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The Ohio County Times News
Hartford, Kentucky
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March 31, 1966     The Ohio County Times News
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March 31, 1966
 

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SERVING ALL AREAS OFOHIO COUNTY THE OHIO COUNTY Your Piclure Newspaper IN THE HEART OF THE COAL COUNTRY VOLUME I NUMBER 28 Nineteen Local Youths Honored At Country Club Luncheon Meeting A luncheon was held Tuesday night at the Ohio County Country Club, in honor of the winners of the an- nual essay contest which is spon- Sored by the Courier-Journal, and the Ohio County Conservation Dis- trict each year. Journal f The Louisville Courier - Urnishes the $25.00 Savings Bond of-$ t ered as first prize and the locm tOnservation District furnishes sec- ond and ird prizes, which are $15.00 and $10.00 respectively. Also a first and second prize of $3.00 and $2.00 is awarded to the winners of each grade, in grades 5-12, by the Dis- trict. tPersons who served as judges for f ae contest in 1966 are; L.C. Sande- r, Farmers Home Administration, Orley Harris, Division of Soil and iater Resources; John Adams, Di- lSlon of Fish and Wildlife; Cluster elcher, U S Soil Conservation Ser- Vice, W.R. "C&apos;arson Jr., Ohio County pll Conservation District; Tom Su- merland, Green River Regional Lib- r, arian; Barbara Hodges, Ohio County ffarrn Bureau; Clarice Tatum, Ohio County Homemakers, Dorothy Gen- try, Ohio County News. After the luncheon, W.R. Carson Jr. presented the prizes to the win- ners, and congratulated them on their efforts in the contest. It was noted that in 1965, 1250 youngsters patti- cipated in the event. The festivi- ties for the youth were sponsored by the Ohio County Bankers. Carol Overhults was first place win- ner, and took home the $25.00 Sav- ings Bond, Douglas Overhults waft second place, and John Lindley cap- lured third. Below is a list of winners in grades 5-12: 1st Place- 12th Grade win- nor, Molly Bartlett, 2nd Place 12th Grade, Steve Phillips, 1st Place llth Grade- Richard Sandefur, 2nd Place, Delores Baker, 1st Place 10th Grade Janice K. Smith, 2nd Place Judy Elaine Russell, 1st Place 9th Grade Jacqueline Curtis, 2nd Place Linda Farmer, 1st Place 8th Grade Marilyn Maze, 2nd Place, MaryAlice Whitehead, 1st Place 7th Grade, Ellis Ray Chinn, 2nd place Dwight Grider, 1st Place 6th Grade, Cynthia Shrull, 2nd Place Paul Walton, 1st Place 5th Grade Kathy Ann Brown 2nd Place Mike Rowe. i HARTFORD, KENTUCKY, M.RCH 31, 1966 i i NOTICE The Ohio County MinisterialAsso- ciation will meet April 2, 1966, at. Hartford Baptist Church at 10:00a.m. Rev. Wesley Hanson is host pastor. Growezs were reminded today that April I st is the last day for filing applications to take part in the 1966 feed grain program. John Iler, Chairman, Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation County Committee, points ou that only grow- ers who participate in the program will be eligible for price support on their 1966 crops of corn, barley, and grain sorghums. As last year, the support is made available through loans, purchases,, and price-support payments. Besides qualifying for price- support loans, purchases, and pay- ments, the participating grower also earns a diversion payment for shift- ing part of his feed grain base to a conserving use; the payment does not apply to the first 20-percent diver- sion except on farms with small bases, (base 25 acres and under re- ceives payment on the first 20-per- cent of his base). The price-support payments may be earned on the pro- jected production from an acreage up to 50 percent of the total feed grain base for the farm by planting one or more of the feed grains, corn, grain sorghums,, or barley, or by planting soybeans in lieu of a feed grain. The Chairman urges farmers who are interested in taking part in this year's feed grain program to call at the ASCS county office as soon as possible, since there are only 3 working days left before the slgnup deadline, and signing up is a neces- sary first step in program partici- pation. Feed grain program appli- cations may be filed at the ASCS County Office until Friday. Office hours are from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. SIGNUP DEADLINE IS FRIDAY, APRIL 1st. Telephone Users Will Be in Paying Excise Tax on April 1, i966 Prom left to right are; John Lindley, Carol Overhults, Douglas row, left to right; Paul Walton, Dwight Grider, Mike Rowe, y Brown, Marilyn Maze, Cynthia Shrull. row, left to right; Richard Sandefur, Molly Bartlett, Mary