The Ohio County Times News
PAGE 15     (15 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 15     (15 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
February 6, 1969
 

Newspaper Archive of The Ohio County Times News produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2018. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




Jr Dam Defeats Hartford, 33-28 gun for Hartford with 13, all of those in the second half. Wiersma was next with 7, Smith had 6, and Stafer had two. The Mus- tangs hit three free throws in the overtime, by Smith and Schirtzinger. Hartford ripped 8 field goals and went 12 for 26 in the free throw department. They had fourteen fouls called on them. Score by quarters was: Hartford 2 6 15 25-28 BeaverDam 6 9 17 25-33 Beaver Dam won the sixth grade game over Hartford. overtime, Beaver out Hartford Dam the night 30th of January. rd's Conference re- now 4-3. high point man for Dam was Embry 2, four of those in the Blankenship and had 4 apiece. A1- 3 and Shrewsberry The Beavers hit 12 four of those in and went 9 for 20 They were 18 fouls. ;lwood was the big Loses To McHenry, 44-37 enry handed Hartford Hazelwood was the big conference loss gun for Hartford with 11. ', January 24 at Mc- Wiersma and Simpson had Hartford is now 4-2 9 apiece. Schirtzinger had ce. 6, and Stofer had 2. They ,mend was high sank 15 field goals and c for McHenry with made good 7 of 19 shots it Givens was right from the chairty line. The with 12, and Gillie Mustangs had 12 fouls no orth 11. Shields had called on them. ss GKessinger had 2. The 'hit 18 field goals and 5 free throws. They ConJ guilty of 12 fouls. D Scores by quarters were: Hartford 15 21 24 - 37 McHenry 11 18 28 - 44 ord Defeats Fordsville, 59-14 goals and 7 for 15 free throws. Hartford was guilty of 15 fouls and 1 technical foul. Hobbs was number one man for the Trojans with 5. Masterson had 4, Reynolds 3, and Draper and 1tall had 1. Fordsville hit 3 fields and 8 out of 18 free throws. They had 13 fouls calledon them. Scores by quarters were: Hartford 15 28 41- 59 Fordsville 3 11 13- 14 ford stunned Fords- nd t Ianuary 20, 59 to 14, 0 rdsville. This game ur tartford aconference of 4-1. rsma was the high an man for the Mustangs eille, ie game with 14 points. 0 tel izinger was second for a 13, Kavanaugh had 7, :Tpson and Hazelwood i House and Stofer Leach had 3, and Ioe f!. 1 had 2. Hartford thei the net with 26 field ta "000000ford Junior High School aurch/ ore t t,o00,00or Roll Announced tan  Grade; Beverly Boucher, Jill Brown, Deb- bie Cambron, Stephen Car- den, Nelda Dennis, Linda Fulton, Pare Humphreys, Debbie Kavanaugh, Marsha McKinley, Marilyn Neff- singer, Bridgett Noffsing- :esSl'r, Donna Van Fleet, {( Wilson, Kathy ! Mauzy, Ault, .n C athe rine lge,  ' Beth Hagerman, Louis ' Leach, Karen =t s, Christine Buck, d Rogers, Kim Sch- " jr, Suzanne King, Ed- er, Charlotte Render, Joni r-'T.tlbbard, Kathy Gillie, Ridgeway, John Stofer, II_. Cooper, Sharon Paula Tichenor and Brenda ]lf'orthy, Gary Russell, Welch. !1] : Welch and Kathy sa *** ith Grade; Janet Mrs. Elmer Wright,Senior , TimmYv Wallace, of Iron Mountain Roadwere j incent, Leesa their sons, Mr. Elmer :, Pamela Price. Wright, Junior of Center- "':: a " d Lmdsey and Steve town and Mr. Kenneth Wright and son Ken of Grade; Sharon Hartford. Ohio County Defeats Tate County, Score 85-83 Ohio County improved its record Friday night to 15-2 in an 85-83 decision over Lexington Tales Creek. The two teams went into the game with the Eagles ranking 21st in the latest Associated Press poll and the Commodores just one notch hack in 22nd place. The biggest margin in the game was six points, an advantage the Eagles en- joyed at 32-26 with five minutes left in the first half. Tates Creek was on top four occasions at 10-6 and 16-12 midway in the first half and 75-71 and 77-33 half way through the final quarter. Other than that the score was tied 11 times and the lead changed hands a total of 27 times in the game. Although he scored only 11 points in the game, Gary Raymond, was one of the Eagles best advantages during the game. After scoring only three points in the first 25 minutes of play Raymond took charge when the visitors threaten- ed to pull away in the fourth