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The Ohio County Times News
Hartford, Kentucky
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November 10, 1966     The Ohio County Times News
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November 10, 1966
 

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..... I II II II Thelrrm K. Streeter iiii NOTE5 from your i,,i ii Areo Extension Agent Areo Extension Specialist's News OFFICE PHONE 298-3623 HOME PHONE 298-7123 By JOHN KAVANAUGH THANKSGIVING FARE Here are some tips on major ingredients in the Great Thanksgiving Din- ner. TURKEYS--To get the most for your money, buy big turkeys, 14 pounds or heavier. Larger size tur- keys have more meat in proportion to bone than the smaller birds, and they generally ell for a few pennies less per pound. To be sure of tenderness, make sure the label says it is a young bird, young hen, young tom, or young turkey. Look for the official USDA grade mark. It is your assurance of quality. A USDA Grade A turkey is the finest quality avail- able. It is full fleshed, meaty, well finished, and has an attractive appear- ante. For less traditional Thanksgiving turkey, con- sider a turkey roast. Tur- key roasts, boneless tur- key meat prepared in ready-to-cook form, have proven to be a highly pop- ular food item. TRY A NEW RECIPE The traditional Thanks- giving dinner calls for roast turkey. To make it different, try a new stuff- ing recipe this year. Food experts suggest that you buy at least 1/2 pound of ready-to-cook turkey With bone for each person you plan to serve, and make I/2 cup stuffing for each pound of ready-to-cook turkey. If you plan to use "left- Overs" for sandwiches, Between 1958 and 1965, retail food store sales rose bpercent, sales by auto- -live dealrs 76pezcent: and sales by gasoline sta- tlons 53 percent. creamed turkey, and casserole dishes, you can double the turkey allow- ance. This will save time on other meals. The larger turkeys often are cheaper per pound. This year tur- keys are plentiful and prices favorable. Here are some recipes from the food experts you might like to try. Each recipe makes 4 cups of stuffing. SAVORY BREAD STUFF- ING 3 tablespoons butter, mar- garine or poultry fat 3/4 cup chopped celery 3 tablespoons chopped par- sley 2 tablespoons chopped onion 4 cups soft breadcrumbs 1/2 teaspoon savory sea- soning I/2 teaspoon salt pepper as desired Melt fat in fry pan. Add celery, parsley, and onion. Cook until tender. Add fat and vegetables to bread- crumbs. Add seasonings. Mix lightly, but well. VA R IA T IONS Oyster stuffing--Omit celery and reduce parsley and onion to 1 tablespoon each. Add I/2 pint oysters, heated in their own liquid and drained. Nut stuffing--Omit pars- ley and savory seasoning and add 1/2 cut chopped nutmeats--pecans, roasted almonds, filberts, or cooked chestnuts. Cornbread stuffing-- Omit bread crumbs and savory seasoning. Add 4 cups cornbread crumbs and I/2 teaspoon thyme. KENTUCKY FEEDER CALF SALES SHOW GOOD PRICE RANGE, 'GOOD JOB' POINTS Kentucky's beef pro- ducers deserve a pat on the back for good work, says Dr. Dudley Arnett, U. K. Cooperative Extension Service beef cattle special- ist. Why? I) For doing a much better Job with pasture and forage management. "La- bor is critical, equipment high and seed and fertil- izer expensive. Yet many farmers are making new seedings, renovating per- manent pastures and do- ing a good job of planning a forage program to feed and produce more Ken- tucky feeder calves." 2) "By Oct. 1, 1966, the feeder calf group sold 10,000 more calves than at the same date in 1965. The calves have averaged 50 pounds heavier than a year ago and have sold for $6 a hundredweight more than 1965 and $8 a hun- dred higher than for 1964." 