Newspaper Archive of
Spirit of Jefferson Farmers Advocate
Charles Town, West Virginia
February 5, 1959     Spirit of Jefferson Farmers Advocate
PAGE 4     (4 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 4     (4 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
February 5, 1959

Newspaper Archive of Spirit of Jefferson Farmers Advocate produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

w. 5 PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY AFTERNOON IN CHARLES TOWN, W. VA. BY THE JEFFERSON PUBLISHING COMPANY, INC. SPIRIT ESTABLISHED 1844 -- ADVOCATE ESTABLISHED 1885 COMBINED MARCH 1, 1948 MAX BROWN, ~J)ITOR OFFICE NORTH GEORGE STREET -~ TELEPHONE 222 SERVING JEFFERSON COUNTY FOR !14 YEARS AND READ BY MORE THAN RO.O00 PEOPLE EVERY WEEK. ENTERED AR SECOND CLASS MATTER AT THE POSTOFFICE IN CHARLES TOWN, W. VA,. UNDER THE ACT OF MARCH 3. 1879. WEEKLY NEWSPAPER REPRESENTATIVES. 1NC. NEW YORK CHICAGO ATLANTA DETROIT LOS ANGELES NATIO MEMBER OF THE AL EDITORIAL ALL SUBSCRIPTIONS DELIVERED IN THE STATE ARE SUI~JECT TO 2~//0 CONSUMERS BALES TAX. SUBSCRIPTION 11~3.SO PER YEAR IN ADVANCE. Thursday, February 5, 1959 PROMOTION ,VALUE Dollar for dollar, local newspaper advertising is the best promotion value you can buy today. Those are the words that begin an article on effective advertising in the Build- ing Specialties & Home Improvement Dealer (425 Fourth Ave., New York 16, N. Y., this week.) . . MORE COLD WEATHEP ROUNDHOG SAYS If you believe legend and superstition, you're certain that winter will last six more weeks. But if that stuff about the groundhog and his shadow is too much to swal- low, then you will have to wait and see. Monday was Groundhog Day, regardless. And science notwithstanding, two quite cold groundhogs scurried out of their hole. Moments later, they sneaked back, their shadows behind them. Legend tells that when the groundhog sees his shadow on February 2, winter lasts six weeks more. Other- wise, spring is not far off... 56 YEARS Any way you look at it, 56 years is a long time. Fifty- six years ago Teddy Roosevelt was in the White House. Television was unheard of. The Wright Brothers had just completed a "foolish experiment" at Kitty Hawk, North Carolina. Transportation was mostly horse and buggy or railroad. A trip from Charles Town to Martinsburg was virtually an all-day affair. And not a soul working on the staff of this newspaper had yet even been born. Not a soul, that is, save one. That one is Brown Rissler, who this week began his 56th year of continuous service to the Spirit of Jefferson- Farmers Advocate, a period of service that was only interrupted by his service to his country in World War I. And during that period of ser- vice, with the exception of his period of service in the Great War, he has missed only four days from work because of illness. Such a record, we think, deserves singular commenda- tion and we are glad to give it. Brown, as he is known to his contemporaries, or Mr. Rissler, as he is known to us youngsters, is a credit to his family and his commun- ity and an invaluable asset to this newspaper. And we are happy to pay him tribute. Here is an example of what men mean when they speak of greatness without no riety. SCOUTING LOOKS AHEAD Here, as well as elsewhere in America, Boy Scout Week will be observed February 7 to 13. It will mark the 49th anniversary of the organization that has touched the lives of more than 29,500,000 Americans since 1910. There is hardly an American family that has not felt its influence. Today there are more than 4,780,000 boys and leaders playing the "game of Scouting." Although one of every four boys eight to sixteen years old is enrolled, leaders of the movement want to serve at least a majority of the boys in America. The next five years will a large increase in boys of those ages. "Looking ahead for the next five years," says Dr. Arthur A. Schuck, Chief Scout Executive, "we must recognize that never has it been so important or imperative that the youth of our nation be trained to higher ideals, acquired through unselfish service, by self-reliance, and cooperative effort." He says that although Scouting:s ideals and objectives have remained constant since 1910, "the program, organi- zation methods, and operating techniques have changed as the result of study andmeet the need o arapid[y understai dings°ffchanging c°ndi- tions and as necessary to grow- ing organization." To bring Scouting to more of the boys who want it will require more trained leadership and more