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The Ohio County Times News
Hartford, Kentucky
July 25, 1968     The Ohio County Times News
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July 25, 1968

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Y corner druggist--but a rsonal THE OHIO COUNTY obligation growing out of the mar- riage relationship itself. YOMr Pitbre Newspaper It is this obligation that a divorce HARTFORD, KENI'UCKY, JULY 25, 1968 7 court is enforcing when it orders a I husband to p:,y alimony. And when ~ ]~ ~ he refuses to pay, he is defying a ~W@ court order--and is therefore in ACROSS 33. Speech c h u I Id W I I~ U ld contempt'. 1. I~ ....... impediment[..~2", ~ ~ ~ v, , , -- ~ L, But to justify sending him to jail, ~ ~.7 ..... I 36 Grow old ~ ~ ..'10 I .I. ~ ~ W wrltel on Alimony Road to Jail there must indeed be defiance, not 91 Bvr?les 371 Become just ,n inability to pay. 10. Levels .,^ weary , 1NI~II31$131~IlVl national and Sentenced to prison for failing Thus. a husband cannot be ira- 12. L,v,ng ,n aY. rc~,n.ero, m~rm'~::~- ............ to pay alimony, an indignant hug- prisoned if, even though willing, poverty .,. sprm.g .[~ band demanded his release on con- he simply cannot make the pay- 14, Note of scale ~y ~-Urene o~a = 2 t] !~ e, ~ o "a ' ~ ~ international stitutional grounds, ments. Say a man falls behind ini5. Circle part" heaven ,'1, ~, a . ,~ " ,~ ,'~ , "The Constitution forbids ira- alimony because he loses his job16.HazeLmDreys43. Ignite ~ ~ ~ ~ i,.~. ! at -~ ~ " prisonment for debt," he argued, and can't find another. In such 17. Work 45. Woodland~ tx .'1 "~ o_ [ v - O OIrI! "i can't be put in jail just for not circumstances, a court is not likely 18. , animal Richard MmakesNLXon has a simple choice and the payingfe.,, the money 1 owe my ex- tOwifeSendwantshimtotOputJail--evenhim there.if his ex- 20. Reg,stered ..... i~L~.~~ ..,, 4o p,.nors 6-:;z-6g Solution ely he It -- all out -- the better it W'Nevenheless, the court decided ~U:s? ~o~oar'' 47:Sorrowful What if the husband, although 2i. burden DOWN 7 6. P~anYe~ him and for the Republican party. to let the sentence stand. The judge broke himself, has rehltives who Democratic opponents, along with Gay. Nel- said the husband was being pun- could come to his financial rescue 22. A year 1.Charm ished not for failing to pay a sum ter, claim that he (or any Republican) What city is the highest in by appealing to the so-called Democrats Europe? This is a booby trap. aSsumes the rigidity of groups that today simply UellO lUl~ exlst. Blocs disappear, or become not de- ten an over-all protest vote wants to make thls Is the same old tlmework push by writ- ~lers whose hearts are really with the Demo- Very humanly want a Republican nomlnee who to being a Democrat as is available. What was the first capital of California? oleml conceivable definition and test Richard M. a moderate. Is that Mr. Nlxon, far more than Mr. threatens the status qua. exactly where Mr. N~on's simple choice he hits at the status qua, and concentrates as a dissatisfied, worried Ares,lean who will rascals out," the closer he will come to throbbing support of the country. Moreover, has the duty to fairly and honorably do this to the two-party system. Nothing needs cam- so much as government bodies. of this stance, this positive turn-away booby trap, is available in a veritable Niagara J. McCarthy's surprise showings merely scope and intensity of the dissatisfaction status qua even within the Democratic party success In the New York Democratic but completed the evidence that Vice- Hubert H. Humphrey cannot campaign on the record as it now stands and, as gener- would lose beth New York State and Call- any Republican. The full array of Empire party leaders will confirm this to you nationwide, Is neither a man of great a whlz-bang TV orator. The McCarthy should be read in terms of how immense of the protest vote. reports that George C. Wallace has nearly "- to 16 percent -- his nationwide support It has never been so high. Mr. Wallace Is a of the protest vote and, llke Mr. McCarthy, revealing resentments against the status President Johns~,. himself gave Mr. Nlxon tip about the dissa~sfaction by his March 31 out Into the grass roots the McCarthy and become less mysterious. Everywhere the country average folks seem Just itching, to kick somebody in the pants --and they much who. not for, In most elections, al- vanity seldom permits a candidate to the rascals out" Is the thing