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Spirit of Jefferson Farmers Advocate
Charles Town, West Virginia
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January 12, 1978     Spirit of Jefferson Farmers Advocate
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January 12, 1978
 

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Doyle Candidate Delegates District of Shepherdstown, today that he will be W. Va. House in 1978, as a which consists of County, Morgan Shepberdstown of Jefferson be entered in 1WS, Democratic are three seats district, and no more , be selected a graduate of Charles School, and of with a B.S. e. He is Vietnam, with the Light Infantry m presently era- Wiley and Sons York publishing their College Sales in this area. He and Mrs. Robert of Charles Town. now deceased was a well known athletic coach and baseball umpire in the area. His mother teaches in Jefferson County. Doyle stated that he has "been an active Democrat since be handed out leaflets for Adlai Stevenson in 1956, while still in junior high school". He also campaigned for many Democrats in state Pad local elections, and was elected as a delegate to the 1972 Democratic National Convention in Miami. Doyle was W. Va. Field Organizer and Youth Co- Ordinator for the McGovern- Shriver ticket in the 1972 General Election. He was President of the Jef- ferson County Young Democrats for a number of years. A part- should not be berne by the taxpayers of West Virginia, particularly those on fixed in- comes". Addressing a related question, the candidate called for the elimination of the strip- mining of coal. "The strip- mining method of recovering coal is bad economically as well as environmentally", be tated, and said that he would propose a comprehensive natural resources program 6arly in the campaign, which he hoped would be "thoroughly discussed before and by the voters during the campaign". Need For Reporting Crop Acreages Is time folk singer who is active in consumer and environmental Explained By ASC affairs, Doyle is a member of I "Some farmers may plan to Save Our Mountains, a W. Va. environmental organization. I'set-aside' or remove from Doyle stated he favors I production part of their cropland elimination of the consumers Inext year, but they should not sales tax "completely, not just i mistakeniy believe they are on food", and replacing it with a thereby eligible for payments in meaningful severance tax on USDA's set-aside program". coal and other natural resour- "There is more to it than that. ces. "If West Virginia is going to ; It's a comprehensive program", be a service station for the rest John W. Hendricks, Jr., of the country, then the burden Chairman of the Jefferson County Agricultural L FIRE-BURGLER PROTECTION Oeal Alarm or Direct Hook-Up Wire or Wireless ns Day Installation with wireless Satisfactory Installation With Many Local References financing Available for Home Owners QoOden Safety&Secu rity Phone: 301-663-8203 For FREE Home Analysis $ .WIS.E Stabilization and Conservation ASC, committee said. A USDA official in Washington, D.C., noted, "ASCS county committees will set normal crop acreage NCA, on all farms that report their crop acreages for 1977 and help get program benefits". "Fourteen crops officially included in NCA are barley, field corn, grain sorghum, rice, wheat, upland cotton, oats, rye, soybeans, flax, dry edible beans, sunflower, sugar beets and sugar cane", Claude Freeman, Acting Director of ASCS's Production Adjustment Division, said recently. Freeman said Agriculture Secretary Bob Bergiand wants all farmers around the country !to know that when additional crops are included in NCA the producer has more flexibility and economic protection. "Any farmer who has not reported all '77 harvested acreage to the nearest county ASCS office had better do so", Hendricks said, "because this is the only way the farmer may become eligible for price sup- [nvironmentalCouncii To Discuss Potomac River Legislation Proposed legislation on preservation or protection of the Potomac River shoreline area will be discussed at the next Harpers Ferry District En- vironmental Council meeting at Mather Training Center, Wednesday, January 18 at 8 p.m. Senior Mathias and Congressman Fisher have recast the Gude billas a result of hearings on that legislation. The i new bill will emphasize par-: ticipation by affected local counties in the planning and designation of a Potomac River # Shorehne area. A copy of the proposed bill has been sent to the Environmental Council for comment and suggested changes. Senator Mathias and Congressman Fisher hope to receive suggestions that will enable them to draft new legislation that will receive support from the counties bordering the Potomac. The Council meeting on January 19 will be for preliminary discussion of the new bill. MIDDLEWAY Mrs. Larry Ring Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Johnson were Friday dinner guests with Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Cave of Martinsburg. Mrs. Paul Ring is a patient in Winchester Memorial Hospital and is doing very well since having surgery on Monday. Mr. Leonard White and a friend from Martinsburg were Sunday visitors with Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kearns and Mrs. Mary White. Among other visitors during the week with Mr. and Mrs. Kearns and Mrs. White were Mrs. Doris Hough and daughter Kim, Mrs. Beverly Appall and daughter Tina of Charles Town; Mrs. Virginia Dunlap, Mrs. Bertha Nico, Mrs. Catherine Cross, Mrs. Beatrice Reed and Mr. Robert Mason. Mrs. Robert Gruber has returned to work after being off for knee surgery. port loans, disaster payments CALLING ALL and deficiency payments on HOMBAAKERS crops". Brought To You Mrs. Kenneth Campbell of Laurel, Md., was an overnight guest with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stevens on Friday. The Wizard Clipp Extension Homemakers met January 4th at l:30"at the home of Mrs. Paul Dailey in Charles Town. Devotions were given by Mrs. Dailey, reading the "Beautides" and a poem "His Presence", closing with prayer. The lesson, "The Energy Users and You", was given by Mrs. Larry Ring. Different hints were given to help in a reduction of heat and electricity. Some were: insulation in attic should