Newspaper Archive of
The Ohio County Times News
Hartford, Kentucky
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April 28, 1977     The Ohio County Times News
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April 28, 1977
 

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THE OHIO COUNTY TIMES, HARTFORD, KENTUCKY, APRIL 28, 1977, SECTION 2, PAGE 3 Four members of local chapter of Future Homemakers of America attended their annual State Meeting held at the Gait House, Louisville, April 22-23. Over 1,000 people at- tended, about 800 were junior and senior high school home economics students. "Future Homemakers On Parade" was the theme of the 32nd annual meeting. Participating in the program from Ohio County were Susie Rogers, Rita Beck, Janet Daugherty and Luann Moseley. National FHA Advisor Mildred Reel ran a series of "Me Shops" -- small group discussions for FHA members to discuss current social concerns and voice their values. Susie Rogers served as a "Me Shop" leader. Eleven scholarships were presented to outstanding FHA members who plan to major in home economics in a Kentucky college or university. Miss Susie Rogers was second runner-up to receive a scholarship. Susie is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. O. D. Rogers of Beaver Dam. Each year, Future Homemakers members recognize adults who have Tony Chinn, left, and Nancy Sheely, extension agent, look on as County Judge C.B. Emb y proclaims the made a contribution to their May 1.7 as Extension Homemakers Week in Ohio County. the Kentucky Extension Homemakers Associa- organization by conferring upon n. has more than 2,263 members in 159 clubs throughout the Green River area. "The organization, over the them honorary memberships. The has continued to endeaver to strengthen, develop, coordinate and extend adult education in home econom- Honorable Carl D. Perkins, U.S. House of Representatives, h3 COoperation with the Cooperative Extension Service," according to the proclamation. Washington, D.C. ; Fran Maierhauser, home economist, Kentucky Association of Electric IIIIIIIIIIii IIIIIIIIIIlillllllllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlillllllllllllllllllJ~ Cooperatives, Louisville; Suzanne Waldrop, home economics teacher, Barren County High School; Ann @ Ii /~I Moore, home economics teacher, Adairville High School; Margie J f England, home economics teacher, - Owen SSsssss ) Perry, Kentucky Farm Bureau, Louisville, were honored this year. ~ %SSsSssstsi Four hundred thirty-five State Homemakers Degrees were presented. Receiving this degree low -. from here was Rita Beck. " This is the highest degree of achievement conferred by the State FHA Association. am um am Accompanying the girls were their advisor, Mrs. Jane Smith. E Local Pickup & Delivery With Exchange Plus sales tax only SPECIAL SALE ON STAR "SKY TRAC" BELTED 78- A 78 X 13- $27" C 78 X 13- $29" E 78 X 14- $312s F 78 X 14- G 78 X 14- $35 H 78 X 14- $36's Plus Sales Tax only 5.60 X 15- $28" G 78 X 15- $35's H 78 X 15- $37" J 78 X 15- $38" L 78 X 15- $39" LIM ITED TO STOCK I I . 2O 1 ,4 X 34-6 Ply-$22 lit EE INSTALLATION -- ALL TAX INCLUDED m m am m n mmm m n u ,I *TERRIFIC SELECTION - more trade-ins than ever, brought in tow- ard purchase of our recently-int[o- duced (and enormously popular) new models! E m m m m m am mum mm u m mum m m am In m m n m am m i ) 11 *EXTRA-LOW PRICES - all ta~ed- _--" to-go because we need the space for the new machines pourin8 in from a v )I our f ctories. ~= aim mm _- ) ml l! CABINET FROM MODELS ................. : ..... PORTABLE FRO. 19 MODELS ....................... -" ! m m 95 ZIG ZAG MODELS FROM ...... mm m mm m .m m am mm = m m m IN am u m U m m 60 East H~ " Phone 756-5170 " ,, - ardlnsbure- IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllll I I I I I I I I I I I I I I II~-H I I I Hill III IIIIII I IIIII III I IIII I III I I I II III I III II I IIII Im Highway 231 North - Hartford By Helen F. Andrew, M.S,, Health Educator Let's Get Out of the Breakfut Rut (2) Last week we promised to suggest ways to make breakfast more ap- pealing as well as more nutritious. The basic breakfast of fruit, whole grain cereal and milk is capable of endless variations--most commonly with eggs, bacon or sausage. These, however, have the disadvantage of being high in cholesterol and should be used with restraint. So let's look at some ways whole grain cereals can provide the protein and fiber needed to keep the blood sugar level from dropping before lunch-time. Used with milk (skim, if you are watching calories or cholesterol), these cereals provide protein of as high quality as animal proteins which are high in fat and in cost. And their fiber slows the digestive process. Cooked cereals are better nutritionally and cost far less than the processed kinds. Vary the menu with brown rice, seven-grain cereal, steel