Newspaper Archive of
The Ohio County Times News
Hartford, Kentucky
March 30, 1978     The Ohio County Times News
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March 30, 1978

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TIlE Oi110 COLNTY TIMES. IIARTFORD, KENTUCKY, MARCH 30, 1978, PAGE 2 tmes Your Favorite Recipes SWEET AND SOUR PORK CHOPS 4 pork chops (I]/2 to in. thick) 2 tablespoons flour I teaspoon salt Black pepper to taste I tablespoon bacon drippings 2 Four oz. cans mushrooms I large green pepper, cut in strips I medium onion thinly sliced 2 tablespoons molasses 2 tablespoons soy sauce 2 tablespoons vinegar i :: % Combine flour, salt and pepper and dredge the chops on both sides well. Brown chops in bacon drippings. Drain mushrooms and reserve liquid. Add enough water to the liquid to make 1 cup. Add this liquid, the peppers and onions to browned chops. Sprinkle with salt. Combine the last 3 ingredients and pour over chops. Cover with a tight fitting lid and cook over very low heat 45 minutes. SPOONBREAD a4 cups meal I teaspoon salt 1 tablespoon sugar 2 tablespoons butter I cup water 2 cups milk 3 eggs, well beaten Combine meal, sugar, salt, butter, water and I cup of the milk in pan and cook stirring constantly until it thickens. Cool and stir in eggs and rest of milk. Pour into a hot buttered baking dish and bake about 45 minutes at 325 degrees. INSTANT BREAKFAST COOKIES 2 cups enriched self-rising flour+ 3 pkgs. instant breakfast (1.21 oz. each, chocolate, vanilla or egg nog flavor) '~z cup shortening % cup peanut butter I cup sugar 3 eggs Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Grease a large baking sheet, Stir together flour and instant breakfast; set aside. Blend shor- tening and peanut butter; add sugar and beat until light and fluffy with electric mixer on high speed. Beat in eggs. Add dry ingredients. Mix well, using medium speed. Drop by heaping teaspoonfuls onto greased baking sheet. Flatten with the bottom of a glass. Bake in preheated 350 degree oven 12 to 15 minutes, or until lightly browned. Cool on wire racks. Makes 18 to 24 cookies. LEMON VELVET Z cups enriched self, rising flour@ I]/4 cups sugar ]& cup shortening I cup milk 2 eggs I tablespoon lemon extract I pkg. (6 oz.) lemon-flavored gelatin ! cup whipping cream cup sugar Whipped cream, sweetened Shredded lemon peel Sliced almonds, toasted Stir together flour and sugar Blend in shortening and two-thirds cup milk. Beat 2 minutes with electric mixer at medium speed. Blend in remaining milk, eggs and lemon extract. Beat at medium speed 2 minutes. Pour into 2 greased and paper-lined 8-inch round cake plans. Bake in preheated 350 degree oven 25 to 35 minutes. Cool 10 minutes before removing from pans; break into small pieces while warm. Prepare gelatin as package directs. Chill until slightly thickened. Whip cream, gradually beating in sugar. Fold into gelatin. Fold in cake pieces. Pour into 9-cup mold and chill until firm, at least 4 hours, preferably overnight. Unmold; top with whipped cream, lemon peel and toasted almonds. +For recipes using enriched self- rising flour, spoon flour into dry measuring cup and level. Do not scoop. If you have a favorite recipe you would like to share with our readers, please send it to The Times Cookbook, P.O. Box 226, Hartford, Kentucky 42347. AM - 1600 STEREO FM - 106.3 The Ohio County React Team recently assisted in the raising of a new high gain VHF antenna for the AA4DT amateur radio repeater station located in Ohio County. This radio installation is valued at near $3000, and is located on Rochester Road, Beaver Dam, at David Taylor's TV shop. This antenna is used for giving much higher gain in receiving very weak signals. Although the repeater is for radio amateurs it can be very helpful to emergency organizations when radio amateurs are available for the emergency or need. React president Kenneth Baggarly and several other members of the Ohio County React team donated their time for this difficult task. Baggarly and Willard Renfrow assisted in raising the antenna past the many guy wires connected to the tower, which had posed a problem. Mrs. Baggarly and Mrs. Bickers of the React team were also present and available if needed for additional assistance. During last winter's severe snow storm, React also installed a CB antenna on top of the Ohio County Courthouse for the civil defense, providing emergency com- munications. React emergency communications are primarily conducted on CB channel 9, but during emergencies various means of communications can be to an advantage. The AA4DT repeater is known as an open repeater, this meaning that it is Avoid needless tragedy 66 available to any licensed amateur for communication of their desire. One reason for a repeater in the amateur radio service is to give in- creased communication range. On this repeater signals are received on the new 4 bay VHF antenna which is located approximately 100 feet above ground level and then sent to the repeater at the base of the antenna where the signal is amplified and retransmitted on another antenna which is located nearby ~ i ~ This