Telephone users in Ohio County will begin paying ten percent in excise ;axes on their telelhone bills mailed ginning April 1. The federal tax bill restoring the ten percent tax became law March 15. The tax had been reduced to Ithree percent effective January 1. The increase is a result of the Tax Adjustment Act of 1966, enacted to help meet the country's need for additonal revenues during the Viet Nam emergency. The new law reinstates the role- phone tax at ten percent until April l, 1968, when it will be reduced to 1 percent, ad then completely eli- minates it on January 1, 1969. "Under the law, the higher tax rate will be applied on local and long distance telephone service bills dated March 25 and thereafter." "If the government needs addition- al revenues beyond January, 1969, we hope that'a solution other than continuing this discriminatory tax on telephone service can be found," Dan Johnston, local manager, said. "In the meantime, we will continue to collect the tax and pass it on to the government, as we have done in the past." Federal excise taxes have been col- lected on long distance telephone service off and on since World War I, and on local service since 1941. PRICE TEN CENTS i l, i MAYOR CONGRATULATES SCOUTS eaver Dam Girl Scouts Have 4th Anntversary Celebration cookie chairman, presented a ribbon to Martha Loney for selling the most Scout cookies. She also received an Honor Certificate from Troop 20, and Marlene Austin was presented a runner-up award. After the presentation, Cherrie Hoxworth led the Scouts in singing Taps. Honor guests were Mayor Joe S. Taylor, and Mrs. Taylor. Scouts present for the banquet were; Junior Scout Troop 20, Debbie Mont- gomery, Jeanie Scoggins, Martha Lo- ney, Kris Ann Davis, Mary Lyn Hud- son, Amy Ratcliff, Tonja James, San- dra Eskridge, Lyn Ann Reynolds, Oma Sue Hassel, Debra Jo Harris, and Becky Jamison. Cadette Scouts , Troop 21; Paulette Black, Glord l<oney, and Mrs. Webster The .Beaver Dam Girl Scouts Junior Troop 20, and Cadette Troop 21, held a banquet Tuesday March 15 in honor of the 54th anniversary of the scouts. The Girl Scout leaders, Mrs. Betty Loney, and Acea Harris presented a court of awards program. The program was opened by the Scouts singing "Hello" and "Make New Friends" which was followed by Marlene Austin reading the Ten Commandments and Francis Wright giving an Inspirational Reading. Penny Burgess led the Scouts in the Lord's Prayer. Mrs. Harris presented Junior Troop 20 their badges in a candle- light' ceremony, and Mrs. Funk, Local Firms To Be Honored At Industry Appreciation Luncheon Manufacturing firms which an- nounced new plants for Kentucky loca- tions last year will be honored at Governor Edward T. Breathitt's "In- dustry Appreciation Luncheon", set for April 11 at the Sheraton Hotel in Louisville. The list of firms and the locations they selected for the seventy-six new plants announced in 1965 includes the Cowden Manufacturing Company, Beaver Dam, Ault Sawmill, Incorpor- ated, Hartford and Spencer Chemical Company, Hartford. Officials of all the firms have been invited to attend the luncheon. They will be presented with cer- tificates of appreciation from the State and the Kentucky Chamber of Commerce for "contributing to the continuing growth and prosperity" of Kentucky. The luncheon will be the kickoff event of "Industry Appreciation Week," set in a proclamation by Governor Edward T. Breathitt for April 11-16. FIGHT CANCER WITH A CHECKUP AND A CHECK Shown above from left to right; J. C. Lindley,CarolOverhults, Doug- las Overhults, John Lindley, Joe Turner. Jaycees To Present All AMERICAN Farmers Look At Year s g E Star Wrestlin vent SOCIETY The Jaycees will present a big all- [ Work" Set Plans For 1966 day, April 8, starting at 8:15p.m. ing certified seed, feeding balanced rations to livestock, using artificial insemination, and improving pasture management by top dressing with nit- rogen in the spring and rotating grazing. Emphasis is also placed on the wise use of income and cre- dit to help raise the borrower's net income. Supervisor Pasco explained that re- commended practices that have been bringing good results when correct- ly followed by borrowers throughout this area include planting certified seed, production testing of dairy cows, adaption of labor saving equip- ment, timeliness of planing and harvesting and farm and home record keeping. Farm families using Farmers Home Administration credit develop farm and home plans at the time they apply for credit to buy, enlarge or operate their farms or to make certain adjustments or improve- ments. star wrestling card in