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Spirit of Jefferson Farmers Advocate
Charles Town, West Virginia
February 21, 1985     Spirit of Jefferson Farmers Advocate
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February 21, 1985

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SPIRIT OF JEFFERSON Farmer's ADVOCATE -- THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1985 10 STUART A. BROWN Services were conducted Wednes- day morning from the chapel at Mar- tinsburg V.A. Medical Center for Stuart Allen Brown, 64, of 110 Daisy Lane, Walnut Grove, Charles Town, who died Saturday at Martinsburg V.A. Medical Center. Chaplain Howard L. Fulk officiated, burial was in Pleasant View Memory Gardens. The deceased was born January 6, 1921, in Crozet, Va a son of the late Thomas E. and Rosa Belle Kesterson Brown. He retired in 1983, after 34 years of service with the United States Navy and General Services Administration of the Federal government in heating and air conditioning. He was a veteran of World War II, serving in the U.S. Navy. He was of the Methodist faith. He is survived by four daughters, Ms. Pamela Woedling, 1116 Boxwood Lane, Walnut Grove, Mrs. Donna Seltzer, Pembroke Grove, Charles Town/Mrs. Kathy Rowe, 205 Azalea D~ve, Walnut Grove, and Mrs. Debra Tm'ner, Ft. Wayne, Ind.; a son, Stuart A. Brown, Jr Quantico, Va.; 12 grandchildren; two sisters, Mrs. Margaret Martin, White Hall, Va and -Mrs. Nora Rae, Baltimore, Md.; three brothers, Nathan Brown, Millersville, Md Herbert Brown, Charlottesville, Va and Thomas Brown, Crozet, Va. LEWIS V. CHAPMAN Services were conducted last Satur- day from the Brown Funeral Home, Martinsburg, for Lewis Verl Chap- man, 66, of Route 4, Martinsburg, who died Wednesday, February 13, at Mar- tinsburg V. A. Medical Center. The Rev. Walter F. Bowers officiated. burial was in Butler's Chapel Cemetery with military graveside rites. The deceased was born July 28, 1918, in Nicholas County, W. Va a son of the late A. A. and Dora Smith Chapman A retired carpenter with the S and S Construction Company, he was a veteran of World War II, serving with the United States Army. He is survived by his wife, Rosalee ~B. Butts Chapman, at the home; three ~aughters, Juanita Sperry, Inwood, Diane Sperry, Middleway, and Patricia Shaffer, Vanville; five grand- .children; and two brothers, Charles and Whaitman Chapman. He was preceded in death by a daughter and two sisters. WILLIAM J. McCABE A funeral mass was said Monday at St. Vincent DePaul Catholic Church, Scranton, Pa for William J. McCabe, 69, of Whitacre, Va who died Wednes- By, February 13, in Winchester (Va.) Medical Center. Monsignor Lowery of. oficiated, burial was in Scranton Catholic Cemetery. A Rosary was said ~last Friday at the Jones Funeral Home, Winchester, by the Rev. Christopher Buckner. Mr. McCabe was horn Aug. 27, 1915, ]n Mount Pleasant, Pa the son of William John and Grace E. Maynard McCabe. - He received his B.S. degree from the University of Scranton and received his M.A. degree in education from George Washington University. He had been employed in government ser- vice for 33 years. He was a member of the Catholic Church and had been director of religious education at St. Joseph's in Herndon, Va. He was past grand knight, Knights of Columbus, Santa Maria Council, in Vienna, Va. He was married to Kathryn Sears. Surviving with his wife are three sons, John H. McCabe of Santa Clara, Calif Thomas A. McCabe of Shepherdstown, and William J. McCabe of Arlington; two daughters, Kathryn J. Featherston of Fairfax and Elizabeth E. McCabe of Winchester; a sister, Mary E. McCabe of Scranton, Pa.: two brothors, HUgh W. McCabe of Goldsboro, Pa and Thomas C. McCabe of Uuadilla, N.Y.; and six grandchildren. MRS. SARAH RUNION Services were conducted Tuesday morning from the Eackles Funeral Home, Harpers Ferry, for Mrs. Sarah Elizabeth Runion, 58, of Route 1, Harpers Ferry, who died Sunday in -Jefferson Memorial Hospital. The Rev. Frank Nick officiated, Imrial was in Elmwood Cemetery, Sbepherdstown. The deceased was born February 25, 1926, in