cut oats, whole wheat, hominy grits, corn meal, millet. Instead of sugar, use raisins, dates, figs or bananas. Use whole wheat, buckwheat and soy flour in waffles or pancakes. Cut down on sugar by offering pureed fruit (apricot is especially good) or gravy as an alternative to syrup over waffles or pancakes. Try grape juice or canned berries hot over toast. Thicken the juice with cornstarch (about 2 tablespoons to a pint) mixed with a little cold water and added to fruit as it comes to a boil. Or spread peanut butter on toast and top with hot applesauce. If your family grows tired of oat- meal, glamorize it by using it in these oatmeal-raisin breakfast cookies: % c. margarine or oil % c. brown sugar, packed 3 tbs. molasses 2 tsp. vanilla one third tsp. salt 3 eggs (or part egg replacer) 6 tbs. evaporated milk 2 c. whole-wheat pastry flour 2 /z c. rolled oats I c. seedless raisins, plumped (simmer in water and drain) two-thirds c. chopped nuts Cream margarine; add sugar gradually; cream thoroughly. Add molasses, vanilla, salt. Blend. Add eggs, one at a time, beating thoroughly. Add milk and sifted flour alternately. Add remaining ingredients at one time and fold together. Let stand a few minutes to let rolled oats soften. Drop by large spoonfuls on oiled cookie sheet, spreading out dough to generous size. Bake at 350 until delicately browned (about 20 minutes). Serve warm for breakfast. 1976 as o cornmun0ty service Of the Heohh Deporfment, General Con- ference of Seventh-day Advenfists. *) My name is Bingo. I'm a male, mixed collie pup about 10 months old. I am one of the 10,000 unwanted puppies and kittens born every hour in this country. The folks who owned my mother were careless or indifferent when she came in season, so I was born. When I got large enough to be underfoot and eat a lot, they decided I had to go, so I was dumped in Beaver Dam. Lonely and hungry, I found refuge under an empty house. A kind man next door discovered my plight and called the Humane Society. A lady came with food and coaxed me out. I was taken to a temporary home where I was fed and loved and I grew and grew. Several families came to see me but decided I was too big. Now my troubles are starting again. The nice folks who helped me are moving and have no place for me, so once again I'll be without a home. You see, Ohio County has no place for hundreds of puppies and kittens like me. Doesn't someone want me? They say I'm a good watch dog and I've had my rabies shot and the Humane Society will pay part of my neutering fee. That's so I'll stay home and won't be guilty of contributing to the next 10,000 puppies. I am available to a loving, per- manent home only. But if someone doesn't adopt me soon, I'll have to be put to sleep, because the Humane Society has no financial help and so far have been unable to build a shelter. Peabody Coal Company gave them some land. They've had bake sales and a few donations, but about $12,000 is needed and they're a long way from that. My phone number is 298-7908, if you want to come and see me. Please, won't you help me and" dozens of others like me? Judge C.B. Embry, Jr. If our society would like to lessen its toll of human lile, decrease the money being spent due to crime, protect its property, safeguard its women and children, and lower its theft and burghry rate, it should strike at the problem of finding and cur/rig the criminal at the early stages of his developmer.t. Today we have an open defiance of the law in many cases. The reason for this is that we have been emphasizing individual rights and often failing to emphasize the duties and obligations that make these rights possible. We have reached the place where nearly everything is excused or condoned and no clear-cut line is drawn between right an~wrong. There should be no compromise between the two. We must hold people responsible for their acts. It is time that we put an end to the riots and other violent dist~u'bances which could move this country to anarchy. Only a hwtul country can build a lawful society. We can not continually withstand the great cost of crime, and no country can hope to endure when such tremendous numbers of people are developing into the ways of crime. Each of us should be vitally interested in checking and preventing cri.me..The courts and the policemen can not be charged with all the responsibility of controlling crime. The passing of more laws, the hiring oI more policemen, the electrocution of more criminals or the massive spending of more money will not alone solve the problem. Even giving everyone a job wiLl not bring the lure of crime to an end. The checking of crime and juvenile delinquency, is mostly a question o! economic, social, potifical and spiritual rdorm and it will take the work of all responsible citizens. -Paid for by the C.B. Embry for Mrs. D. Hall, Treammr, P.O. Box