Newspaper Archive of
The Ohio County Times News
Hartford, Kentucky
November 10, 1966     The Ohio County Times News
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November 10, 1966

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THE OHIO COUNTY ,.,,,... TIMES "w- HARTFORD, KFNTUCKY, NOVEMBER I0, 1966 COUNTY DEATHS Mr. Harold Fuqua Harold Fuqua, 31, of Route I, FordsvilIe, died at 10:45 p.m. Tuesday in the Owenshoro - Davless County Hospital. He had been injured last Saturday in a truck accident on an oll lease In Hancock County. Fuqua was a member of the Wesley Chapel Meth- odist Mission. Survivors include his wi- dow, Mrs. Lovee Fuqua; a d,,ghter, Donna; and a son Jeffery, all at home; his pa- rents, Mr. and Mrs. F. F. Fuqua of Fordsville; five sisters, Mrs. Launa Rich- ards, Mrs. Dell Richards, Mrs. Zeltha Leathern, Mrs. Ruby Richards, all of For- dsvtlle, and Mrs. Opal Ch- affin of Philpot; and two brothers, Leamon Fuqua of Fordsville and Rex Fu- qua of Louisville. Funeral services were held at 2 p. m. Friday at the Wesley Chapel Me- thodist Mission, conducted by the Rev. Fount Rlchards, Jr., assisted by the Rev. Don Coffman. Burial will be in FordsvilleCemetery. The body was atthe Phil- lips Funeral Home in Ford- sville. Mrs. Nannie Hatfield Mrs. Nannle Hatfield, 82, died at 4:45 a.m. Saturday at the Golden Years Home In Fordsvtlle. A member of Pleasant Grove Baptist Church, she is survived by her hus- band, Joe Hatfield, and one daughters, Mrs. Ruth Whlt- ten of Whiting, Indiana; one grandson; two great- grandchildren; two sisters, Mrs. Tishe Rladon of Phil- pot and Mrs. Isabelie Bol- ten of South Carrollton; o o brothers, Mr. James roman of Dundee and Mr. Herbert Foreman of Owensboro. Funeral services were at 2 p.m. Monday at the Pleasant Grove Baptist Church, conducted by the Rev. Fount Richards, Jr. Burial was in the church ce rectory. Phillips Funeral Home was in charge of the ar- rangements. Miss Lillie D. Johnston 2 ducted by the Rev. W:es- ley Hanson, pastor of the First Baptist Church of Hartford, assisted by the Rev. Norman Able, pas- tor of the Hartford Christ- Jan/'l.h0 0 rh turlal will be in the Oak- wood Cemetery in Hart- ford. Friends may call at the funeral home after 9 a.m. next Sunday. Walter James Walter James, 65, of Centertown, died at the Ohio County Hospital Tues- day at 7 p.m. He had been a patient there for two weeks. Born in Ohio County on February 12, 1901, he was the son of the late Joe James and Mottle Hocker. He was a retired miner and construction worker and a member of the Cen- tertown Baptist Church. He is survived by his widow, Mrs. MadeHne Rowe James of Centertown; two sons. Glendale James of Day,on, Ohio and Hollis M. James of Oklahoma City, Oklahoma; three bro- thers, Tiny and Frank of Centertown, Route 2, and Joe W. James of Gary, Ind- iana; one sister, Mrs. Nora James of Centertown, Route 2; two grandchil- dren. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Friday at the Duke Funeral Home Chapel, Centertown. Roy. William Holladay, pastor of the Centertown Baptist Church, will conduct the services. Burial will be inthe Cen- tertown Cemetery. Administrators Appointed Estlll Milligan has been appointed administrator of the estate of America Bell Mllllgan, deceased. Kenneth Kirk has been appointed administrator of the estate of Clyde Chinn, deceased. H. D. Porter has been appointed administrator of the estate of H. Kenneth o Bennet, deceased. Nannie Wallace has been appointed administrator of the estate of Roy Hatcher, deceased. MARRIAGE LICENSE Miss Llllle Deborah Johnston, 75, of Beaver Dam, died at 12:10 a.m. Friday at the Ohio County Hospital. Born August 23, 1891, she was the daughter of Charlie and Kitty Ann Johnston. She was a member of the Roslne Methodist Church. Surviving are two nieces, "Mrs. Ray Black of Beaver Dm and Mrs. Wilds Grif- fin of McHenry; two nep- hews, Cecil Ralph of Bea- ver Dam and Charlie Ralph of Maceo. Services were held at 2 p.m. Sunday at the Rosins Baptist Church conducted by te Rev. llllam John- son, p0ster. 13urlal was in the Rodine Cemetery. The William L. Danks Funeral Home in Beaver Dam was in charge of the arrangements. Wendell Ray Bratcher, 20, Hartford, Green River Chair Factory, to AnnaSue Wilon. 