Newspaper Archive of
The Ohio County Times News
Hartford, Kentucky
October 11, 1973     The Ohio County Times News
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October 11, 1973

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THE OHIO COUNTY TIMES, HARTFORD, KENTUCKY, OCTOBER 11,187;] 3 Eagles Sparkle In 22-16 r,--m-c-br:l-de--------', ' t By Ashland Eleven : on sports , threw a scare into Ashland last Friday the Eastern Kentucky to pull out a close 22-16 9 on top with 4:06 irst quarter when Hal 41 yards. Roger Gard- point after and the host S than a minute to play in Ashland's Willie on a John Smith bobble County 38 yard line and Were back in business. needed only five plays to Second touchdown. Mike PPed the drive with a five- left end. Gardner again added the extra point and the Bobcats led 14-0 with 10:22 remaining in the first half. An Ashland personal foul on the scoring play forced the Bobcats to kick from their own 25 and the ball was blown dead on the Ohio County 48 yard line. It took the Eagles only seven plays to cover the 52 yards with Jeff Danks going the final six yards. The big gainer was a 17-yard romp by Dennis Coleman on a run from the Bobcats' 37 to the 20. Another personal foul called against Ashland moved the ball to the 10. Smith ran the two-point conversion and the Eagles trailed 14-8 with 7:40 remaining in the first half. Ashland took the kickoff and ran seven plays before being forced to punt from their own 31. Ohio County took over on its own 38 and launched a 12-play scoring drive that put the Eagles on top 16-i4 with only two seconds left in the first half. The 62-yard drive was highlighted by runs of 16 yards by Smith, 13 by Coleman and 12 yards by Paul Fowler on a nifty reverse. Smith went the final three yards on a brilliant bootleg play that faked the entire Ashland defense into the center of the line. Tichenor added the two-point conversion. Ashland took the opening kickoff in the second half and dorve all the way to the Ohio County four yard line. On a third and four situation, the Bobcats lost two yards and attempted a 22-yard field goal that went wide. On the first play from scrimmage after the Eagles took over on their i :i own 20. Coleman broke off tackle and streaked 39 yards to the Ashland 39. Tichenor and Danks combined to pick up another Eagles first down on the 29. Smith lost two and on the play Ohio County was penalized 15 yards for a mouth piece violation. Smith went to their air on the second and 27 situation but missed on two chances. The scrapy sophomore quarterback picked up 15 yards but the effort was short of the first down and the Eagles were forced to give the ball up Ashland quickly moved downfield as the third quarter ended. On the second play in the final frame Kendell took the ball on the Eagles 35, went down the right sideline to the 20 where he cut toward the middle and went in for the final score. Jerry Kirk added the two points after. Ohio County took over with 7:45 remaining in the game and moved all the way to Ashland's 29. However, on a fourth and four situation, Smith fired a bomb that was intercepted by the Bobcats. Ashland controlled the ball the remainder of the game. Ashland picked up 16 first downs compared to 12 for the Eagles. On the ground, Ashland gained 264 yards on 53 carried and Ohio County registered 208 on 39 tries. Smith was good on two of nine passes for 14 yards and Ashland hit on one of two for 45 yards. Ohio County punted four times for a 30-yard average and Ashland punted two times for a 33-yard average. Carl Frizzell Dennis Coleman Victor LaCour Offensive, Defensive Players Of Week Prizzell, offensive tackle, Dennis Coleman, running back, and Victor LaCour, defensive lineman named offensive and defensive standouts in the Eagles' close loss to Ashland last Friday night. picked up 69 yards in only five carries and Frizzell helped make the running holes. LaCour ' ed one of his defensive games of the year. Kendall was the leading ground gainer in the game with 116 yards. For Ohio County, Smith lugged the ball 77 yards on 17 carries, Danks picked up 46 on 14 tries, and Coleman chalked up 69 on just five carries. Ohio County was penalized three times for 35 yards and Ashland was hit five times for 60 yards. Archery Deer Season Opens Oct. 1 half of the 1973 archery .Season will begin October hue through October 31, of the split season Dec. 1-31. may take either sex 118 counties. Jackson are closed to all deer must use long arrows with broad at least %-inch wide. Hunters may use crossbows only on the Pioneer Weapons Wildlife Management Area in Bath and Menifee counties. Crossbows must be of at least 80 pounds pull and crossbow arrows must be barbless and have broad head points at least %-inch wide. Archery hunters must have an annual Kentucky hunting license and a deer permit. The resident hunting license is $5 and the non-resident license is $27.50. The deer hunting / simple as helping tie o bow...or as complex as ng electric power to thousands of consumers. Zy You look at it, cooperation means working together. We a cooperative because people in this area could not get at reasonable rates. We remain a cooperative because best way to fulfill the electrical needs of the people in this continues to prosper, our job will continue. We must increase the output of our substatiuns, build and replace lines. viding the best possible service at the lowest possible cost. done best by people cooperating through their Cooper- {.llO._Jl  C, rp,,r,,li,,n Itx 1389 - 3111 Fairview Dr., Owensl)oro. Kx. permit, required of both resident and non-resident archers, is $10.50. The limit on deer is one per hunter per year, whether the deer is har- vested by gun or by bow. All deer hunting is restricted to day light hours only. Archery hunters may not carry any type of firearm. Each hunter who harvests a deer must immediately attach to the deer the locking metal tag provided with the deer permit. The tag may be attached to any portion of the deer provided that it cannot be removed without mutilating the deer carcass or damaging or destroying the locking tag. The tag must remain attached to Take stock mAmerica. Bonds mature in less than six years the deer until the carcass is proc and packaged by a locker plant, butcher or by the hunter. The