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

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THE OHIO COUNTY TIMES, HARTFORD, KENTUCKY, MARCH 30, 1978, PAGE 6 q :i i Tree seedlings are being planted on Caney Creek Channel spoil. This nine- mile reach of cha,lnel improvement will be completed when the tree plan- i:Img crew completes the setting of eight different varieties. Some of the crew members are Warren Stewart, Tuley Taylor and J immie Turner. Ten -:retarding structures and two miles of channel improvement have previ- . lt|sly been completed in the 97,000-acre watershed. Eight and one-half miles of channel improvement remains to be completed, and is expected be under contract shortly. The watershed is located in Ohio, Grayson :rod Buffer counties. The U.S. Soil Conservation Service is working with tile local people in this area to improve the environment. Do you often feel people push you around? Do you have difficulty ex- pressing your feelings and opinions? Do you have self respect and do others have high respect for you? Do you feel you must please everybody and that everybody must love you? If you find yourself having these feelings, then Assertiveness Training is the answer for you. Assertiveness is striving for what you want and refusing what you do not want without infringing on the rights of others. held at Madisonville North Hopkins High School on US 41 north of Madisonville on Saturday, April 8 from 2 to 6 p.m. There is no admission to the show. Anyone interested in participating in the show should contact Mrs. John Fabel, 821 Homewood, Madisonville -- Artistic Division -- Mrs. Macy Wheelock, 436 North Scott St Madisonville -- Horticulture. The show is open to the public. Private landowners would benefit most under the new Rural Abandoned Mine Reclamation (RAMR) program and not large and holders. This conclusion came to light recently during public hearings held at Hazard. Nearly 70 people from Kentucky, Tennessee and Virginia were on hand to make comments on P.L. 95-87, the Surface Mining Control and Reclamation Act of 1977. The hearings, conductedby the U.$. Soil Conservation Service (SCS), were limited to discussions pertaining only to portions of the act dealing with abandoned mining sites. Nationwide the SCS estimates this will involve over one million acres. Kentucky has some 101,000 acres which fall into this category. Dr. Richard Mason, Extension State Specialist in Family Life, will be coming from Frankfort Thursday, April 6, to conduct an Assertiveness Training Workshop at the Kentucky Utilities Auditorium in Hartford. Dr. Mason will be demonstrating prac- tical skills and leading discussion which will help you to become more assertive in obtaining the things you want in life. The workshop will be held from 10:00 a.m. until 2:00 p.m. All Glen E. Murray, SCS state con- servationist for Kentucky, said, "Overall, individuals who made written or oral comments were very receptive to the program and its long term objectives of improving water quality, returning some lands to a productive state and enhancing esthetics." "The program is designed to help the guy who can't afford to do needed reclamation on his own," Murray pointed out. "That is why there is a 320 acre limitation placed on RAMR cost share contract funds which would favor the small landwoner vs. the larger one." P.L. 95-87 provides for federal cost share assistance ranging from 80 to 100 percent depending on site con- ditions and off-site damages. Lan- persons attending are to bring a sack lunch; beverages will be provided. Assertiveness Training is being presented by the Cooperative Ex- tension Service and is open to the public. Anyone interested in attending the workshop must call the Extension Office - 298-7441 -by April 5 to pre- register. The University of Cooperative Extension the college of Equal Opportunity authorized to )rovide educational information services only to stitutions that function to race, color, sex or |~mRmmmUmmmJmmmDmm .GABLE FACIA I SOA.DS GUTTE ~POUTS UEES ALUMINUM DOOR AND WINDOW Same on heat bills SIDING FACINGS AND SILLS i~ ~ Insulate with ALCOA ALUMINUM L! 1625 Breckenridge St. - Owensboro, Ky. - 685-2974 Fix your tobacco beds with fumi L Get rid of trouble with a call to your custom applicator Weeds, soll diseases and insects don't stand a chance when you fumigate with Yorlex. And you don't have to mess around with gas, covers, or Each spring, inspired by the Plan to rotate the crops in the downers may enter into a five to ten ment. One call to you custom applicator does it. Vorlex - for a clean, even year long term agreement voluntarily your tobacco seedbeds. beautiful artwork and glowing texts of garden. Planting a single kind of Eager Beavers 4-H Club with the Secretary of Agriculture to CAUTION: This product can be dangerous if not handled and used properly. eed catalogs, gardeners go out to vegetable in the same place year become eligible for this cost share the entite label anduse only as directed. plant with renewed hopes of bountiful after year will allow fungi, bacteria A recent meeting of the Eager assistance. ' ' pply harvests dancing in their heads, and nematodes, which live in the soil, Beavers 4-H Club was called to order Comments were also solicited in Shocklee's Farm Su Unfortunately for many of these to build up to harmful levels. Most by the president, Roger Morris. four other locations throughout the :On 231 at Foot of Hoover Hill - Phone 275-4014 gardeners, especially those with pathogens (disease-causing agents) Kathy Brown led the pledge to the nation in an effort to meet the April 15 m, minimum experience, the summerattack only certain types of plants, so American flag and Treva Sandefur draft environmental impact often turns out not to be one of pathogens of beans, for example, will