Bakerton, a daught4r of the late Adam and Alice Lemon Jones. She attended Friendship Freewill Baptist Church, Route 1, Harpers Ferry. She is survived by her husband, Roy W. Runion, at the home; a daughter, Mrs. Nancy L. Dillow, Route 1, Harpers Ferry; three sons, Donald W. Runion, Middleway and John C. and Charles R. Runien, Route I, Harpers Ferry; I0 grandchildren and two brothers, David and Ralph Jones, both of Harpers Ferry. CATHERINE E. WOOD ces were conducted Tuesday !afternoon in Bethesda, Md with -burial in Cedar Hill Cemetery, SuRland, Md, for Catherine E, Wood, 86, of Charles Town, who died Friday, February 15 in Jefferson Memorial ~ Hospital. She is survived by a son, Dewey H. Wood, Charles Town, a grand- :. daughter, Diane Pope; two grandsons, - WilliamandLawrenceWoed; and four . great-granddaughters. DAVID A. PIDGEON David Anthony Pidgoon, 73, of 206 MRS. RUTH SPENCER Services were conducted TUesday morning in Berkeley Springs for Mrs. Ruth W. Spencer, 91, of Berkeley Springs, who died Sunday at Morgan County War Memorial Hospital. The Rev. Fred Walz officiated, burial was in Greenway Cemetery, Berkeley Springs. Born July 31, 1893, in Morgan Coun- ty, a daughter of the late Charles and Ollie Henry Whisner, she was a member of the First United Methodist Church. Her husband, Charles W. Spencer, preceded her in death. She is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Hilda Myers, Harpers Ferry and Nina Spencer, "Berkeley Springs; a sister, Virginia Eaton, Paw Paw; and a brother, Elmer Whisner, Cumberland, Md. HARRY A. BAECHTEL Harry Augt~as Baechtel, 77, of 217 Born June 23, 1911, in New Lisbon, Liberty St ~, Va died Men- : Wisconsin, he was a son of the late day in Winchester Medical Center. David A. and Ledla Pick Pidg~m. Mr. Baechtel was bern Sept. 2, 1907, A ca ter by trade, he was in Chambersburg, Pa the son of ~ retired. He was a member of the Bi- Samuel Edward and Emma Wiebel .~ le Baptist Church, Mauston, Wis. Baechtel. o He is survived by his wife, MI~. He was a retired salesman for David (Genevieve M.) Pidgeen, at the Nichols Hardware Store in .~home; two daughters, Mrs. Melvin ~,Va.andanArmyvete~m ~ "Carol" Keefer, ~ Pond Road, Avon,of World War H. He was a member of : Bend, Charles Town and Mrs. Frank the Church of the Good Shepherd in :?'Shirley'Towne, Knoxville, Tenn.;5 Bluemont, Va.; the Malta Lodge ~gra~ren and a sister, Mrs. IAI- A.F.&A.M and the American Legion in Charles Town. He married Elizabeth Cockrill Feb. 22, 1941, in Charles Town. Surviving with Iris wife are one son, Samnel Baechtel of Va and : ~Mausten, Wis where services will be one grandchild. Two sisters are :~conducted Friday morning at II deceased. ~o'dockattheCrandellFuneral~ Private cremation arrangements ~y the Rev. Edwin Erickson withare ~ handled by Omps Funeral in the Mnuston Cemetery. Home. DONALD S. BRASHEARS Services will be conducted this (Thursday) morning at II o'clock at the Minnick Funeral Home, Hagerstown, Md for Donald Sheldon Brashears, 69, of Hagerstown, who died Monday at Washington County (Md.) Hospital. Tbe Rev. Charles B. Weber will officiate, burial will be in Rest Haven Cemetery Born in Sharpsburg, Md a son of the late Joseph A. and Helen M. Hines Brashears, he was employed with Reed Industries, Victor Products Divi- sion, for 26 years; was a veteran of World War If, serving in the U.S Ar- my; was a member of VFW Post 1936; and vice president of the Hagerstown Braves Baseball Association. He is survived by his wife, Helen Alder Brashears; two daughters, Kathy Brashears and Diane Melott, both of Hagerstown; one son, Michael Brashears of Hagerstown; four brothers, Preston Crampton of Bonnshoro, Md.; Roger Brashears of Washington, D.C James Brashears of Shepherdstown, and Marvin Brashears of Hagerstewn and two grandsons. JEFFERSON HIGH i FROM PAGE ONE ed. The group was able to stay over- night in Charleston only because of the excellent response of the "Singing Valentines Project". But the support goes much deeper than just the last project, last summer many people helped send the entire Pop Singers group to