facilities including camps. We are confident that the Boy Scouts of America will meet the challenge. Happy birthday, Boy Scouts! TAXES IN W.EST VIRGINIA The current session of the West Virginia legislature is virtually bound to result in increased taxes in some areas and new taxes in others. All the hullabaloo seems to re- sult from tl e inability of any two or three people to agree on wliat constitutes of fair tax. One wit has said that defining a fair tax is a simple matter; it is a tax the other fellow pays. It does seem to us that in the past and in the present the members of the legislature have shown something less than imagination in establishing a tax structure. The gross sales tax is filled with inequities and exempts, without good cause, many who might otherwise be required to pay. The consumers sales tax is similarly subject to criticism, par- ticularly as to its inequities. Some the bills currently pending before the legislators would attempt to correct some of these inequities; other bills pending would only compound them. Without purporting to recommend specific cures to the annual and malignant lack of state revenue may we suggest a general formula for approaching the problem. Spend less time looking for where money is and then trying to la{ch, onto it. and spend more time looking for ways to raise the gross state income and the gross state product. And at the same time keep an eye on what's being spent. Who introduced that bill to increase the salaries of the mem- bel of the Public Service Commission to $12,500 a year, and how did it haPl)en to get by so quietly in a State that is constantly crying about being broke? II * ardly 0rth /(Cention By Henry W. Morrow Virginia's Capitulation: The Darker View After almost five years, integra- tion in the public schools came into being in Virginia this week. The capitulation of ~he southern state Vhut has so frequently been the most eloquent and logical spokesman for the point of view of the whole South will, no doubt, hasten the course of integration in other states. The liberals will crow. The great northern press will piou sly assert that a great blow for the South likes it or not, and Vir ginia, the leader of ,the resistan- ce, has reluctantly conceded that it is powerless to do anyt)hing a- bout it. It is fair to assume now that in the South there will be a mass ex odus of students whose parents can afford it from the public schools to privwte schools. The ln- tegrationists may testify respond to this threat by saying, "Let :them!". But what they fail to see is that those who can afford to send their children to private schools are the very ones who have liberty has ,been struck. But with had the influence to persuade the out becoming confused by either legislatures in the various states the moral or cons,titutional issues to appropriate state money for involved, it seems to me that it is public schools. When ,their child- high time that some account be ren are no longer in the public taken of the adverse results which schools .they will be converted to will almost certainly accrue from the ,philosophy that appropriations Virginia's capitul.ation, for public education should be Those who reg.ard what has hap pened as a giant stride forward fail to take into consideration that the cause of public education for both white and colored children ~n the whole South has been dealt a devastating blow. Prior to 1954, w~en the Supreme Court announ- ced its opinion, the South was al- ready rapidly on its way to meet- ing the pre-1954 legal require- ment of separate but equal schools for the races. Here in Jefferson County alone, at that time, all ma- jor school construction for ,the preceding quarter of a century had been devoted to meeting prop er requirements for Negro child- ren. It is fair to say ~,hat `this had not been done under the whip of Supreme Court decision, but out of a civic awareness that many of the colored s0hools here were in- adequate. In varying degrees the same held true for the whole South. l~ollowing The 1954 decision there was a marked decline in the Deep South in an effort to pro- vide separate ~but equal s~hools for the obvious reason that public sup port of school construction pro- grams had to, in the very nature of things, stand in abeyance until ~he true import of the court decis ion could 'be determined. This week ,that era of doubt came to an end. It now seems virtually cer- tain that public schools in the South will be integrated whether kept at the barest mlnimum. And the result