the Beaver Dam Grade School gymnasium Fri- A six-man tag, one of the most explosive matches in wrestling will serve as the final attraction. Chief Little Bear, the popular Indian from Oklahoma, will team with Len Rossi and Charlie Laye in the tag against Gorgeous Allen, and the Mys- terious Medics. The Medics, of course are, masked men and rate as two of the very best in matdom. In Gorgeous Allen they have a partner who wrestles in the same style. Rossi has shared in the world and southern tag team championships and formerly held the southern junior heavyweight championship. The rug- ged Italian is one of the best around. There will be plenty of other action, too. In fact, there will be three one-fall matches with the participants to come from the tag. They will be announced at ringside. Matchmakers for the card are Nick Gulas and Roy Welch. The sponsors are expecting a large turnout. FISHING FEVER Basham, Mary Ann Simms, Chortle Hoxworth, Penny Burgess, Marlene Austin, and Francis Wright. Parents present for the occasion were; Mr. and Mrs. Webster Harris, Mr. and Mrs. Earl T. Davis, Mr. and Mrs. Julian Ratcliff, Mr. and Mrs. Filbert Eskrtdge, Mr. and Mrs. William Reynolds, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Scoggins, Mrs. Lee Loney, Mrs. Ho- ward Hassel, Mrs. Simon James, Mrs. Monroe Jamison, Mrs. Mary Montgomery, Mrs. Mac Simms, Mrs. Audra Hoxworth, Mrs. Amelia Bur- gess, Mrs. [tarold Wright, Mrs. Dorothy Austin, Mrs. James Ba- sham. Hostesses for the banquet were; Mrs. Simon James, Mrs. Lee Harris. C. Pasco, Ohio County Sup- for the Farmers Home Ad- with offices at Hartford, this week reported that the who use the agency's credit cos are working on their annual of their last year's opera- and are developing 1966 plans. Slng year-end analysis as a basis year's planning is a part and financial management Stance that goes with Farmers Administration credit," Mr. The planning ses- the agency's credit users their progress, identify the spots in their operations, Sup- Sor Pasco said. if the borrower's that a certain crop or StOck enterprise failed to produce ,le profit, the family and ZOUnty supervisor lo0k for rea- and make plans for improve- in 1966. needed might include plant- These youngsters are busily engaged in the art commonly known as fishing. Wednesday afternoon after a hard rain in Hartford, the gutters were full of water, and presented a tempting spectacle in the form of a small river to these fishermen. (So tempting in fact that they couldn't resist a cast or two.) The boys are (Lto R) George Welsh, David Carpenter and Mike Welsh. Jim L. Marks Resigns As Extension Youth Agent Jim L. Marks, who has served as County Extension Agent in Youth Work in Ohio County since October 1960, has resigned from the UnI- versity of Kentucky effec- live April 1. Mr. Marks will move to Florida in the summer where he plans to enroll In Business Adminis- tration at the University of Florida. Mr. Marks came to Ken- tucky from West Virginia in 1957, after serving two years in the U.S. Army Ar- tillery as a First Lieutenant. He began In Extension in Pike County, later moving to Union County then to Ohio County. His primary res- national recognition for the wide. ponsibilities while in Ohio county in behalf of safety Mr. Marks has been a County have been in con- programs; state champion- member of the National and nection with youthwork, with ship 4-H Club in 1964; a Kentucky County Agents As- emphasis on the 4-H Club county 4-H'er recognized as sociations, having served au Program. Along with his - secretary of the Green River regular duties, he wa re- "Outstanding Kentucky 4-H Agents Association and has cently appointed asArea4-H Boy", in 1965: sixteen club attended two National Asso- Program Leader for the nine members attending short ciation Conventions. Mr. counties in the Green River courses and conferences at area. the National 4-H Center in Marks has been a member Some of the accomplish-washington, D.C., threevol- of the League of Kentucky ments made by Ohio County unteer adult leaders attend- Sportsmen, The National 4-H members and leaders ing a week-long Leadermete Rifle Association, TheHart- during the past five years, at the 4-H Center; and the ford Jaycees, and a merit as recalled by Mr. Marks beginning of the new Gun badge counselor for the Boy are; ten state project and Safety Project in Oh':o Scouts. Recently Mr. Marks demonstration champion- County, a project bookwhich was listed in "Kentucky ships; over fifty area pro- was prepared by Mr. Marks Lives," the BlueGrassState Ject champions; state and and is now being used state- Who's Who.