the National Show Choir camp in Ohio where the group began to mold ideas and learn just what it. takes to be an outstanding group. The public was behind the bingo and dunk- ing operation at the county fair and finally hundreds of people contributed to make the harvest festival a terrific day for the Pop Singers. ~ group ap- preciates the support and confidence the entire community has in them. The Pop Singers will do four more competitions this school year in- e A continuance has been granted in thesexual assault trial of 30-year-old The spring Rre danger season will or more of snow. Any Steven P. Holmes, of Shepherdstown. begin March 1st and continue until Originalby,scheduled to get under- May 31st inclusive. The danger of wild way next Mofl~, the trial has now fire is extremely high during this time been set for tbe A'p~l term of Jeffer- of year. son County Circuit Court,according to Abrupt weather changes, such as an order signed Tuesday by Circuit Judge Thomas Steptoe, Jr. The continuance was agreed upon by both Prosecuting Attorney Michael Thompson and defense attorney Steven Askin. Askin had earlier in- dicated he would ask for a cootinuance in order to interview persons who might potentially serve as witnesses for the defense. Earlier, in an effort to facilitate the holding of the trial, the Jdferson Coun- ty School Board authorized the ap- pointment of a private prosecutor (in this case former assistant prosecutor Melody Gaidrich) to provide discovery for Prosecutor Thompson and to assist in the actual trial action. However, late last week Gaidrich moved to withdraw from the case, in- dicating that her work was completed and that Thompson c~d carry on without her; and suggesting that cer- tain defense biasin the matter might hinder the prosecution. The school board, at a meeting February 18, indicated that its con- tract with Gaidrich (at $50 an hour for her servicesJ would be terminated as of Friday, February 22. Holmes was arrested fourteen months go by West Virginia State Police and charged with one count each of first degree sexual assault, third-degree sexual assault and inde- cent exposure. He has since been charged with five additional counts of first degree sexual assault and one count of sexual abuse. A grand jury returned indictments against Holmes last March. He has been free on hail since that time. high winds, and warm sunny weather can cause very high burning condi- tions in a short time. During the spring fire danger months over 40% of the wild fires that occur in the Tri-County area are caused by careless burners. All burning during these fire danger months sboq~d be avoided w~en possi- ble. When burning is necessary, check with Forest Ranger for burning regulations in county. Most escapes of fires can be avoided by following a few simple rules of safe burning. 1. Clear an area around material to be burned of all inflammable material. 2. Don't burn during windy weather. 3. Have help, tools, and water available at site of burning. 4. Notify Fire Head- quarters, Local Fire Department and neighbors before burning. Last but not least obey the following burning regulations which are in effect during these fire danger months. No person shall during any fire season except between the hours of five O'clock p.m. and ten o'clock a.m. prevailing time, set on fire or cause to be set on fire any forest land, or any grass, grain, stubble, slash, debris, or any other inflammable materials. Any fire set during this time shall be ex- tingnished prior to 10:00 a.m. prevail- ing time. Such prohibition of fire bet- ween ten o'clock am. and five o'clock p.m. prevailing time shall not be con- strued to include: (1) smali fires set for the purpose of food preparation, or providing light or warmth around which all grass, brush, stubble or other debris has been removed from a distance of ten feet from fire and (2) burning which may be conducted at any time when the ground surrounding the bm'ning site is covered by one inch or canses to be set on fire mitted by such fire time. Escape of any fwe land of another, shall be in the provisions