will be that colored children and white children in the newly integrwted schools will re- ceive the blessings of liberty and constitutionalism, but, alas, the liberty will be vastly .tarnished. For the new schools, because of lack of money, will not ~be plenti- ful. Nor will there be pressure of an sizeable sort to maintain exist ing schools on a high level of ef- ficiency, and as teacher salaries drop for lack of money the better ~tea~hers will find their way ,to ~he private schools or into other lines of work. As a lawyer I do not ddmit to complete ignorance on the ma/~ter of rights. On many occasions I have had many opportunities ¢o insist, in legal matters that have been entrusted to me, on certain "right.s" being extended to my clients. Bu,t whenever I have con- cluded that ,the insistence on these rights would actually, in the long run, do more :harm ,to ms, client than good by prejudicing the person with whom I was negot Sating against my long range (~bjec tire I have made it a practice to be conciliatory. So it seems to me wi~h the integra¢ionists. Even if ~ be conceded that tihey are "right" to ir~tegr~ted schools, whwt harm have they done to ~he cause of education of colored.and whi,te... children ? 'We shall be a long time assaying ,the damage. THIS WEEK'S NEWS IN By Mrs. Stuart Crim Phone 47-F-032 Mr. and Mrs. Francis Brown and daughter Kitty of Hamilton, Va. were recent supper guests at t~he home of Mr. and Mrs. James H. Snyder and family. Visiting at the Snyder home on Saturday were Mrs. Paul rWelch and child- ren of' Charles Tc~vn an~l on Sun- day Mrs. Snydcr held the Worship Services at Oakland Church sub- stl,tuting for Mr. Sam Butcher. Mother's March Successful The Mo~'her's March for Polio 'which was made in the community on last Wednesday evening met the same generous reception as it has each year in the ,past. The fourteen volunteers who canvassed the village and the surrounding areas reported collections amount- ing to $88.00 for the March of Dimes. Announce Birth of Son Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Stagner of "Champaign" are receiving con gratulations upon the birth of a son in the Winchester Memorial Hospital on S~turday morning, January 31. The baby, who weigh ed 7 lbs. 2 ozs. at birth, has been given 'the name "Ronald Scott," and is the second child in the .family. During her mother's stay in the hospital his sister, Libby, is visiting with her grandparents Mr. and Mrs. Stuart Crim at "Monte View." Auxiliary Meeting The Women's Auxiliary of the Church Of the Holy Spirit met on Monday evening at the home of Miss Frances Coleman with ten of the members in attendance The meeting was opened wi:th Devotions lead by Miss Kate Bill- er after which .the roll was called ,the minutes of the last meeting were read and approved and a re- port wag made by the treasurer. Several items of business were dis- cussed after which the meeting was adjourned and a pleasant soc- ial hour was enjoyed during which delicious refreshments were served rby .the hostess. The March meet- ing of the group will be held in the chapel at which time members are asked to bring used .clothing to be packed and shipped to the needy families in the mining area. Mr. and Mrs. John Kackley and their family of Berryville, Va. were su~pper guests on ,Sunday evening at the home of the former's cous- ins, Mr. agd Mrs. Robert Light! 'and their small son Bobby. Mr. George R. Crlm returned to his home on Saturday from the Winchester ,Memorial Hospital where he had undergone obser- vation and ,treatment for the past ten days. Mrs. Howard Fellers is spending several weeks visi~ting her husband a¢ his home in Nutley, N. J. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Furr. their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Dunn and their neP- ,hew Stephen Shull were dinner guests on Sunday at the ,home of the .former's niece and nephew Mr. and Mrs. George Clark and their family in Charles Town. Mrs. J. C. Breckinridge of "Flag- stop" spent several days last week visiting" with friends in Washing- ton, D. C. and while there attend ed a meeting of the Frontier Nursing Service which was found ed by her sister-in-law Mrs. Mary Brecktnridge. Mr. ,and Mrs. Howard L. Ware Jr. had as their guests over the weekend the former's brother William Ware of Waynesboro, Pc. Mr. Edward Lee Shall of Read- ing, Pc. and Miss Ruby Lindscy of Carlisle. Pa. were overa~gh~ guests on Sunday at the home of the former's mother-in-law, Mrs. Thomas L. Shull and her family. Visitors