led the pledge to the 4-H flag. statement deadline. The Rural abundance but of blights, molds, die out in the soil during the next An egg coloring contest was held. Abandoned Mine Reclamation mildews, viruses, rots and profound season if tomatoes, cabbage, or One visitor was present at the program is scheduled for im- Rhl" 3rl'UIRLI31 disillusionment, cucumbers are planted in the area. meeting. Refreshments were served, plementation in July 1978. But this need not be entirely so. Plan to use resistant vegetable SAVE $15 to $25 PER JOB Granted that these do pose con- varieties whenever possible, "People have to understand that a siderable threat, steps taken in early Seed catalogs usually indicateADK/lcademic meet program such as this willnot be easy, and cannot solve all problem DiSC PADS. $35 spring can control the ravages of whether or not different varieties of situations," the SCS spokesman some plant diseases and prevent plants are resistant to disease The annual Alpha Delta Kappa stated. Adding, "You can't take DRUM BRAKES others, says John Hartman, UK problems. Tomato varieties marked Academic Meet will be held this year something from the garbage pile Extension plant pathologist. He "VFN" are resistant to Verticillium on Thursday, April 6, at 7 p.m. at the behind the mess hall and make it into - PARTS INCLUDED makes the following recom- wilt, Fusarium wilt, and nematodes. Ohio County High School. a gourmet meal." mendatious Cabbage varieties marked "YR" are . : The meet.eonsiotsnf competition is . TO control plant di ases in the yellows reslstantl Certainvarietles of grammar, spelling, and mathematics,~ Ej GA . suc," home garden, remove trash from last cucumbers and beans are resistant to for grades 1-8, with the exception of DO / season's crop. The old plant refuse mosaic viruses. So in purchasing grammar which consists of K-G materials contain fungus spores, seed, be sure to check for their grades 3-8. It is hoped that onlYall bacteria and viruses that can be the disease resistance or tolerance. In- elementary and middle schools will garden"seeds" f r destructi n f this Year's f rmati n n varieties rec mmended participate in the c mpetitiOn'countyfOr KentuckYextensioniS offices.available at local "7@ r Alph .er .oO Madisonville Avoid introducing plant pathogens a Delta ,=n, oc com, ". )) , ,HYBRID (( - ), into the garden. Use certified, Idisea resistance. PX '6,"-' =--- '-- disease-freeseeds. Seed collected and n. pp'Ta---- en saved from season to season by the a meets Igr werwh h -b na vmg {) l problems with leaf blights, ~ [stalk ~ rot, It's bred Garden Club gardener is more likely to carry ,tofighttheseproblomsand ~ ~. [ st/Ill, come through with big disease than commercially-produced The Alpha Delta Kappa Teachers ]~ie~s seed. Buy only healthy transplants, Sorority met February 20 and March l ,t x7son ourt "I=- ==- I eCrea. Get yours, now,~k~ then check them frequently in the 20 for its regular monthly meetings. Jwhi!e suppliesare I Council garden and remove them if they The February meeting was held at Invariable. appear sickly. Sick seedlings rarely the home of Mrs. Pam Bradley. Mrs. J - ALL W()RK GUARANI:EED- -- grow up to be healthy plants. Edna Taylor was initiated as a new I TFORD SUN The Madisonville Garden Club member of the sorority. Council is sponsoring a daffodil show Also in this year's garden, plan and Mrs. Helen Priest presented a very [ HARTFORD. KENTUCKY in conjunction with the spring be prepared to use fungicides if interesting talk on her trip to the [ PHONE29S-32 14] North MainSt.-Hartford, Ky. meeting of the Kentucky Daffodil necessary. In some years, tomatoes Orient. She had set up a display of Society. can be vulnerable to attack by blight many of her souvenirs. The meeting and the show will be fungi. Read up on plant diseases The meeting was adjourned and The Prentiss Homemakers held its March meeting at the home of Mrs. Winnona Shepherd. Seventeen members and six visitors enjoyed the pet-luck lunch. The lesson plant care was given by Mrs. Debbie Raymer. The devotional was given by Mrs. Mollie Shultz and the "Health Tidbits" were read by Mrs. Joyce Taylor. The members voted to send Mrs. Charlotte Coppage to the state meeting. The meeting was then adjourned with games led by Mrs. Charlotte Coppage. The winners were Mrs. Annie Crowe, Mrs. Joyce Taylor and Mrs. Debbie Raymer. The next meeting will be at the home of Mrs. Lucille Barnes, April 12. delicious refreshments were served by the hostess. The March meeting was held at the home of Mrs. Agnes Foster. Officers for the next two years and the up- coming Academic Meet were the main topics of discussion. The meeting was adjourned and delicious refreshments were served by the hostess. beforehand so that if they should strike, you will have an idea of what fungicide or what remedy to use and when to apply it. To have a clean garden is to have a healthy garden and as in human health, sanitation is a prime requisite. When a plot is allowed to grow over with weeds, disease problems multiply, Hartman concludes. e erlcan GARBAGE COLLEcTED STREETSIDE ONCE WEEKLY IN HARTFORD Interested In Route In Outlying Areas CONTAINER SERVICE OBTAINABLE Services Available At All Businesses cuts up to a 1 strip on every pass. Here's a plow that can take advantage of the maximum power of your biggest 4-wheel-drive tractor. White's big 449 drawn plow is available from six to ten bottoms choose either 16 or 18-inch cutting width. This plow was designed for a more favorable line of draft behind big dual-wheel 4-wheel-drive tractors, thanks to its rigid 6 x 8-inch boxbeam backbone and a strong on-land hitch. Whatever your horsepower or soil con- ditions, we can supply a pull-type plow to meet your farming needs. See us today. Route 1 - Wright's Landing - Philpot, , j!