19, Hartford. Births A son to Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Whitely, Olaton, November 1. A daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Jessie Clark, Utica, November 4. Hospital Admissions November 1--Jo Ann Nhitely, Olaton; Zeffie Moseley, McHenry; Thur- man White, Cromwell; Ina Nhittaker, Hartford; George Cooper, Hartford; Teresa Maples, Beaver Dam; James Cole, Center- town. November 2--Cecil Cal- vert, Centertown; Shirley Adams, Hartford. November 3 -- Kermlt Geary, Rockport; Barney Bryant, Cromwell; Mabel icManama, Centertown; Mary Menser, Beaver Dam; Cecil Taylor, Hart- ford; Vlrgle Vincent, Cen- tertown; Edward Harris, Beaver Dam. November 4 -- Velma Clark, Utica; Dewey Ren- frow, Hartford; Eddie Ev- erley, Centertown; Susan Byrd, Echols; Preston Wallace, Hartford; Katie Ball, Centertown; Doris Moseley, McHenry; Lula Bell Phelps, Rosins. November 5--AHce Em- bry, Cromwell; Etta Ro- wan, Hartford; Edna Hoc- ker, Beaver Dam; Iva Mac Lee, Hartford. November 6--Leans Turner, Beaver Dam; Mil- dred McPeek, Beaver Dam; Orville Hines, Beaver Dam; Erdie Frames, Horse Branch; Maudle Duff, Dun- dee; Robert Duvall, Hart- ford; Mack Embry, Mc- Henry; Addle Miller, Hart- ford; Harold Kuykendall, Rosine; Guy Nolan Ranney, Hartford. November 7--Henry Ha- ven, Beaver Dam; Kath- erine Lee Warner, Beaver Dam. Interlocutory Decrees Interlocutory decree en- tered as of November S: Mary Catherine Mother- head vs. Charles Ray Moth- erhead. :ANOI(,!:[S .UNITED STATES SENAT_.QR. John Young Brown John Sherman Cooper .a]psmcraTxW IS coHGS8 Nilliam H. Nather |i - , R. Douglas Ford JUDGE OF THE COIJRT OF APPEALS John S. Palmore lilt nl I I i ALTERATION OR REF0SATION OF _ COHSTITUTION | iii i m | _YES Court News Kenneth Tics Daugherty, operating on revoked license, plea of guilty, fine $10, cost $18. Kenneth Ttce Daugherty, hit and run, continued for 30 days, plea of guilty. Mrs. Larry D. Embry, uttering worthless checks, plea of guilty, fine $10, cost, fine suspended, paid $25 cost and amount of checks. Monty Lindsey, assault and battery, plea of not guilty, continued until No- vember 15, released on bond. Sue Warren Stevens, speeding, plea of guilty, fine $10, cost, fine sus- pended, paid $18 cost. Katherine Dowell, break- ing and entering, plea of not guilty, continued until November 15. Eddie J. Vance, hit and run, plea of not guilty, waived to the Grand Jury, released on $500 bond. Bobby Gone McKnight, speeding, plea of guilty, fine $10, cost $18. Hugh Demonbreum, ut- tering a worthless check, plea of guilty, paid amount of check, fine $10, cost $25, fine suspended. George Lewis Crump, speeding, amended to breach of peace, entered plea of guilty, fine $10, cost. George L. Crump, utter- ing worthless checks, plea of guilty, fine $10, cost, paid amount of checks and cost, fine suspended. Damon Tucker, speeding, plea of guilty, fine $10, cost. Real Estate Transfers L. W. Phelps and Daisy Phelps, Beaver Dam, to Dewey Phelps, Beaver Dam, a piece of land sit- uated near High View Mines in Ohio County. Robert L. Keown and Lela Mac Keown and Roby Keown and Catherine Keown, all of Louisville, to Douglas Fulkerson and Everett Ful- kerson, Beaver Dam" a tract of land in Ohio County. Elvis Westerfield and Mac Westerfield, and Lar- ry Westerfield and his wife Ann Westexffleld, all of Hartford, a. tract of land / :/ . ,:6 / ./ ,/ ,/ i lEO /dS 7  ,d 7/ /7,5 2.7 //z /II 4 ,1 /,g8 /'0 "/5 //3 1,7 /Z 7.. 119 Z7 // /q 6,, if'6  ,/o $' /d Emie B. SaN Ernle Benton Snell, 68, a resident of Mulberry Street in Hartford, died at 2:30 p.m. Monday in the Ohio County Hospital after a lingering illness. He was a retired em- ployee of the Ohio County school system. Snell was born May 11, 1889, andhad lived in Hartford for the past 43 years. He was a member of the First Baptist Church of Hartford. Survivors include his wi- dow, Christine Shown Snell, at home; a sister, Mrs. Artie Mac Cooper of Hart- ford; and one nephew. Funeral services will he at 2 p.m. next Monday, November 14, at the Mil- ler - Schapmire Funeral Home in Hartford, con- .o qaqMISSIOHER FORM OF G0VERI@ t fOR :AGAINST MEMBER OHIO COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD (DIVISION 2) Kendal I Ross James E. Curtis MER ohio COUNTY SCHOOL BOD _ (DIVISION 5) ,. ldlt W?osley POLICE JUDGE, CITY OF FORIVlLLE _ . D. WhtttLnhill /2.0 / 7,5" ,#'q /& 7 ,J' / '/- near Hartford. Elvis Westerfield and Mae Westerfield of Hart- ford, to Larry Westerfield and Ann Westerfield, Hart- ford, a tract of land being on