be 8" to 10", weather stripping and caulking around doors and windows, service furnace once a year, use cold water instead of hot and turn back thermostat setting on water heater. The meeting Was called to order' with business as usual. Members were reminded to turn in stamp to feed the hungry before January 24. Fair meeting date was announced. The next meeting will be a covered dish on February I, at 12 noon, with a workshop and business meeting to follow, in the Educational Building at the Middleway U.M. Church. The meeting was ad- journed with a social hour following. Mr. and Mrs. Harlan James attended the funeral services of George M. Shanholtz on Sunday in Martinsburg. Mr. Roy Stevens of Mar- tinsburg, was a Monday af- ternoon caller with his brother !and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stevens. The South Jefferson PTA will meet this Monday, January 16, at 7:30 p.m. After a short business meeting a "Talent Show" will be put on by the students. SHENANDOAH JUNCTION Miss Lillian Myers "" Mr. and Mrs. Michael Holland and sons of Leesburg, Va., spent Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Henderson. Mrs. Bernard Snyder is confined to her home by illness. Her friends are wishing her a speedy recovery. The sons of Mr. and Mrs. Michael Holland of Leesburg, and the son of Mr. and Mrs. William Henderson were hap- tised. SPIRIT OF JEFFERSON Farmer's ADVOCATE I - THURSDAY, JANUARY 12, 1978 for the Jefferson High cage .fans Cougar Cagers Rout because the Cougar Jayvees, under the direction of John Lowery, lind defeated the Loudoun County Jayvee Raiders [Loudoun County 79 59 in the preliminary game by a 59- m 54 score. Greg Flowers led the scoring for the Cougar Jayvees - ' ' 17 ' [ The Jefferson High Cougar In the second half !he Raers lolph hP'SanlaevidMl rk [ Varsity cagers out-rebounded were orccu to snoot a lot Irom i hP was the second [ and made few errors than their ' i had 11. T [ opponents when they played host the outslde and they could not consecutive win for Coach connect often enough to make Lowery and his boys as against It the Loudoun County High the close, no defeats. I Raiders on the Jefferson High game . hardwoods and the final result l was a decisive 79-59 victory for [the Cougars, their third win in ] four outings. I The Cougars were given a ! slight assist in their rout of the Raiders, however, when Blue Oliver, their big 6-6 center, sustained a blood nose later in the second frame and had to leave the battle. It was at this point that Jef- ferson Coach Tim Brinkley felt his Cougars had a great op- portunity to break the game open and he sent a team of his tallest players onto the floor. But this strategy did not work as Loudoun kept pace with the Cougars and were down by only eighjt points at halftime. But in the third period with a change in their defense, the Cougars were able to take away the middle lane from where Oliver had hit for 17 points in the first half and the big center scored just two points in the final half. In the first half the Raiders got a lot of shots from the middle lane and stayed in the ball game. Middleway 4-H Club To Meet Friday 7:30 Friday night the Middleway 4- H Climbers will meet at 7'30 p.m. at the home of Shelley Magaha, daughter of Mr. and 'Mrs. Larry Magaha of Stone Ridge Ranch, Rt. 2, Charles Town. This will be the first of the rescheduled meetings which have been changed from the 4th Friday of every month to the secend Friday. A special program on "How to Give Visual Presentations" will be conducted by 4-H Extension Agent Jim Stale)'. You may have a good excuse for your failure but the world pays cash only for success. Also, in the second half Mike Gibson came up with a fine, shooting eye and hit for five field goals, and he also paced the: Cougars on the boards. Gibson led the Jefferson scoring with 19 points and he also pulled down 14 rebounds. In the first half of play it was ! guard Bruce Shanton who carried the scoring load for the Cougars, getting eight points in the first period. Then in the second period, he registered seven more points and Roman added six to keep Jefferson in front at halftime. Coach Tim Brinkley was very ' ! pleased with the board work of his Cougars who out-rebounded It he Raiders 41-31. The victory for the Cougar Varsity made it a perfect night. \\; / Rely on us to fill all your prescrip- tions accurately.., quickly... reasonably. STUCK & ALGER PHARMACY, Inc. DIAL 725-21 -- CHARLES TOWN Hours: Dally 8:30 a.m. to 10 p.m. Sundays. 12to l:00p.m. ,o T,, RmErS Farm Ct'e00t lends mQ. ncy for SPIRIT-ADVOCATE just about anything. has been RIGHT NOW AND YOU written during the WON'T BE DISAP- POIND WHEN YOU rIND THAT YOUR NEWSSTAND IS OUT OF I/APERs...' JUST LAST WIEK MORE COPIES OF THE Spirit of Jefferson Advocate WERE SOre THAN THE TOTAL NUMBER OF HOMES IN THIS TRADING AREA. THAT'S" FINE COVERAGE AND THAT IS WHAT YOU GET WHEN YOU INSERT YOUR years in this column and elsewhere about the trends, changes, RAMEY vogues and happenings which con- stantly take place in the furniture and decorating industries, it is time that we stopped and took a common-sense, objective view of this fluctuating and evolutionary process. Concerning furniture, you will find that good design is practically ageless. This good design, regardless whether it is contemporary or traditional, regardless of period, is what makes furniture long-lasting and keeps it from going "out of style". Many of you may remember the "think pink" craze of years ago when everyone was buying pink furniture for all the rooms in their homes. Previous to that there was the "blond boom" when bleached and blonde f'misbes were the big vogue throughout the country. More recently it has been rood, pop and psychedelic designs which have at* tracted attention. Most of these fads turned out t be passing fancies and people who bought some of them might have discovered that their furniture soon became dated. But if you want furniture that will still be upto-date many years from now, pay .us a visit here. We know that good design is longer lasting and gives you more beauty and more value. RAMEY'S FURNITURE & APPLIANCE8' Charles Town, W. Va. Copyright Martinsburg, W.Va. Phone:267-8011 Charles Town, W.Va. Phone: 725-7129 " r Wmchm, Va. Phone: (703) 662-3473