of this The son, or corpor~ or whose this article cause any fire on by the state. means to suppress petty, if be fails to do collect from him ed by the state for such The director or his pointee may issue permits, fires prohibited by the tion. will be available at the Forestry office located King St 267-7730, sion office in Charles Agricultural and in Berkeley Springs. Due I in personnel for service of application. sites and material must bei safety before a When a permit is issued, ning should Local Fire: when burning. Persons office King St 263-2373, to be of material being burned i by regulations. Wild fires should be as possible to Fire Local Fire Ranger, Service Forester, tion Officer, or Forest Fire1 your cluding: Lynchburg, Va James JAMES L. GAYNOR Madison University, Busch Gardens, In arraignment proceedings Services were conducted Wednes- Va and the International Six Flaggs Holmes, who resigned from his day afternoon in Hagerstown, Md for Competition in New Jersey. teaching position, pleaded innocent to James L. Gaynor, 64, of Route 1, Big The group is also preparing for their the charges. Pool, Md who died last Saturday in Show Concerts to be held March 22 and III the Washington County (Md.) 23 at 8 p.m. in the Jefferson High Hospital. The Rev. Glen Jones of- auditorium. Tickets for the show are ficiated, burial was in Broadfording $3.00 for adults, $2.00 for students and (Md.) Cemetery. senior citizens. Tickets are available Born Jan. 30, 1921, in Summit Point, from any Pop Singer, at "Judy's" in be was the sen of the late James B. and Charles Town or the "Sweet Shoppe" Lula V. Ccetello Gaynor. in Shepherdstown. To finance the re- Patients discharged from Hospital He was a retired employee of maining activities of the year the February II through February 17, Maryland Metal Corp, a veteran of group is currently conducting one of 1985. World War II, serving with the U.S. the now famous sub sales. Help sup- Melvina Herbert, Ranson. Army in Europe and a member of port the Pop Singers by purchasing a John Sonthard, Harpers Ferry. Clear Spring (Md.) American Legior~ sub from any one of the members. Tom Cleven ger, Harpers Ferry. Post 222. Pictured with the Pop Singers,Barbara Baker. Brunswick, Md. Surviving are his wife, Bessie L. holding the plaque, is vice principal Vernon Gray, Jr Harpers Ferry. Gaynor Little; a daughter, Janice L. Michael Neal of JHS. Mr. Neal accom- George Ainsworth, Charles Town. Furley, Hage~stown; three sons, panied the group to Charleston fcr the GoolderRose, Sheaandoah,hmction. James L. Gaynor, Jr Artemas, Pa festival. Members of the group are Ist Lester Viands, Ranson." Robert R. Moore and David W. Moore, row, Left to right--Lee Anne Phalen, Moss Ranalli, Millville. bothofHagerstown; six sisters, Lucy Teresa Anderson, Mary Neal, Ann Tammy Estep, Harpers Ferry. Watts, Glen Bm:nie, Md Irma Riley, Ambrose, Angle DeHaven, Mary Frederick Pegg, Charles Town. Bunker Hill, Dorothy Ring, Margaret Mickey, Tracey Brill. Se-Frances Bush, Charles Town. Kearneysville, Juanita Morgan, In- cend row---Lenny Hendrick, Julie Nellie Boyd, Shenandoah Junction. wood, Alice Reedy, New Market, Va. Poole, Jeanna Rizzo, Suzanne Charles Schuman, Harpers Ferry. and Marjorie Garret, Harpers Ferry; McGehee, Missy Pittinger, Christy Louise Weister, Ranson. three brothe~, Harold Pomeroy, Mar- Swaim. Third row--Richard Bender, Martin Welsh, Bakerton. Raymond Griffith, Harpers Ferry. tinsburg, Daniel Gaynor, ie Barr, Jennifer Breeden, Jay Kearneysville, and Joseph Gaynor,Chris Pauley, Chris McCauley, Brenda Procter, Charles Town. West Virginia and 18 grandchildren. John Kessel, Shelli Jones, Kevin Phillip Fraley, Kearneysville. Wilson, and Penny Jenkins. Not pic- Michael Welch, Harpers Ferry. FRANCIS WINFOOT tured: Charlotte L0we, De De Myers, Charlotte Padgett, Kearneysville. Services will. be conducted this Beth Green, Charlton Wilt, Michelle Patricia Buis, Charles Town. (Thursday) afternoon at 2 o'clock Johnson, and Michelle Mikesell. Kimberly Shick, Harpers Ferry. from the Jefferson Chapel Funeral Harriet Miller, KearneysviUe. Home for Francis (Pickles) Winfoot, PJU60N--- Robert Klaasse, Harpers Ferry. 