U. S. Highway No. 231. Mabel O. Haven, Ruby Haven, Wilma Haven Shull and Veachel R. Shull, Em- ma Haven Goodall and Billy G. Goodall to Mabel Ha- ven, a lot on Slain Street in Beaver Dam. Library News The Library has on dis- play this week a collect- ion of relics from the First and Second World Wars. This collection has been loaned to us by the Muse- um of Natural Science in Owensboro, Kentucky. On display are helmets, bay- onets, guns and ammuni- tion used during ,these two great conflicts. From the Department of Libraries in Frankfort, the following books are avail- able: THE LAFAYETTE ESCADRILLE, by Herbert MolIoy Mason Jr. This ex- citing book presents the full, authoritative story of that "brave band of bro- thers" who were the first Americans to fight in World War I. The Lafayette Es- cadrille is based on years of research in Europe and in America, including in- terviews with survivors of the Escadrille. THE UNITED STATES AND WORLD WAR If in two volumes by Russell Buchanan, skillfully cover- ing all aspects of Amer- ica's participation in World War If - military, diplo- matic, and home front. Professor Buchanan offers a masterful synthesis of many memoirs, general histories and unpublished papers. Another book of history is GREAT MILI- TARY BATTLES by Cyril Bentham Falls. This is a lavishly produced pictorial presentation of twenty- seven of the great battles that have influenced World History. The span covered ranges from Rocroi in 1643 to the Second World War and brings out the drama and tragedy of naion at critical, moments in their struggle for empire or sur- vival. A complete file of the STARS AND STRIPES from Feb. 8, 1918 to June 13, 1919 printed in France, is another source of history of World War I. This re-" ! print has been donated to the Library by William French, Route 2, Livia, Kentucky. Library hours are Mon- day - Friday 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.; Monday and I Tuesday nights 6:30- 8:30 i p.m. U.S. farmers average receiving less than half ! the dollars consumers spend for most food pro- J ducts. MFA Insurance Companies Dependoble, Low-Cost Protection Auto Fire Health Life Truck Homeowners Fsrm Prompt Claims Service-Coast to Coast Rondo Chinn Agent PHONE: S911-3447 HARTFORD, KENTUOKY KENTUCKY DIABETES DETECTION AND EDUCATION DRIVE November 13-19, 1966 1. LIVES ARE SAVED BY DE- TECTING PREVIOUSLY UN- DISCOVERED DIABETICS be- cause control measures are now available to the diabetes victim through modern medicine. This can in most cases ensure one of a long. useful, active, happy life. 2. IF THEY KNOW!!!! Thousands of active people have demon- strated that medicine's use of the dietetic knowledge, insulin, and other simple control meas- ures provide the diabetes vic- tim with a good life. 3. ONE MILLION AND FOUR HUNDRED THOUSAND AMER- ICANS UNKNOWINGLY HAVE DIABETES according to careful estimates based on intensive surveys made in selected com- munities. These show that for every known diabetic, there is another case which has not been detected. 4. THE FIFTEEN THOUSAND UNKNOWN CASES OF DIA- BETES IN KENTUCKY are the objects of the annual Diabetes Detection and Education Drive it. this state. 5. THE DIABETES DETECTION AND EDUCATION DRIVE IS SPONSORED BY THE KEN- TUCKY MEDICAL ASSOCIA- TION as a public service in co- ooeration with the Ameri,'an Diabetes Association. The KMA has requested each of its com- ponent county medical societies to name a Diabetes Committee for implementation of the drive. 6. EACH DOCTOR WHO IS A MEMBER OF THE KMA has been asked to give a FREE UR- INE SUGAR TEST OR BLOOD SUGAR TEST (when feasible) to any person requesting it dur- ing DIABETES WEEK. 7. NOVEMBER 13-19 are the dates for National Diabetes Week dur- ing which time the Diabetes De- tection and Education Drive will be held in Kentucky. All per- sons in the state are urged to avail themselves of the free ur- ine sugar tests during this per- iod. 8. Approximately 66,501 FREE TESTS WERE MADE IN 1965. Approximately 985 proved cases were reported. Nearly 2,634 previously unknown diabetics have been found since the first drive began in 1951. 9, THERE IS NO FUND RAISING connected with the Kentucky Diabetes Detection and Educa- tion Drive. I0. EVERY PERSON IN KEN- TUCKY SHOULD PARTICI- PATE by getting a free urine sugar test between November 13 and 19. SPINKS' .... PHARMACY Phone 298-3463 i ,,/:/// :7 ::,o.. ! z / Z L