period. With the Commo- dores leading 72-69, Ray- mend canned a 10-footer, Tates Creek then brought the lead 75-71, but he drill- ed one in from 20 feet. And then after Tates Creek's Craig Willie brought the lead back to four points, Raymond cashed three straight free throws to pull Ohio County within only 77-76 with exactly four minutes left. Jim White then got the two foul shots that gave remaining, and Taylor widened the lead to three and Raymond came back with another charity toss that gave the Eagles a 4 point lead. But the Commodores again tied the score with a basket and two free throws with 41 seconds left. Taylor then hit from 10 feet to give the Eagles the lead for good. Russell then sewed it up when he got two foul shots to make it 85-81 with 15 seconds left before Tates Creek bagged two charity shots at the the Eagles a lead with 2:48 finish. Parker was the big man for the Eagles in the first half, hitting nine of 17 shots and got 20 points. He got ten each period as the Eagles led by one at each break. Taylor turned on in the third quarter, hitting five of seven from the field and three of four foul shots. In one three minute span he accounted for 10 of 12 Ohio County points. Because of Tates Creek height advantage, Ohio County had to get the most of their zone press to over- come a deciding rebounding edge, they forced the Fayette Countians into 19 floor errors, seven of them coming in the crucial fourth quarter. The Commodores outrebounded the Eagles 37-22. Parker finished with 28 points, Taylor had 27, Snodgrass 12 and Raymond 11. Ohio County will travel to Northern Kentucky to play Dixie Heights Friday night. P olice Kept Busy With Drunks State Policeman James Wheeler and Hartford Pol- iceman Andy Funk were kept busy Saturday night With two drunk drivers and four public drunks. Two of the men report- ed were James Coppage, 27, of Reynolds Station and James Carden, 25, of Fordsville. Two teenage girls, ages 13 and 15, of near Daviess county line were with Carden and Cop- page. Both men were charged with contributing to the delinquency of min- ors. Coppage was also charged for driving under the influence and Carden Ohio County Board Of Education Meets Monday The Ohio County Board of Education met in regular session in the Superinten- dent's office February 3, 1969. Payrolls and bills were approved for payment and the tre;surers' repgrt was accepted. Mr. Bob K. Hulse and Mr. Charles Chlnn, repre- sentatives of the Business Men's Assurance Com- pany, requested they be given permission to talk with the teachers of Ohio County for the purpose of explaining the tax-shelter- ed annuity plan offered by their company. The board of Education voted that the students must earn at least two credits cational School. Mr. Charles Vaught was elected to teach at the Horse Branch Elementary School for the remainder of the 1969-69 school year. Miss Sue Wade was elected kuistitute teacher aide for Hartford Junior High School for the remainder of the current school year. The board accepted a leave of absence from Mrs. Rebecca Berryman, a teacher at Ohio County High School. The Board of Education discussed the summer school program. Centers will be held at Wayland Alexander, Fordsville, Horse Branch, Beaver Dam, Centertown, andOhio beginning date and courses offered will be publicized at reorgani- the supervisors of- ten had four or five counties under their direct super- vision and spent much of their time traveling from office to office, leaving less for supervision and with public drunk, while attending Ohio County County High School. The i Both men were given 30 Schools in addition to the beginni day jail sentences plus credits earned while at- offered fines by Judge Pro-Tern tending the Owensboro Vo- a later date. .