card portion of the deer permit must be separated from the metal tag when tagging the deer and retained in possession of the licensee. All hunters under 18 years of age must be accompanied by an adult while hunting deer. After harvesting adeer,a hunter may assist others in taking deer provided he or she does not have archery equipement in possession at the time. Any persons assisting others in taking deer must have a valid Kentucky hunting license and deer permit in their possession. Residents of other states whose laws prohibit Kentucky residents from hunting deer in their state during open season will be denied permits to hunt deer in Kentucky. ,. HOW FISHERMEN CATCH PEOPLE =4 -- More Do'$ and Don'ts Never use )'our hand to grab a fish with a plug in its mouth. Use a net or gaff. If you have neither, play the fish until it turns belly up. if it's a small fish, lift it in ith )'our line. If it is a large fish, beach it or reach carefully under it's gills and lift aboard. Never reach into the mouth of toothed fish or catfish, this can re- sult in a severely lacerated hand. When pla)ing a fish, keep bend of your rod angled away from your head and from fishing companions. Should fish suddenly let go of lure, the bent rod could propel its hooks deep into that skin you love so muchl Could it be that the University of Kentucky finally has a running back in the same class with the Jimmy Browns and the Gale Sayers? Could it be that the University of Kentucky has blossomed into a team worthy of its membership in the powerful Southeastern Conference? I think the answer to both of these questions is yes. No I have not taken an overdose of optimism pills and, no, I was not permanently stung by John Ray's wishful thinking bug. After listening to the Wildcats' route of Mississippi State last Saturday night and after seeing films of Alfred "Sonny" Collins' heroics, I'm convinced the Cats definitely have started the long limb up. Prior to the start of the season most UK enthusiasts gave Kentucky an outside chance of winning two or, perhaps, three games. Coach Fran Curci's scrapping gridders already have surpassed the dreams of some and appear geared to accomplish even "'greater" things. The win over Virginia Tech was expected prior to what most believed would be total destruction at the hands of Alabama. Kentucky, however, did not panic in the face of the awesome Crimson Tide but, in- stead, scared the breath out of the Bear's boys. The Cats then journeyed to Bloomington for a game with Indiana they should have won. The team probably was tight after its great showing against Alabama. Then came Mississippi State in a game at Jackson that the oddsmakers figured State would win by anywhere from 9 to fourteen points. Kentucky thrashed the Bulldogs to the tune of 42-14. It turned out to be UK's most convincing win in several years. And what does the future hold in store? It could be very interesting. The Wildcats go against North Carolina this Saturday night and will beat the Tarheels. They will not beat Louisiana State the following week but have a good shot at upending Georgia in Athens on Oct. 27. Kentutky will celebrate its homecoming against Tulheon November 3 and should record its fourth or fifth win of the season. The Wildcats then travel to Van- derbilt and Florida on successive weeks and, based on their capabilities, should win both. The season ends at home aginst Tennessee and anything can happen in that one. In other words, by boiling all of this down to one big bubble of "Blue Belief" Kentucky could close out its slate with seven wins against four defeats and that would make more people happy than you can say grace over. "You mean to tell me you're going to play golf in this kind of weather"? my wife asked early Sunday morning as I headed out the front door en route to the golf course. "Sure am," I replied. The weather really wasn't all that bad. Sure, it had been raining for about two hours and thunder rolled and lightning cracked. Such elements, however, are only minor inconvenienceswhen adufferis dead set on swinging the clubs. "My mother salO she wasn't too sure about you the day we got married," were the fading words from my wife's sweet lips. Of course, I contributed that bygone evaluation to a temporary loss of judgement, jumped into the car, and continued...intherain.., to the course. Actually, it never rains on a golf course. The proper term for moisture on the links is "liquid sunshine." This type of moisture is temporary at its worst and only slightly hampers play. We only had to wait 90 minutes for the "liquid sunshine" to let up and got in three full holes before more of the same began to fall. Another' 60 minutes passed and we were able to complete the nine-hole round. In all, it took only four and one-half hours to play the nine. That wasn't bad when you stop to consider that my only handicaps were underwater fairways, floating greens, muddy tees, and wet clubs, streaked glasses, wet feet, a disgusted wife and four children who were thoroughly convinced old daddy rabbit was ready for the funny house. ,,,,!ltr,;J,c0ntetid, are,a rare breed , and are entitled to rare con- siderations. Pack, Cowboys, Skins Win In Youth Loop The Hartford Packers, coached by Jake Russell, crushed the Southern Dolphins 50-16 last Saturday in Ohio County Youth Football League action. In other games, the Beaver Dam Cowboys eased past the Centertown Chargers, 22-13and the Hartford Redskins ran past the Horse Branch Bengals, 22-6. The Cowboys are coached by Rhoades Hester and the Redskins are coached by David Brown. This Saturday's schedule finds the Packers taking on the Mike Abney- coached Jets at t p.m. and the Red- skins entertaining the Chargers at approximately 2:30 p.m. Both games will be played at the Ohio County High Stadium. The Bengals, coached by Harold Wilson and Fred Raley, will play the Dplphins. The location for the game was not learned. These . . . er . . . "pretty" cheerleaders do their thing Tuesday night at Ohio County High during the annual Powder Puff Derby game between the junior andssenior girls and the sophomore and freshman girls. The sophs beat the freshmen 6-0 and the juniors topped the seniors 8-0. Jeff Danks was named the homecoming king. In case you haven't noticed, these yellers are not girls. i!  i