on Sunday a.t the home of Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey Jenkins were their sons~ln-la,w and daugh- ,ters, Mr. and Mrs. Jake Frye and their son Kenny and Mr. and Mrs. Howard Shewbridge, all of Char- les Town. Mr. Harry Breeden received word last week of the death, of his ..father, Mr. Church William Breeden, aged 84, which occurred o~. Wednesday at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Albert Miller in Pleasantville, N. J. Funeral ser- vices were conducted by the Rev. Russell Urquhart of the Charles Town Baptist Church, were held on Monday from the Smith and Strider Funeral Home in Charles Town with burial in Edge Hill Cemetery. Richard Crim, who 'had spent the weekend visiting with his pa- rents Mr. and Mrs. George Crim left on Sunday to return ,to the V,irginia Polytechnic Institute in Blacksburg, Va. Visitors on Saturday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Furr were the latters sister, Mrs. Dew- ey Baker with her dauehter-in-law Mrs. Robert Baker~,~, and son Larry and her sister-in-law Mrs. Charles Rennet, all of Berryville, Va. Vis- iting at the Furr home on Sunday evening were Mr. and Mrs. Rich- ard Pine and daughter Kaye of Boyce, Va. and Mr. James Renner of Berryville, Va. Mr. J. Karl Grubb of Bolivar, was a visitor on Sunday afternoon with his sister-in-law Mrs. Bonn W. Crim and his niece Mrs. Cliff- ord Rowland. Mr. and Mrs. Robert McCorm- ick, Miss Shirley WIaCoughtry and David and Dickie Childs and John Laycock visited recently in Luray, Va. and while there toured the Luray Caverns. Mrs. William Leigh of Leesburg, Va. spent Sunday visi`ting wi`th her parents Mr. and Mrs. Clifton Longerbeam and their family. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Heare and son Rusty were recent visitors wi,th the latters parents Mr. and Mrs. Herman Swartz at their res- idence in nippon. Mrs. Robert Macoughtry has re ceived word of the death of her cousin, Mrs. Jessie Grantham Sib- o]e, widow of the late Albert Sib- ole, which occurred on Sunday at her home in Alden, Pa. a suburb of Philadelphia. Mrs. Sibole was born and reared in Middleway and was the daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Grantham. The funeral services will be held in Alden on Thursday with burial in that city. Farm Women's Club Meeting The Summit Point Farm Wo- men's Club will meet at 7:30 0' clock on Thursday evening, Feb- ruary 12, at the home of Mrs. C. Roberts. 4-H Club Meeting The Busy Bees 4-H Club will meet at 7:30 o'clock on Monday evening, January 16th. at the school. All mem, bers, are urged to be present. METHODIST FRIENDLY CLASS TO ItAVE "FAMILY NIGHT" The Friendly Class of the Char- les Town Methodist Church will hold :their annual family night on l~riday, February 13 ~t 6:00 p. m. in Irvln Hall. Stock market rallied sharply on a broad /rent. GREAT AMERICANS t & u/a e, Shenandoah Production Credit Association Celebrates Silver Anniversary This Month On January 31st Shenandoah Production Credit Association, a ~farmer's loan cooperative, cele- brates its 25th anniversary at an annual meeting of member-borrow ers In Winchester. We salute the officers and members of this agen- Icy which last year loaned more than $1% million to farmers in northern Virginia and the eastern panhandle of West Virginia. Born in the depth Of t~e Great Depression, when sources of f~arm production credit were as dry as .the Dust Bowl of tha`t grim era, l,t has flourished during more pros perous times, because the system provided a source of dependable farm loans with a repayment plan adapted to anticipated farm in- come. We are told and we have no reason to doubt 'that NO farm er has even been denied a loan due to lack of funds. In ,the lar- ger picture the production credit system allows the individual farm er to tap the money markets in the l~rge financial districts much as a group of farmers pool their ,fertilizer orders to effect a saving by bulk purchases. During these days of increased C~vernment activities in the af- fairs of men it is refreshing to note that Production Credit and Land Bank loans are NOT Govern ment loans. Any losses sustained come out of the reserves of the in dividual associations built up in the past from earnings. The farm credit coperative differs from the ordinary corporation in one major respect, viz. Each member has one vote, regardless of the number of shares of stock he owns. This feat ure prevents undue influence in the affairs of the associatioris by the larger borrowers. Directors are chosen from