that works If to work against the great and entrenched "ins". With the "ins," their ambition is to lure the first, Into nominating a Democratic blood- falling this, to claim that no one who is a can be elected. Is to force any real opponent into always speak of the future because the them deader than a duck, and have the end up making thetr opponent unable to vote. for any Republican candidate to start tn booby trap Is by turrdng his hack on The New editorials and the many articulate hand- and out of the press and politics who are at heart anyway and always have been. easy. Many Involved are sincere. But If Mr. over the booby trap and forthrightly, ener- relentlessly and honorably polarizes the pro- but surely does it--the payoff Is very likely .968, by United Feature Syndicate, Inc.) ise... Anaheim, Calif. -- Good Americans do have to go to Paris when they die. ask for a transfer to Disneyland, where pleases, where there are cancan girls Mouse, where the natives are friend- rate favorable and the water potable. me 13 years to get to Dlsneyland Ut was 5.) And I could myself for being so those hearsay reports on Its wonders and are true; all the superlatives deserved. in Dlsneyland, now that summer's here, and on vacationl In the 120-acre parking lot are every state In the Union. Americans of all " creeds kinds, colors and racial origins here In a homey togetherness that makes melting pot. fascinated and awed by the submarine ice; by a flight to the moon; by a aidewheeler Mark Twain; by a pirate voyage on the mysterious, of old Louisiana; by a Jungle cruise and big-game territory; by a Joyous s a Small World," and by entry into the of dinosaurs and other prehistoric 'What volcanic mountain is the largest in the world in cubic content? oo1 nunnW LORETO -- This little town was once of prime Im- portance in the Spanish ad- ministration of"the South- western United States. Founded by the Jesuits In 1697, Loreto served for a number of years as the cap- Ital of California. With the development of Upper Cali- fornia and its eventual sep- aration from Baja Califor- nia, Loreto declined In Im- portance. CALADESI ISLAND -- ' Florida's newest state park is a small island rumored to be the site of undiscov- ered buried treasure. Reached by boat, Caladeai is a fine example of un- touched tropical environ- ment. It represents one of the last remaining wild areas along the western coast of the state. ST. GALLEN -- High in the Swiss mountains is the city of St. Gallen, which owes its origin to the Ir- ish hermit, St. Gall, who, in 614, built his cell in the forest here. St. Gallen Is known for its library, one of the most renowned in Europe because of its rich treasure of early manu- scripts and printed books. Where is Florida's newest state park? pUnlSi ieOpOln3 What is the largest island in the world? puolueeJO of money but for contempt of court. Although this distinction may not have satisfied the husband, it car- ries enough weight to be recognized in most jurisdictions. What a man owes his divorced wife is not a if they so desired? "Throw him in jail," urged one divorcee in court, "and his rela- tives will show up in a hurry with the money." But the court refused to apply this roundabout pressure. The judge pointed out that in the eyes of the law. only the husband--not bis relatives--had any duty to support her. Furthermore, for a very practical reason, imprisonment is no longer used very often in alimony cases The big drawback is that while the husband is behind bars. he is not earning any money. True, his incarceration might give the ex-wife some sort of satisfac- tion. But it will not help her to buy groceries or pay the rent. An American Bar Association pub- lic service feature by Will Bernard. debt--such as you might owe the 1968 Americ:ln Bar Association WERE THE DAYS ,.,,+ [ e;+_ ] uopu g all, I have enjoyed Just sitting on the under plentiful shade in this plea- and. watching my fellow citizens go by. place, Dlaneyland proper consists of 70 BRANDON -- Today one of Manitoba's largest cR- ies, Brandon was a trading post In the early days of the province. It Is located in a rich agricultural area. Grain mills, brick works, creameries, etc., are here, Brandon is the site of an important livestock fair each winter. MAUNA LOA -- One of the great volcanoes of the world, Mauna Los, or ' L,ong Mountaln," Is twin to Mauna Kea, also on the island of Hawafl. Mauna Loa consists of an immense dome, discharging more lava than any other volcano~ On