73, Of Summit Point, who died Sunday " FROM PAGE ONE Edward Lee Smallwood, Harpers in Jefferson Memorial Hospital. The because it appears to favor a private Ferry. Grover Hose, Kearneysville. Rev. Charles W. Huntcr will officiate, development and does not fully ad- William Blackford, Shenandoah burial will be in Mount Pleasant dress the flooding problems for the en- Junction. Cemetery, Summit Point. Born November 5, 1911, in Summit tire city of Ranson. Florence Clendening, Charles Town. The answer, it appears, lies in the America Combs, Harpers Ferry. Point, a son of the late Sallie Winfoot, Soil Conservation Service survey, the Robert Buracker, Shopherdstown. he was an orchard worker in the estimated cost of its recommenda- Fleda Gravel, Kearnev ville. George Crim and Imogene Thompson tions, and the availability.of revenues Betty Haislip, Shenandoah Jtmctlon. orchards at Summit Point and also to fund whatever the flood control pro- worked as a groom at the Charles . Joseph Yanuzzi, Kearneysville. Town Race Track. ject demands. Beverly.Armstrong, Kearneysville. He was ef the Methodist faith, and And while that seems to be well in- Gladys Hammond, Shenandoah was a veteran of World War II, serv- to the future, it certainly won't covel Junction. ing with the U.S. Army in the Euro- a three decade period as has past David Grantham, Shepherdstown. penn Theatre. procrastination. Crystal Boyd, Charles Town. He is survived by his wifo, Fanny Ni ty P Theodore Brown, Ranson. Wlnfont, Centerville, Md.; two step ne ercent George Bennett, Kearneysville. sons, William Curry, Rippon, and,Paul Breeden, Ranson. Chaplin Curry, Jr Inwood; two Planting Goal Mazie Ware, Charles Town. da~, Irene Trurke~ Omterville, Georgia Staubs, Harpers Ferry. and Sandra Carr, Charles Town; six Mike Slenkiewicz, Executive Direc- David Ford, Kearneysville. half-brothers, Charles A. and Harold tor of the Jefferson County Kristopher Burke, Charles Town. H. Curry, Summit Point, James S. and Agricultural Stabilization and Conser- J~y White, Harpes Ferry. Ralph W, Curry, Charles ,Town, ration Service (ASCS) said farmers Peggy Sigler, Kearneysville. Chaplin J. Curry, Sr Wilmington, may plant and harvest 90% of their,Gloria Witt, Charles Town. Del and Albert Curry, Ranson; three feed grain acreage base and be eli gi- Ernest Pegg, Charles Town. half-sisters, Imogene Thomas, Wilm- ble for benefits under the 1965 feed David Ferrell, Shenandoah lngton, ~ Unda-wood and Lena grain program. Ten per cent of the Junction. Underwood, Smmrdt Point; 14 grand- farm's feed grain base would be Martha Ott, Charles Town. children and two great~dren, removed from production to keep corn George Anderson, Ranson. He was preceded in death by a supplies in line with demamL Charles Kelly, Charles Town. -brother, Ethan, and by a sister, ~ All farmers with an established Patricia Blackmon, Arlington, Va. Michael Thompson, Millville. Rutherford. acreage base are eligible to par- Eric Cart, Ranson. ticipate in the voluntary program. 1985 acreage base is the averago of the Marian Stanley, Charles Town. Rebecca Harris, Charles Town. acres planted to feed graim in 1983and Joe Willis, Charles Town. 1964. The program authorizes two bases -- one f~" corn and sorghum and Patricia Heath, Shepherdstown. one for barley and oats. Mary Kidwiler, Bakerton. Farmers who plant no more thanFloyd Staubs, Harpers Ferry. 90% ,~ their feed grain base will be Alfred Spitzer, Ranson. eligible for federal target price Cindy Turner, Charles Town. guarantees of $3.03 per ~forcorn, Patricia Mambrino, Ranson. $2.88 for grain sorghum, $2.60 for Jason Shepherd, Kearneysville. barley and $1.60 per bushel for oats. Brenda Lee, Harpers Ferry. When farmers apply for the program, ~tina Clem, Charles Town. they may request 50% of their pro- Elsie Souers, Charles Town. jected deficiency payments. USDA Diana Carpenter, Charles Town. estimates that per bushel deficiency Brandy Brown, Kearneysville. payment rates will be 47 cents for NEWBORNS corn, 46 for sorghum