the ranks of the using members. From the ranks of the Directors is chosen a loan corn mittee. To use a well coined phrase "They said it couldn',t be done!" They said .farm .borrow- ers could never operate ,their own lending insti,tution on ~ sound has is. Today, 25 years later, Shenan- doah PCA with 670 members and a net worth of $285,700.00 PROVE it IS being done! Happy Birthday, P. C.A.! (Farm and Livestock) ii I PERSONAL AND SOCIAL By Mrs. Robert Knott Phone 3983 Mr. Kearney 93 Years Old I Mr. Robert Magruder Kearneyi one of Shepherdstvwn's eldest and most respected citizens quietly ob- served his 93rd birthday Saturday January 31, with lYlfs. Kearney at the home of Miss Ruth Taylor on Princess Street. They have been residing at the Taylor home since Mrs. Kearney returned from the hospital recently. The last of his own generation Mr. Kearney was born at the Will- iam Kearney place, "Bachelor's Retreat" on Rocky Marsh close to the Berkeley County line. Mr. Kearney mainta,ins an in- terest in the community affairs and current events. P. T. A. Meeting The Shepherdstown Elementary P. T. A. met on Monday evening at the school with W. W. Hamm- ond, president, presiding. Dr. Elizabeth McFetridge of Shepherdstown was guest speaker. She talked on the nutritional needs of chlldren and stressed the importance of pre-school child ren having their vaccination for smallpox, the triple shots and the Salk Vaccine. All children should have these shots before entering school. Mrs. Paul Miller Jr., chairman of the landscaping committee [stated that she had received a report from Dr. T. D. Gray prof- essor of W. Va. University. Dr. Gray had visited the school and made his recommendations, for the landscaping of the school grounds. With the approval of the Jefferson County Board of Ed ucation the P. T. A. hopes to start spring planting. The president, Mr. Hammond reviewed on an article, "Is Your P. T. A. a Waste of Time' which appeared in the Sunday issue of t~he Washington Post. Mrs. Cletus Lowe's second grade won the attendance award at the February meeting. A social period followed the bus- iness meeting and program. The home room mothers of Miss Mary Emma Cona~ds fourth grade were hostesses and served refreshments. The March meeting of the P. T. A. will ,be a joint meeting with the High School P. T. A. and an interesting program has been planned. W. S. C. S. Meeting The W. S, C. S. of Bethesda Methodist Church at Moler's Cross Roads held its Jantmry meeting on Friday ,evening at Donley's Groc- ery Storeroom after .the store was closed ~or the evening. After a short business session with Mrs. Robert M. Knott presiding the devotionals were led by Mrs. Earl Marshall in the absence of the Program Chairman, Mrs. Forrest Caton. Calvin Carter of Shepherdstown showed some moving pictures ol scenes in Mexico that he took dur ing a Sightseeing tour while he ~was in the U. S. Armed Forces. Following the program members enjoyed a "dutch treat" during the social hour. Mr. A. W. Frazen az'chi,tect for the Harpers Ferry National Mon- ument, was the guest speaker at the last meeting of the Historic Shepherdstown Commission. Mr. Frazen offered assistance and cooperation in helplng the commission attain their goals. He outlined the steps for planning a preservation and restoration pro jeer. He stated that a community ben e fits culturally and financially from such a project. In conclusion Mr. Frazen show- ed colored slides of Oeorgetownl and Alexandria and some slides l of structures in Shepherds¢,owni w,hich he had taken for his pict- ure study of Shepherdstown. II Hi Kang of Seuol, Korea, a graduate of Shepherd College, class of 1958, visited the campus at Shepherd College this week. Kang is doing graduate work in International Relations and Org- anizations at American University in Washington, D. C. Parents of Daughter A daughter was born to the Rev. and Mrs. Franklin Mills on January 8, in Arlington, Va. Mr. and Mrs. Mills are natives of this area. The former ls Minister of Evangelism at the Calvary Meth-i odist Church in Arlington, Va. Engagement Announced Mr. and Mrs. James Small of Shepherdstown, Rte. 1, have an, anounced the engagemen~of their daughter, Virginia Lee, to Charles A. airier, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Riner of Martinsburg, ate 2. Miss Small is a graduate of Shepherdsto~vn High School and is employed by the 3. G. McCrory Store in Martinsburg. Mr. Riner is a graudate of Mar tinsburg High School and is en. gaged in farming with his father. The date of the wedding has not as yet been announced. Miss Ruth Beltz of Brooklyn, New York has been ~risiting her cousins Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Turner north of town, for the past two weeks, By Mrs. Mary Bruce Furr Mr. and Mrs. Noel Sisk gave a party on Sunday afternoon in hondr of Thresa Taylor on her ninth birthday and guests in- cluded Emma, Ruth and Glenn Bradley, Irene and Peter Sisk, Jenny and Jeff Hendricks, Joe, ~Don Pennington, Doris and Deb- bie Sisk, Carla Collis and Cindy Payne. Refreshments were cake. ice cream, potato chips and pop. Those helping ~o serve were Mrs. Frances Bradley and Mrs. Hattie Gray of Charles Town. