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Spirit of Jefferson Farmers Advocate
Charles Town, West Virginia
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February 9, 1978     Spirit of Jefferson Farmers Advocate
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February 9, 1978
 

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0 8PIRITOF JEFFERSON Farmer&apos;s ADVOCATE THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1978 nderst0rml the winds were running abut 3 Early M0rningThu miles per hour at Mr. Lloyd's home where he has his weather measuring instruments. But at 3 Of January 26, Was Among Most Intense Ever In County The thunderstorm which swept across Jefferson County and this section about 2 a.m. Thursday, January 26, was rated by the U.S. Weather service as one of the most intense storms of modern times. Laurence Lloyd, local weather observer, said the storm was such a large one and extended over so much territory. He said never in the history of this county and this area, has such a low barometer reading been recorded. He said he noted the barometer was falling rapidly about 6 p.m. Wednesday, January 25, and by midnight it had dropped to 29 inches of damaging proportions was moving just southwest of the county. By 1 a.m., Mr. Lloyd said he noted the barometer had dropped further to 28.91 inches and he said that would make any weather forecaster take a second look at the weather maps. By 2 a.m., the barometer had dropped even further to 28.86 which is a very dangerous level because this pressure is usually associated with coastal hurricanes. Then about 2:50 a.m., the mercury dropped again, this time to 28.72, and it was about then that the torrential rains thunder, lightning, and the high mercury, which of course in- dicated that a storm of experienced because of low grain prices", the vice president said. The 1973 Act established the new trends in education and the effect on the community. She has been active in com- munity affairs, is a 4-H Leader, a.m., they had jumped to 60 target price for 1977 crop has been a substitute teacher in miles per hour and high wind sorghum at $1.62 per bsuehl, and the county school system, is warnings were being broadcast, the target price for 1977-crop president of the Jefferson But it was in the early morning harley at $1.39 per bushel. County Arts Council, and a an, too,, .er00 ;... meo,e.o.00o.o.ra.o=e asleep and knew nothing about UD S0t Pad  Mrs. Parziale was recently the eminent danger from the recognized for her support of the Enjoyed Pinewood Derby Race Feb. 1 The Harpers Ferry-Bolivar Cub Scout Pack 83 held their ,;anuary Pack meeting at the C. W. Shipley School on Wednesday night, February I. The meeting had been postponed one week due to bad weather. The meeting was called to order by Cubmaster Richard Michael and the opening ceremony was conducted by the Webelos. The group was then led in the Pinewood Derby song by Mrs. Lucy Meuse. storm. Mr. Lloyd said while he did not see the winds go above the 60- mile per hour he recorded at his home, a reading of M-miles per hour was recorded in nearby Hagerstown, so it is reasonable to assume that they could have reached 70 to75 miles per hour in the Bakerton section of the county where considerable damage was reported to some homes, barns, trees and power and telephone lines. Of course, there was some property damage and some felled trees and power lines in other scat- tered parts of the county, but the heaviest blow from the big wind Harpers Ferry Job Corps and has been featured in a film on community relations by the Dept. of Labor. Mrs. Parziale said, "We have seen positive changes in the The highlight of the meeting was the Pinewood Derby. The Cub Scouts were" given a Pinewood Derby car kit for a gift at Christmas and were asked to complete it for the Pinewood Derby race. All the cars really looked terrific and each very unique. All boys participating in the race received a specially designed certificate. Mary Reed winds came sweeping across and the heavy rains which Jefferson County. At 2:50 a.m., drenched the county early ' January 26, was in the Bakerton area. Barley, Grain Sorghum Target Prices Are Set . announced the following winners I 77 Monte Carlo L:CPe. Target price levels for 1977- of their respective Dens and crop barley and grain sorghum presented ribbons and medals: 76 Impala L Cpe. have been announced by Vice Denl--lst, Billy Rutherford; President Walter F. Mondale. 2rid, Steve .Hough; 3rd, Tad In remarks to the press at the Meuse. 