and 44 cents for Mr. and Mrs. Andrew D. Pauley, barley. Advance deficiency paymqmts Jr Kearneysville, Boy, Monday, Feb. to eligible farmers will be half these 11. rates. Mr. and Mrs. Chris Hamelin, Program participants are also eligi- Charles Town, Girl, Monday, Feb. 11. ble for price support loam at $2.55 per Mr. and Mrs. Michael J. Wiltshire, bushel for corn, $2.42 for sorghum, Shopherdstown, Boy, Monday, Feb. 11. $2.06 for bailey and $1.31 per bushel far Mr. and Mrs. Perry W. Taylor, oats. Charles Town, Girl, Thursday, Feb. 14. Reserve Open To Wheat, Feed Grain After reviewing the size of the farmer-owned grain reserve, the U.S. .Department of Agriculture recently authorized 1964-crop wheat, corn, sorghum and barley to enter the year program. Farmers may place these crops in the grain reserve on maturity of their regular 9 month com- modity loans, according to Mike Sienkiewicz, Executive Director of the- Jefferson County Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation Service (ASCS). Oats are currently in release status, and the program prohibits the entry of additional quantities of a commodity into the reserve when the crop is in release status, or eligible for redemp- tion. Farmers who have 1984-crop eats under regular loan may place the crop in the reserve if it is not in release status when the loan matures. Storage payments for grain placed in the reserve will be 26.5 cents per bushel for wheat,corn and barley, 20 cents per bushel for oats and 47.32 cents per hundredweight for sorghum. The release levels will be $4.45 per bushel for wheat, $3.25 for corn, $3.65 for harley, $1.65 per bttshel for oats, and $5.54 per hundredweight for sorghum. According to Sienkiewicz, farmers will not be permitted to convert ex- isting maturing wheat and feed grain reserve loans into the current reserves. Interest is charged on reserve loans during the fwst year in the reserve, but will be waived for the second and third years except during certain periods when the reserve is in release status. Entry of the 1984 grains in the reserve is not expected to exceed the statutory minimum levels of 700 million bushels of wheat and I billion bushels of feed grain. Living When A Loved One Has Died in a practical and personal wOy, the audio-visual program "Living When a Loved One has Died" offers help to those who must deal with one of the most difficult problems most people ever face. Grief We're pleased to be able to offer the use of this outstanding progrom, at no charge, through our oodio-visuaf library. This program can provide bereaved persons with the comfort of knowing that others have hod mony of the some feelings. It olso suggests ways they may cope with the depression and loneliness to work toward build- ing a new life. In oddition, it has been w~ely used by health core professionals, the clergy and others actively involved in advising persons experiencing the poir~ of o loss. If you think you or someone you know might benefit from the insights pres4mted in this very specio| pro- gram by Dr. Earl Grollman, please feel free to call us for more informa- tion. Funeral Home ROBERT SPENCER DONALD EACKLES Harpers Ferry, W.Va. 25425 (3o ) s s. oo Fugitive Up In A man indicted on and embezzlement failed to appear for Jefferson County Circuit been apprehended in Va and returned to County jail. Incarcerated is Everitt, following his indictment year. He was taken into Winchester on a issued by Steptoe, Jr. Arraigned before Judget was remanded to i hail and ordered to medical evaluation. He is ted by Attorney Everitt is: issuing a worthless amount of $1,500 a and Trust Company, Services, Ltd Charles. Town. Global charges of $841.S0. A trial date Everitt was chester police in Jefferson deputy Shirley. . Those Who Gary W. Gary W. son d ( Jones and of 609 W. Washington Town, has been Army to the rank of Carley is a combat 1st Engineer Battalion at Kan. He is a 1961 High School, when nothing is good [] Perfect Granite [] Superb C [] Custom Design [] Written Guarantee Without Time Limit That's u, bat makes #s the most trusted n~me in memorhds GRANITE