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Hartford, Kentucky
March 3, 2005     The Ohio County Times News
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March 3, 2005

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TIMES-NEWS, HARTFORD AND BEAVER DAM, KEI~I'UCKY, MARCH 3, 2005, PAGE 10-B Weddings .... ,Birthdays ..... Anniversaries ..... New Arrivals ..... Grandparent's OOO0 oo PI J O Sunday evening, Erma Lee Decker and this writer paid our respects to Sarah Anita Young. Sarah and her husband, Randell, were Erma's neighbors several years ago. Services were at Dermitt Funeral Home in Caneyville and she was bur- ied in Layman Cemetery in Millwood, Kentucky. There are several people in our area who need to be kept in our prayers. Louisa McDaniel was released from the hospital and will go home with her daughter, Jan, who lives in Bowling Green, and return to the rehabilitation center. Gary Chapman is very sick in Ohio County Hospital. His wife, Essie, is also very sick. This couple has sold their farm and were preparing to move into an apartment in Hartford. Marie Woolen is not bet- ter. Tomorrow, Willard and Jo Nell Woolen will be tak- ing Marie to Professional Care Home. Beatrice Heflin is now a resident at Profes- sional Care Home. My youngest son, Donald Craig, has pneumonia and is hav- ing a hard time recovering. Dorothy Smith is somewhat better. I hope I have not left anyone out who is sick. Our prayers are with you for a speedy recovery. On Tuesday and Wednes- and enjoy some good fellow- ship and a good meal. All are welcome. Dewey Daniel visited his doctor this week. Let's hope for a recovery for all the sick soon. Happy Birthday to Mary Sue Renfrow. Mrs. Renfrow is the owner of the Blue Moon Shop in Rosine. Starting to- morrow, she will stay open six days a week, from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. Monday through Thursday and until 9 p.m. Friday and until 5 p.m. Sat- urday. day every week, meals areOthers having birthdays being furnished at St. these first five days are Allan Francis Community Center Simmons, Garland on Horse Branch Loop. Willoughby, Ilene Borah, There is also Bingo and sing- Marcia Lindsey and Orena ing once a month. Come out Renfrow. May you all have a very happy birthday. The Zaremba grandchildren celebrated Christmas at Lori and Jason Smith's in Left to right: John, Eric and Sophia Zaremba, Jesse Moore, Grayson Fuller, Fuller, Lincoln Fuller and Carter Smith. They are the grandchildren of Carolyn Zaremba of Hartford. i/ Memories By John C. Morris There was a little place real close to where we lived that was called Boydsville. It consisted of a store and a few log cabins, but there was no school building. There was another log cabin with a fire- place that we used for a were in trouble. The teacher ended our recess and called us back into the school room. With no word, she reached to the wall where her switches were hung. She called Clyde to her desk and applied her method of correction. She wore her sdritch out on Clyde and sent him to his seat. gry fathers and mothers. One man took charge and began asking questions. The kids all told that we were only wrestling and, right then and there, the teacher lost her job. The next teacher was 6asy on us all. That was the only time I ever had any trouble in school. school. There were no lonlz she ca ed we to her One of my br0th would seats, ..... but there were small: .... desk ":a d used another come to meet me as [ came logs to sit upon. The teacher switch on me. She had cuthome from school. One day, used a big chart with small the blood on Clyde, now I was when we were nearly home, ABC's so we learned our let- to get the same thing because we saw a wild hog in the road ters from it. After We learned we had both lied about fight- with a nice bunch of little our letters, the chart was ing. pigs. We were afraid to go used to show us pictures of The Teacher's Pet had said past her to get to our house, cats and dogs. From the we were fighting. When she we didn't know what to do. chart, we learned how to had worn her switch out on While we were waiting to get spell different words. We had me, she sent me to my seat, past her, something, which I no writing paper, but we had dismissed school for the day thought was a dog, came out a slate and a slate pencil. So and she went home. My of the woods and walked to- that was the kind of school mother noticed that my shirt ward the hog. It was a wolf. that I started out with. was torn and asked ques- The wolf ran with the hog In the forenoon, we had a tions, after it. Then another wolf 15-minute recess, and in the She pulled my shirt off came out and caught a little afternoon we had another and there were bloody pig. They kept that up until recess at about 2:30. One streaks and some places still every pig was gone. Wethen day, another boy by the name raw and bloody. Then Clyde's ran until the hog could not of Clyde Gifferd and I were mother came. She had Clyde see us and told dad what we playing during recess. We with her and they were both had seen. Dad took his shot- werejustwrestling butagirl angry, gun to see what was going on. told the teacher that we were The next morning when He said, "I had better just let fighting. We were not, but the teacher came to school, the hog alone." So we left this girl was called "The she found not only the school her alone, still fighting mad Teacher's Pet." Anyway, we kids, but a room full of an- and looking for her babies. But they were no more. O The partners of the South- ern Kentucky Book Fest are proud to sponsor the Ken- tucky Writers Conference. This conference will feature several Kentucky writers and their work. The sessions will be from 11 p.m. - 2 p.m. on Thursday, April 14 and on Friday, April 15, from 8 a.m. - 11 a.m. A wide variety of writing genres will be represented. Some of the featured partici- pants on Thursday will be Mark Melloan an Heidi Howe, both songwriters; children's author errie Oughton; journalist Keith Runyon; novelist Sheila Wil- liams, and a special session devoted to the of Rob- err Penn Warren:The Friday sessions include USA Today best selling author, Teresa Medeiros; novelist Wade Hall; television writer Linda Dockery; playwright Mary Hall Surface and many oth- ers. The Kentucky Writers Conference celebrates the rich literary tradition of our state by providing a forum for some of Kentucky's most successful authors to reach and teach our next genera- tion of writers." Teresa Medeiros, New York Times best selling author of Yours Until Dawn. All sessions will take place at the Western Kentucky University's Bowling Green Community College and will be open to high school stu- dents, WKU students and the general public. Admis- sion is free. 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