3) "Performance test- ing is now utilized as a selection and culling tool for beef cattle improve- ment. In 1966, more bulls and cow herds are being performance-tested by the extension service animal sciences department than in any previous year. Per- formance records have had (and Will have) much in- fluence on type and quality of Kentucky feeder cal- Yes." A rnett warned good 1966 prices should not make the if it is too deep. If good topsoil is not available, mix peat moss with what you have to form a half-and- half mixture. Some broad- leaved evergreens such as azaleas and rhododendrons will benefit from this half- and-half mixture in the en- tire bed area, except in those parts of Kentucky where the soil is acid. If you dig the hole with a shovel, place the topsoil in one pile and the bottom soil in another. If you dig with a power auger, this is not easily done. (If the power auger is too small, dig three holes and cave in the center.) Do mot mix complete fer- tilizers with the soil which you are going to place about or below the earth ball. Where the soil is naturally low in phosphorus use from 1 to 2 ounces of 20 per- cent superphosphate or half that amount of 45 percent treble superphosphate per plant. Add needed nitrogen and potassium fertilizers after the plants become es- tablished. This means after new growm is well started. Spread it on the soil sur- face 6 inches or more from the plant stems. Water it in well. Carefully place the bur- lapped ball of container in the hole. Adjust for depth and turn until the best side is forward. Do not loosen the burlap. If you wrapped a wild plant with plastic film, carefully remove the plastic now. If the container is metal or plastic, re- move it. If it is "tar paper", you may slit the sides and leave it around Between 1957-1959, per- Kentucky producer com- the ball of soil. sonal income rose 31 per- placent. "The 1967 feeder cent, food expenditures 16 calf prices should be as As soon as adjusted, st ar t  percent .d ncome !es; ,: Sood,:md prObably ltel: fllllng " about tfl eai'th 'Or food expenditures, 35 per- hut the producer should container ball with good. cent. start now to produce a high soil. Tamp the soil about "A-I BUYS OF THE WEEK" 1966 Galaxie 1966 Ford Galaxie 500 7 IAtre 2 Door Hardtop, 428 V8 Engine, quality, heavy - weaning thrifty calf managed right for next year's sales. PLANTING EVERGREENS Evergreens, both broad- and narrow-leaved, need care when they are trans- planted. Usually nursery- grown, specimen - size plants are handled with a burlap wrapped earth ball or in containers. Only small plants for forest planting or growing in a the ball as you fill the hole. A piece of 2,a, 3-inch board or a 2"x makes handy tampers. When the hole is two- thirds fu11, loosen and roll the burlap down from the stem of the plant. Water the plant at this point by filling this" basin" at least twice. A thorough soaking of the ball and surrounding soil Is neces- sary to bring them Into 4 Speed Transmission, Radio, WSW nursery are normally complete contact and as- Tires, Demonstrater, Ky. Tax and transplanted with bare sure that the roots are W a I Llcence roots, thoroughly moistened. NOW When you move an ever- AS soon as the water green from one location to settles, finish filling the ;3890 $2975 another, ball and burlap hole, but tamp no more. it. Evergreens of any size Leave a 2-1nch depression 1966 Fairlane taken from the wild, first for future watering, except should be root pruned and where drainage conditions New 1966 Fairlane 500 Convertible let grow in place at least are poor. m that case, 390 V-8 Engine, Cruise-o-Matic, one season before digging, mound up about 2 inches. Radio, Power Top, WSV Tires, This can be done in late Evergreens dug with an Ky Tax ant[ Licence fall or early spring. Insert earth ball usually are set Wal NOW a tiling spade into the soil, in the spring (March spade wiIths apart around through May) or in the fall 3355 $2800 the plant. Make the circle (August through October). slightly smaller than the They may be set later in 1965 Fury II earth ball J w, ll need to be. the fall If properly watered" The next year complete and mulched. Fall planting }65 Plymouth Fury II 4DoorSedan the root pruning circle or is slightly more desirable -8 Engine, Automatic Trans- go ahead and dig the plant, for most evergreens. mission, Radio, WSW Tires, One 1Og%  The earth ball can be cov- Spring planting is more IOwner, for only |O'7 ered with burlap or poly- ethylene film. desirable for most broad- 1963 I .. I CAUTION: leaved evergreens. imlJa,a Balled plants Where balled plants are should be handled care- fully to prevent cracking the ball of earth and. thus, damaging the fine roots 1960 Chevy P.U. $695.00 bedded in peat or sawdust after spring digging or are container they can planted grwn be throughout the 1963 Chevrolet Impala Super Sport 283 V-8 Engine, Power Glide, WSW Tires, Radio, One Owner. Real $1495 through breakage and dry- summer. If set at this time Want A Good Used Car Under $100 ing. it is essential that the Regardless of the type of plants are regularly and Look What We Have To Oiler evergreen tobeplanted, dig thoroughly watered. The the hole for it at least ball should never dry out 12 inches larger than the before the roots strike out 1960 Ford $395.00 diameter of the earth ball into the surrounding soil. 1960 Corvair $395.00 or container ball. Make the At the same time use care 1962 Corvair $695.00 hole at least 4 inches deep- not to overwater. 