- U.B. Fulkerson. *** Hartford Woman Named Mr. and Mrs. W V. Mat- thews and Neffra of Fords- ville spent Sunday night P ubllCo oA??ist ant S,p err is 0r with Mrs. Ruth Ann Mat- E hews of Owensboro. n i ecurtty Before this REFRIGERATOR Commissioner Eugene zation, . sl Goss today named Mrs. ten had ro OF Claris Taylor, Hartford, under i ir GOOD TASTE to ,25 [R[[/[R public assistance super- vision d S Come In And See ELECTRIC RANGE visor for Hancock and Ohio their t: e t: Counties. office t, ffic IIuL- L t'arEes- Heart Mrs. Taylor is one of 71 time t su Sales-Service administrator named by costing the I, State con- III Ohio " "'bognly! Goss to supervise 97 local siderable sums in travel public assistance offices in expenses. This arrange- Kentucky. Under the recent reor- ganization of the Bureau of Public Assistance, 71 per- sons will be designated to administer the local public assistance offices, in- creasing the number of supervisors from 34 to 71. ment deprived our local office workers of needed supervision and resulted in loss of services." Church Chucteles prepared by I graduate of National Tax Goss stated that the in- I Training School. crease in the number of supervisors will not te- l File Early. quire the department to Write. See or Call: employ additional per- For Appointments sonnel. VISITORS HARLAN HAVEN Under the new plan, some ECEPTIOI I 274-4391 administrators will super- RO0/ Cromwell, Ky. vise more than one county =....... where the caseload and t number of employees do not 5- justify a full-time ad-  .... tpO/t ministrator in the office at all times. Administra- RCA Victor tors in the remaining 23 counties will be named as A[ A][1 []C  soon as they are selected. u  We expect this in- crease in the number of BILL HIMES local office supervisors to eliminate the supervision APPLIANCE gap' that has existed so IIII long in this ,agency at the We Service Our Own local level, Goss said. "It is another stepin our CHAS.C,v; effort to make our depart- Spinks Pharmacy.,;00 O00o'O?o!!ZVo}O?n00R00 4 ]lncomeTaxReturns ., Wrecker , - . oervtce ,:, -,,,_ Beaver Dam, Kentucky 243unty's Friendly Ford Dealer" NIGHT PHONE 274-3165 274-7189 By Mrs. Aldra Patton Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Who- brey, Hammond, Indiana are visiting friends and re- latives here this week. Mrs. Whobrey has been visiting her father, Mr. L. C. McKinley, a patient at the Hill Crest Nursing Home. Mr. and Mrs. Orbrey Buck made a business trip to Owensboro Thursday. Mrs. Ava Hudson, Hart- ford and Mrs. Pare Peele and son, Jeffrey of Owens- bore were dinner guests Wednesday of Mr. and Mrs. Aldra Patton. Mr. and Mrs. Willie Colyer will observe their fifty-seventh wedding anni- versary, February 8. They have a foster son, J. E. Evans of Whitesville. Mrs. Colyer was the former Miss Nina Patton, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Patton. The school childrenen- joyed a long weekend due to high waters and bad road conditions. The branch of the Owens- bore Old National Bank at Whitesville has been re- modeling the building and redecorating. The bank held Open House Sunday afternoon. A large crowd attended in spite of the rainy afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Fuqua and family of Louisville were weekend guests of Mrs. Fuqua's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Gilbert and family. Rev. and Mrs. Irlan Sny- der were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Marlon Rat- liff Sunday. Rev. Snyder and Mr. Ratliff attended the board meeting at the Hartford Baptist Church on Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Gil- bert and daughter attended church Sunday morning at New Panther Creek. Rev. Ben C. Taylor sup- plied the pulpit at Sugar Grove Baptist Church near Masonvtlle Sunday In the absence of the pastor, Rev. Ralph Williams. Eastern Star To Meet The Eastern Star regular meeting of their order will be Monday, February 10. A valentine program will be the highlight of the even- ing. Beulah Marlow, worthy Matron will pre- side. Mrs. Aubrey Newcom has been visiting her son, Sgt. and Mrs. Lawrence New- corn and children in Panama City, Florida since the first of January. S/Sgt. and Mrs. Paul Newcom and children, Cheryle and Kennie of Charleston, South Caroline visited with the Newcoms in Florida over the weekend. They were accompanied home by Mrs. Aubrey Newcom, who will visit with them afew weeks before returning home in Beda. Before assuming their responsibilities, the new administrators will under- go intensive training in local office procedures and administration. by CARTWRIGHT HIGHWAY 231 298-7010 ment more responsive to the needs of the people in Kentucky. "Heckl On our color TV you are orange and green with