74 G.M.C. VAN 75 Mustang 11 4 Speed 75 Opal Manta 4 Speed 76 Vega HB Cpe. 4 Speed 74 Chev. Impala 4 Dr. 73 Chev. Impala 4 Dr. Sed. 76 Chevette HB Cpe. 73 Caprice 4 Dr. Sedan 72 Chev. Impala Cust. Cpe. 73 Buick Century 4 Dr. 74 Ford Courier Truck 73 Ford Torino 2 Dr. 75 Vega HB Cpe. 74 Pinto 73 Impala 2 Dr. Cpe. wheat quality laboratories of Washington State University, Vice President Mondale said the 1977 target price levels will be $2.15 per bushel for barley and $2.28 per bushel for grain sorghum. "Establishing these target price levels is important for two reasons. First, it extends the principle of treating all producers of the major com- modities fairly and equitably. We are using the same com- ponefits of production costs for bal:ley and grain sorghum that the administration used in formulating wheat, corn, and Upland cotton program proposals to the Congress for the Food and Agriculture Act of 1977. Second, this action means that barley producers will receive deficiency payments at a rate of 50 cents per bushel, or payments nationally totalling approximately $208 million", the vice president said. Vice Presidnet Mondale also indicated that it will be March before the preliminary deter- mination on the deficiency payment rate for grain sorghum will be made. The final payment rate will be determined in April with payments to producers beginning soon thereafter. Early estimates are that the payment rate will be 35-40 cents per bushel with payments totaling $300-$325 million. "Coupled with the wheat deficiency payments of $1.2- billion, direct payments to grain producers this year will total approximately $1.7 billion. This should help the serious cash-flow problems, that farmers have t Den 2 -- 1st, R. B. Moler; 2rid, John Moreland; 3rd, Danny Mitchell. Den 3 -- 1st, Wayne Eanes; 2rid, Charles Shuff; 3rd, Roger Tedder. Webelos -- 1st, James Michael; 2nd, Mike Mills; 3rd, Brian Jackson. For Best Design winners were -- 1st, Billy Rutherford; 2rid, Richard Enos; 3rd, Steve ttough. Overall winner Of the whole Pack was James Michael who was presented a trophy along with his certificate. The boys were congratulated and com- plimented on their sport- smanship by their Cubmaster. The meeting was closed by singing GOd Bless America. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Robert James. The Blue and Gold Banquet for Pack 83 will be Wednesday, February 22 at 7 p.m. Pamela Parziale Is Candidate For School Pamela Parziale, Leatn, has filed her candidacy for election to the non-partisan Jefferson County Board of Education from the Middleway District. Mrs. Parziale is a graduate of Colby College, Waterville, Maine, with a B.A. degree in English Literature and has continued post-graduate work at Shepherd College. As Adjunct Professor, she taught in the art department. As a newspaper reporter and free lance writer covering the MERCHANT-- NOLAND Chevrolet.Olds, Inc. Route 340 - - Phone 725 - 7045 Charles Town, W. Va. field of education, Mrs. Parziale 00rCy_ourCVabn. , received a grant from the Fund for Investigative Journalism YOUR STORE enabling her to do research in public school education. She has . and has appeared on the Public Broadcasting Service to discuss , I Ii '1 like it!" RED FOIL HE,RT :!i ' ','ii C A N D I E S A S S 0 R T E D iii  CHOCOLATES If the woman likes the home, it's I LB. $3.25 practically sold. Kitchen and bathrooms should have special attention --they sell more homes than other rooms. An orderly and cheerful house sells quickly --especially when you list for sale with Moore In- surance and Realty Company, Washington, Alexander and Cooke. STUCK & ALGER PHARMACY, Inc. Downtown Charles Town Dial 725 2G21 Moore Insurance and Realty Company Washington, Alexander and Cooke 81ace 18"/I- Clmrlu Town, W. Va. . l 1O Nuth Gelle 81.. 7$.$ I !$ local school administration. Teacher moral is high, and a spirit of cooperation is apparent. I would like to be a part of this new direction. While there is much to be done in restoring i fiscal responsibility, with k.,/ cooperation from the com- munity, I think we can ac- compllsh a great deal". Mrs. Parziale and her husband Reynolds, are professional potters and operate the Sycamore Pottery in Leetown, where they have lived for the past 7 years. They have two children in county schools. U.S. ends Cuban relations I Brighter thaw. [ may help with AUCTIONEER Darwin K. Plumlee RL 1 Hedmille W. Va. Ph. 754.8874 or 263-5651 Family' savings. Special .. , Special .... 2.44 1.99 Girls turtlenecks. Little girls' tops. tL-trttll:rl IofnagcrSly/ec ve Short-sleeve tee shirts ot knit. polyester/cotton rib knit. Great solids in sizes Solids in sizes 3 to 6X. 7 -14 Special 7.99 Sleep ensemble. Shift length, square neck, embroidered trim. Nylon tricot. S.M,L. 1 /<- x .< 7 I A'" :,'. \\; Special 8.99 Sleep ensemble. Floor length, square neck. nylon tricot. Embroidered trim. i Pastels. S,M,L. 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