1962 Ford " $595.00 er than either type ball. This article will be con- 1960 Falcon $395.00 Use a good topsoil to ad- Unued next week with Af- 1961 Ford $595.00 just the depth of the hole ter Planting Care. 1960 Mercury $295.00 1959 Rambler $195.00 You, too, can enjoy Peace of Mind whe 1955 Ford P.U. 195.00 1 1/2 $550.00 1954 Chevy ton yOU have ptaeed ljour Insurance Needs WEE[}MANc0MPANY .,,,... att,o,mso,,nsu,ance, th.t00. MOTOR ,... ,,ow. Licensed 0.g ents W.E. Brow- "'"""" HWY 231 North agency Beaver Dam, Ky. office Residence 298 3473 Hartford 298 - 3181 pHONE z74-36s OR Z74-333 r/MES THE OHIO COUNTY Your Pklure Iiewmar HARTFORD. KENTUCKY, NOVEMBER 10 1966 5 OUTSTANDING EDUCATOR PRESENTED AWARDS: Mrs. Jeanette Westerfield, special education teacher at the West Side Elementary School, is shown here receiving awards for being selected Caldwetl County's outstanding young educator In a contest sponsored by Caldwell County Jaycees. Jaycee President Eddie Sullenger (left) presented Mrs. Westerfield with a plaque Monday afternoon in the presence of members of her class and West Side School Principal C. A. Horn (third from the left). J. D. Jones (right), local man- ager of Western Kentucky Gas Co., presented her with a $25 Savings Bond. Western Kentucky Ga Co. co- sponsored the outstanding young educator prolect. Mrs. Wsterfield is the dauhter-ln-law of Mr.'and Mrs. Fred Westerfteld of Hartford. Outstanding Young Educator Is Selected Caldwell County Jaycees selected Mrs. Jeanett Westerfield, special edu- cation teacher (grades 4- 6) at West Side Element- ary School, as the "Out- standing Young Educator in Caldwell County for 1965." In addition to the recog= nition, Mrs. Westerfteld received a plaque from the local Jaycees and a $25 Savings Bond from Wes- tern Kentucky Gas Com- pany, co-sponsor of the contest. Selection of an outstand- ing educator is part of a state and national program to honor an recognize the importance of education and of young educators to this nation. A native of Louisville, Mrs. Westerfield, 25, is a graduate of Louisville Shawnee High School and received her college edu- cation at Kentucky Wesley- Wesleyan College, she ma- jored in music and was president one year of the AOPi Sorority. After her marriage to Rev. David Westerfield, she changed her field of study to ele- mentary education. She is presently pianist at Trln- an College, and Otterbein ity Methodist Church where College, Westervllle, Ohio, " her husband is pastor. where she received a B.S. degree in elementary edu- cation. She has completed 12 hours of graduate work at Western Kentucky Uni- versity. Her teaching experience includes two years in Wes- terville, Ohio, and one semester at Bowling Green. While at Kentucky The Westerfields have a son, Paul, and they live at 202 Cardinal Lane. The Jaycee Outstanding Young Educator Program was open to all educators under 36 in CaldwellCoun- ty. Entry forms were Judged by Jason White, su- perintendent of Lyon Coun- ty Schools. The forms in- cluded professional back- ground, teacttlng skills, and " . contributions to profes- sion, community, state and nation. According to the Judge, it was Mrs. Westerfleld s skill in classroom man- agement and instt-ucti0nal procedure that placed her first. IL I1' Kentucky Tlmatre I.lrttord, Ken -- I I I I ql  I PHONE 298 - 3315 FRI - SAT Nov. i l 1 Z 2 FOR PLATFORM ROCKERS Your Choice Of Colors Red, Blue, Beige, Brown, & Gold 95 Beaver Dam Fum.tture Company End lransporlal00on Problems / Rent A Daily or Weekly Rates MFJdBIll New Car Here? 11[ r 00Comet I Motor Weedman Compan, HWY 231 North Beaver Dam, Kentucky I SUN - MON ! Nov. 1 3 - 14 I THE Wll POKERI IN THE WEST! HENRY FON JOANN[ WOOOWARD JAN ROBAR Agm IUI00 rmd.mdr" frm  Ik' [ Co'Feature I Two Cat AMttcas [ JANS . D I Eia00Ne00: VAnl00el ELKe -. AE . ! UES - WED ' THURE| .