system allows longer distances to be covered with low power two-way FM transceivers. An additional advantage of the repeater is that by sending a proper tone to the repeater access to the telephone lines may be achieved. The repeater supplies the in- terconnection between the telephone lines and the mobile station at an emergency. The repeater is an ad- ditional communication system which can be of benefit to those who are involved in emergency work. Ohio County React Team members raising the new antenna right, Dorothy Jean Bickers, Pearlie L. Baggarly, Kenneth Ba Taylor and Raymond Rowe. Owensboro Museum of Fine Art The Owensboro Museum of Fine Art, 901 Frederica Street, will present works of art in a 'wide variety of media by seven Kentucky artists April 2 through April 26. Owensboro artists featured in the exhibition are Bob Barton, Sister ')9 Mary Diane Taylor, Fred Stephens and Carl Smith of the Brescia College faculty. Other artists include Caroline Dahl and Kanti Lall of Louisville and William Zappone from Lexington. The exhibition will open with a reception for the artists on Sunday, April 2, from 1:00 to 4:00 p.m. the public is invited to attend gallery talks that afternoon presented by the participating artists. The Owensboro artists will be featured in a group exhibition in the Contemporary Gallery. Bob Barton, the newest member of the Brescia faculty will exhibit non- objective drawings and paintings and several representational and figurative graphics. Fred Stephens, a painter and Museum of Fine Art. Carl Smith, Brescia's ceramics, will exhibit a clay pieces and several Forty watercolors by Zappone will hang in on the museum's second pone studied at the Academy of Art with ternationally known Irving Shapiro, and has successful career as a Tex Lall will be featured in first floor Twin Galleries. who has traveled and studied village will exhibit stitchery pieces inspired by this Kanti Lall, a native of works in a variety of a " * ' " ' ulr nlnn F culty m 1964 and zs hsted in Who s The folks at Kentucky Utilities want --- v ho medium of batik. w m American Art in 1 7v. invoivea our youngsters to have all of the fun waAvl:aw il VaZv nOUSvY:t e i ano mgn- presently in photography, his works Workshops are free to possible. This includes flying kites. lwa k " " m " in this exhibition can be classified as members and are aw However, the recent death of a ys eep away zro rouen public for a nominal fee. R, Straight Photography and are young boy in Richmond, Ky. has wlX a s fl o kite f fr -'" realistic landscapes Several of his for the workshops can be prompted KU officials to remind y y y ur ar om TV non " " ''" " calling the museum's everyone of safety rules -objectwe paintings wall ac- Always use wood and apaper iln ?"= ' his ,photographs. departroentat The multi-me your kite, not wire or metal. :' Mway. call your power company tf; ' iturgical Banners by Sister Mary olJen durin Always use dry string and not wire or anything metallic. Always fly your kite on days when there is no rain. Always fly your kite far from electric power lines and remember these rules when flying your model your kite gets snagged in a power line. Do not pull the string or climb power poles. The youngster in Richmond was electrocuted when he attempted to use a metal pipe to free a kite from a power line. photgrapher, joinied the Brescia Art exhibit a dozen works in her museum hours Monday Friday and from 10:00 to and Sunday from 1:00 to Guided tours for schools groups may be arranged the museum. Diane Taylor will be included in the Brescia Faculty Exhibition. She recently exhibited her textiles in a one person exhibition at Brescia College and has three pieces in the per- manent collection of the Owensboro Mon.-Thur$.Stor! Frl,-7:00 & 9:00 HENRY SALLY WINKLER FIELD I)dve-in D4-31{N lZZ LE 'l~'ees and shrubs are attractive landscaping around the home, but did you know they (,an also re(tuce your electric bills? Properly planted shade trees can be wonderful/,eat screens, shading the home from the sun in summer, dropping their leaves to let the sun through in winter. Another often-overlooked way to reduce home heating bills is to plant evergTeen wind breaks. A wind break of evergreen trees planted perpendicular to prevail- ing winter winds can reduce heat loss by 13% for homes on open, exposed sites. A wind break has an effective distance of eight times its height. A dense planting of spruce or other evergreen trees 10 feet tall, therefore, will check the wind 80 feet to the house. EveriaTeen l)hmts that make a good windl)reak include several wtriety of cypress, spruce and Douglas fir. I'ines are not as desirable for windbreaks because as they ga'ow, the boughs grow high above ground level, reducing' the effectiveness of the wind break. For more information on how to design landscaping to save energy, contact yourJocal Extension Service. Corporation P. O. Box 1389- 3111 Fairview Dr. Owensboro, Ky. HITI PART 2 VChi]e the courts f~e U~ Buford Pusser protects the innocent. And there is onlyone way to st p him. ALL NEW!. Ad ntums d the true hem FRIDAY - SATURDAY - SUNDAY 6:30 STARTS