purple hair." T NE OHIO C OUNT W/ES Your Picture Newspaper HARTFORD, KENTUCKY, FEBRUARY 6, 1969 15 Joint Funeral Services Held For Ruth Cundiff And Edward Johnson Joint services for Mrs. Ruth Cundiff, 38, and Ed- ward P. Johnson, 37, both of Evansville, Indiana were held at 2 p.m. Sunday at the Mlller-Schapmire Funeral Home Chapel, conducted by the Rev. Ernest Griffin, pastor of the Fairview BaD- tist Church. Mr. Johnson, a native of Ohio County and Mrs. Cundiff were two of the five persons killed when the car in which they were passen- gers collided headon with a semi-trailer truck near Fowler, Indiana on U. S. 41. Others killed in the 1:35 p.m. crash were Mrs. Betty Colburn Jumper of Evansville, James Worth- ington, driver of the car and Richard Dillman both of Evansville, Mrs. Marilyn Fisher and Richard Ray- mond, also passengers in the car driven by Worthing- ton were injured. Mrs. Cundiff who Was born at Evansville on June 5, 1930 had lived inEvans- ville most of her life. She is survived by eight daugh- ters, Mrs. Ricky Johnson of Evansville, Mrs. Mari- lyn Fisher, Mrs. Curtis Thomas, MissSheryl Vin- Too cent, Miss Vicki Vincent, Miss Marlene Vincent, Miss Tammy Vincent and Miss Christy Vincent all of Evansville; two sons, Ralph Vincent and John Cundiff both of Evansville and her father, William Lang of Peseyville, Ken- tucky. Johnson was born on Feb- ruary 19, 1931 and had lived in Evansville eight years. He was a veteran of the Korean War. Survivors include one son, Dewey Lee Johnson of Louisville; his mother, Mrs. Birdie John- son of Evansville, two bro- thers, Horace Johnson of Pleasant Ridge, Kentucky and Bennie Johnson of Evansville; six sisters, Mrs. Ruby Wright of Bea- ver Dam, Mrs. Helen Swift of Horse Branch, Mrs. Barbara Coates of Louis- ville, Mrs. Betty Woodcock of Indianapolis, Indiana, Mrs. Glenda DeHart of Hartford and Mrs. Judy Briggs of Evansville, Indi- ana. The Miller-Schapmlre Funeral Home was in charge of the arrange- ments. Late To Classify Card Of Thanks We wish to thank every- one for thmr kindness dur- ing the illness and death of our father, John Duncan. We especially thank the Ohio County Rest tlome, Dr. Johnson and the Ohio County Hospital and staff, Rev. Holliday, the Duke Funeral Home and all who helped during this time. God Bless All, Daughter, Fannie Yates Son, Bill Duncan and our Families Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Searcy Raley and girls were Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Raley and fam- ily, Mrs. Darya Sewell and Jeff and Mrs. Jeanie Mon- ore. Sunday night guests of Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Raley, Bruce and Sherriwere Mr. and Mrs. Bobby Wydick and WANTED- 2 men to be trained in shipping and receiving mill, mine, truck and automobile sup- plies. Must be capable of set- ting up and maintaining a perpetual inventory system, must be strictly sober, honest, depend- able and not afraid to lean against the collar. We offer the right men permanant regular pay checks above the average rates for this section, steam heated comfortable working conditions. Ap- plicants apply in own handwriting giving age, past experiences, wages now earning, wage ex- pected. Box 431, Bea- vet Dam, Kentucky. Rush! These jobs are open now! family, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Raley, Marsha and Mary Raley. $2.98 SLIPS, SLACKS, SHELLS and other items $2.00 Men's HAYNES SHORTS and BRIEFS $1.00 Men's KHAKI PANTS-grey or green- at an un- believeable price (were $3.98) $3.00 BLUE DENIM PANTS Ladies' SKIRTS (reg. $2.98 & $.98) Dotty Mann WOOL SKIRTS. STRETCH AND WOOL SLACKS and SWEATERS (up to $8.98) $6.00 DISCOUNT ON ALL DRESSES AND COATS One lot of ladies' FLATS, ttEELS & TENNIS SHOES $2.00 Men's and Boys' TENNIS SHOES $2.00 Lot of Men's SLIPPERS & WORK SHOES $5.00 DISCOUNT ON MANY OTHER SHOES AND BOOTS Customer free parking at side of building Ask for free '69 calendars and pencils Delma's Clothing & Shoe Store East Union Street NOTICE Mary Ranney Roberts, County Court Clerk, will be in Fords- ville at the Bank Of Fordsville from 1 to 4 p.m. on February 15 to sell car license and t[uck license up to and inclu- d00n! 18,000 Ibs. You may reE- ister to vote at this time. Mary Ranney Roberts 2