the summit is an elon- gated pit crater with verti- cal walls 500 to 600 feet high. GREENLAND -- This Danish possession of high mountains and deep fjords was named and settled in the 10th Century by the Norwegian Eric the Red. The climate Is severe. Some vegetables can be grown but Greenlanders must rely heavily on Euro- pean imports and sea food obtained along the coasts. beautifully manicured and lanscaped acres full of flower beds, blossoming plants and trees. And It is Immaculate from the tlme it opens at 8 a.m. until it closes at midnight. Apparently we Americans, who deface our highways from coast to coast with beer cans, pop bottles and as- oeeoeee sorted refuse, undergo a miraculous chanl e once we go through the Dlsneyland turnstiles. We use toe refuse cans set up all over the parkI Even for gumwrapperal Peace, It's wonderful. And cleanl No wonder Dlsneyland advertises Itself as The Magic Kingdom. Indeed, I think some large American foundation, in i~he interest of domestic peace and tranquility, should underwrite a serious study of the general transforms- t/on of American behavior patterns--for the better-- once we are inside Disneyland. On my first day at DIsneyland I was one of 44,792 paying guests. I arrived at 8 a.m.+ when the park opened, and left at midnight when It closed. Yet, despite an op- pressively hot day, the huge crowds, the long waits for such popular rides as the Pirate Trek throughthe Louis- iana Bayous and the Primitive World, there was no pushing, shoving or visible Impatlence. I never heard a complaint or a cross word or a whin- Ing child or a snarling adult. Rowdyism, apparently, Is unthinkable. Can It be that we customers take our cue from the young men and women who seem to man all the attractions? They are unfailingly bright, courteous, and interested in seeing that you have a good time. Possibly their attitude Is catching. My husband has an added theory: he believes that people subconsciously shed their cares and anxleUes once they step Into Dis- neyland and find themselves surrounded by a gigantic Disney set. Whatever It is that transforms us here ought to be Isolated, bottled and sold for the good of humanity. It Is sad that the little man who wasn't here, Nlkita Khrushchev, never made It to Dlsneyland, and suf- fered a tantrum instead. Who knows? Maybe a visit here would have transformed hlm, too. Dlsneyland now rates as an American phenomenon with Niagara Falls, Yellowstone Park and the Grand Canyon. Distinguished foreign visitors -- kings, queens, prime ministers and potentates -- head for Disneyland even as homing pigeons. As a result, this institution maintains a department of protocol as rigid as the State Depart- ment's. And as knowledgeable. And, by the way, adult visitors to Dlsneyland outnum- ber children, four to one. An American adult does not have to give up childish things as long as he can come here where the heart is always young and gay. (Copyright, 1o68, by United Feature Syndicate, Inc.) 24. Prizes 2. Illuminated 26. God of war 3. Great Lake 28. Sea eagle 4. Compound 29. Tardy ether 31. Musical note S. Fondles r-- c--1 r"l ~--' T" m w _2._. W" article 8. Wrap up 9. Wading bird 11. Prophets 12. Collected information 13. Forearm bone 17. Supplied 19, Entice 21, Crumbly soil 23. Myself 2S. Us 27. Steps over fences 29. Song bird 30. Once more 32. Period of time 34. Incite 3S. Dance step 37. Piece of baked clay 38 Finishes 41. Sum up 42, Beverage 44. Negative word By ART BEEMAN iooeoeee , ,+iii, ,ik : umber Has Been Changed~ A INS.. If You Wish! Because Of Our Increased Volume Another Line To Our Present Two ... It's For Your Just Don't Want You To Get A Busy Signal When NEW NUMBERS 261 298-3262 Of Business We Had To Add Convience ... You Call. We 298-3263 ver e rl pen M 0hJo County's 0nly Computerized Bank Th THE BANK THAT DOES MORE THINGS FOR MORE PEOPLE MORE OFTEN Andy Anderson, Chairn~an Doyle T. Crenshaw, President Dr, Willlrd Like, Vice-president J. P. Ca+abler, Vlcs-pre*ldant girl R . Johnson, Vlcs-pral~ent Cecil P. Taylor, Vico-prtsident GLen Berryrnan, Cltshisr HARTFORD, KENTUCKY Phone 298-3285 Andy Anderson F~. T. Baker J. I'. Cn~ebler {)oyIe T. Crensh&~ Dr. Willard Lake tl.~yw;~rd Spink 8 Cecil I:'. Taylor R,)Llv Tichenor BANKING HOURS: 8 a.m. to p.m. Daily OPEN EVERY FRIDAY NIGHT UNTIL 8 PAID SEMI-ANNuALLY ON ONE YEAR CERTIFICATES Each ckpmtte~ immred to et~OOO It|0llAl DIPO$11 INIUliAKi (01POIIAIION 2 Branch Banks Centertown and+ Spinks Shopping Center ! i:i: ! r: ) ic