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gray of Charles Town were supper guests on Sunday evening Of Mr. a~d Mrs. Noel Sisk. Mr. Ily Bratina has been in the King's Daug~hters Hospi`tal, Mar- tinsburg this past week .for a gen- eral check u~. Mrs. B. H. Riddleberger of Town was a caller on Saturday after- SPIRIT OF JEFFERSON rA sRs 4--A THURSDAY, mm Pleasant View Farm Charles Town, W. Va. Feb. 2, 1959 Spinit of Jefferson-Advocate Charles Town, W. Va. Dear Editor Speaking of the weather in 1958, I believe i`t had more subfreezing days than we have had in many years. Washington, D. C. reported the coldest first half of December since 1917. I counted a perrtod of • Imost twelve subfreezing days in a ro~ during this time. The snow storm last February was bad but Che county has had worse ~eups in Che past. Back in 1947 a bus got stuck in Che dri,fts near the Bardane Community Cen ter. Travel was impossible beCween Mar.tdnsburg and Charles Town for ~bout 3 days. The train could not get to Charles Town from Harpers Ferry for a day or so. The schools were closed ,for two weeks. I quote these above facts from a copy of the Spirit that I received w,hile stationed in Hawaii in early 1947. There was a cold in 1948 with the to 10 below zero one morning. around two !up to 12 the river. Then 1936 ter in my reported tem 5 degrees below a row one week. lasted around 6 bad ice storm damage on W. Va. had a degrees below County. One )ast Sam some weeks. The road was .closed one ~ime. The the worst in years out every bridge between wick, Md. The Md. and over ,at Harpers FerrY round 30 people burgh with the to~ of street To Be Boy Scout Week marking ,the 49th anniversary of the organiz- ation in America ~vill be observed beginning Saturday, February 7, through Friday, February 13. Boys and leaders arrange~l ,pro grams involving parents of Scouts, institutions sponsoring ,the units, :and offi~als of numerous commun itles, large and small. Boy Scout Week activities wilt show each community the value of Scouting as a program for boys and young men. The final year of the Four-Year Program, "Onward for God and My Country", is launched during ,this anniversary. Units who have successfully car ried out activities ~n each of the three phases of our National Saf- ety Good Turn of last year will be ~honored. These covered traffic, out door and home Boy Scout ved this SundaY, many churches leaders iform. Those of hold their gues and ¢empleS day) evening and This "Scout is Scout Law each There will be ings, unit cognizing new hibits of SCOu~ vances in school of honor at honored for ments and visits dustrial 91an, is stallations. noon wich Mrs. Mary Bruce Furr. Mrs. David Bell, Mrs. Charles Willis, Mrs. Ily Bratina and Mrs. Charles Owens collected for the 'Mother's March of Dimes in the Leetown vicinity. : Mrs. John Gardner and Mrs. Warren Collis entertained with a personal shower for Little Kathy Blue at Mrs. Oardners home on Tuesday night. Regular preaching services wt the Leetown Methodist Churc~h on Sund!ty morning, Feb. 8 at 10:30 by the pastor, Rev. Samuel Butcher. Sunday School at 9:45. Mr. and Mrs. M~llard E~wrdtl ,are having their home improved ,by installing a :bath room. • Mr. and Mrs. Charles Blue of Martinsburg were callers Sunday :with Mr. and Mrs. ~Iarion Blue and Kathy. Don't forget the 4-H Club meet ing on Friday night, February 6 a~-the school house at 7:30 p. m. The Leetown P. T. A. will meet Tuesday night, Mr. ,and visited Sunday Mary Bruce Furr. Mr. and Mrs. J of Charles afternoon with est Slusher, Jr Mrs. Noel home of Mrs. Wednesday Mrs. Charles shower given Tuesday night Mrs. John • Mrs. .= ,MRS. Davl~ afternoon. Saturday Charles Willis and Mrs. Jack Town. ATTEND High court wife's testimonY, Open From 8:00 AI Route 340, 2 Miles East of UNDER oo~d MANAGEMENT oF. \ Veronica Grace GENEI?A / APPLIANCE Phone 202 Charles