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Spirit of Jefferson Farmers Advocate
Charles Town, West Virginia
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March 5, 1959     Spirit of Jefferson Farmers Advocate
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March 5, 1959
 

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!/4 Mr. Douglas Fontaine Accepts Call Episcopal Church Shepherdstown Mr. Douglas S. Fon taine, 28, a senior at VirginlR Theological Sem tnary in Alexandria, Va., has ac-, cepted a call to become rector of ,the Shepherdstown Episcopal par- ish, it was disclosed this week by Dr. Charles R. Atherton, chairman of the committee named to invite R rector. He will begin hls work the firs~ SundRy in May as reacon-in-char- ge, filling a vacancy caused by re signation o the Reverend T. K. Evans who is going to St. Peter's Church in Hunting~n. Mr. Fontaine will be graduated from the seminary this spring and be ord.alned after that and in- stalled. His home is in Charleston. He is ,married and the family includes two young Children. They will re- side at the Rectory there. He has seen service in both the Army and Navy. He preached in Shepherdstown a few weeks ago and la.ter was CHARLES TOWN GAS CO., Inc. PHONE 228 CHARLES TOWN, W. VA II I I NEW AND USED FARM MACHINERY Located at McDonald's Farm Machinery, 3 miles South of Marttnsburg, W. Va., along Route 11, on THURSDAY, MARCH 12, 1959 BEGINNING AT 11:00 O'CLOCK A. M. 15 TRACTORS Including MinneRpolis-Moline, Farmall, "Oliver, Case Fer- guson, Ford, John Deere and Massey- Harris. FARM MACHINERY New Moline rubber tire Rake; new Moline Wheel Type disc harrow; new 2 bottom Oliver trip-beam plow; new Moline 3-point hitch disc harrow; new 3-section springtooth harrow; new 3-point hitch cultivator; new Case brush-,hog; new Holland Balers; 45 T International Baler; Minneapolis- Moline Uni-Harvester; 2 Corn Pickers; John Deere 7-ft. Mower; 2 Tractor Drills; Massey-Harris Mower; 2 Tractor ~Manure Spreaders; International 7-ft. Mower; Marrel Wheel Rake; Ngw Idea Rake on ru,bber; Cultipacker; Fertilizer Drill on rubber; Rubber Tire Wagon; 38-ft. Smoker Ete- vator; Near Hot,land Bale Loader; 3-point hitch Scraper Blade; Trailer and Mounted Plows of all makesf 4-section Springtooth Harrow; Farmall H or M Cultivator; 3-gang Disc Plow; Pos~ Hole Digger, and Other Articles. .,Darkesville Methodist Church Will Serve Lunch ..... TERMS:---CASH or Amounts over $200 may be financed with 50% down and balance financed on approved credit. McDONALD FARM MACHINERY HORNER and HORST, Auctioneers. C. WM. HENSELL, Clerk. March 5- lt.--pd. t LARGE DAIRY HERD AND FARM MACHINERY, ETC. Discontinuing Farming I will sell on the premises of the "Gene Doody ~'arm" located on the road leading to Moun- taindale just otf of U. S. Route No. 15, 7-miles North of Frederick and 1-mile South of Lewistown, in Frederick County, Maryland, on THUze DAY AND ,SATURDAY MARCH 12 and 14, 1959 BEGINNING AT 10:00 A. M. EACH DAY TO'WIT: THURSDAY, MARCH 12, 1959 118---HEAD DAIRY COWS---II8 All Holsteins and most of them will freshen or close spring- ers by sale day. Herd is T. B. and Bangs Accredited a~d test will be run within 30 days of sale for both days so that in- dividual heaath papers can be given on each animal and they can go into any hercL 75% olC the entire herd is artglcmuy bred. DAIRY EQUIPMENT AND TOOLS:--3 Units DeLaval Milkers, 3 pr elec. clippers, elec. fly sprayer, lot of forks, shovem, picks, digging irons, hammers, chains and many misc. tools. TERMS:--CASH on each day of sale. PAUL E. EAVES, Owner G, TROUT, R. ZIMMERMAN, E. BOWLUS, Auctioneers. tL M. ALEXANDER, Clerk. :SATURDAY, MAl CH 14, 1959 72---HEAD DAIRY CATTLE---72 Thirty-Two Head of Milk Cows, some of which will be fresh or close springers by sale day. Twelve Heifers bred for fail; 17 6-mos. old heifers; 10 3-rues. old heifers, and 1 17-mos. old Registered Holstein Bull. What has been said about the health of the herd to be sold on Thursday, above applies to these also. MACHINERY Allis Chalmers C Tractor, Allis Chalmers WD Tra tor, Allis Chalmers D14 Tractor, cultivators for C & WD tractors with hydraulic lift; New Holland 66 power take off Baler; New Holland rake, New Holland power take off spreader, MeCormick-Deering fluid spreader, Allis Chalmers manure loader, New Idea mower, Allis Chaimers mower, New Holland mower, Allis Chalmers scrapper blade, John Deere 13-7 disc drill, power lift McC-Deering corn planter, John Deere Kiefer heavy disc harrow, Cunningham hay conditioner, 36-ft. ele- vator, 32-ft, Snco barn elevator, field force sprayer. 2 flat bottom wagons, David Bradley ensilage cutter with up and down pipe; 3-section lever harrow, Saxon harrow, 28 disc harrow, Allis Chalmers I4" two bottom plow, McC-Deering Little Genius plow, Allis Chalmers disc plow, McC-Deering hay loader, heavy slab drag. Mo~t of this machinery almost new. 1955 TON AND A HALF CHEVROLET TRUCK. DAIRY EQUIPMENT:--Dairy Vacuum Cleaner, 2 Stainless Steel Strainers, Buckets, Cart, Rubber Bucket, Washing Ma- chine, 2 Jamesway feed carts, 2 rubber tire wheelbarrows. HOUSEHOLD:--Living Room Suite, Studio Couch, Dres- sers, Beds, Chairs, Rockers, and many misc. articles. All Hay, Straw and Silage left on day of sale. TERMS:--CASH on Day of Sale. PAUL E. EAVES G. TROUT, ll. TROUT, R. ZIMMERMAN, Auctioneers. H. M. ALEXANDER, Clerk. Lunch Served by ~alkersville Methodist Church. March 5 - lt: Charles Town High's 1 Library Needs Funds To Buy More Books The Charles Town High School Library is in serious trouble. There are not enough books to meet state requirements and there is not enough money to buy more. The library receives about $270 per year and as about $145 of it is spent for magazines and library supplies there is only $125 to be spent for new books. The average cost for these books is $2.25 each, thus only about 55 can be bought each year. The num'ber of 'books needed at present is 671. The Studnt Council has ,been trying to arouse interest among the students so that they might help with this pressing problem. They would like /~o extend an invita, tion to you, the parents and citizens of this community to help reach .their goal. If you are in- terested, please contact the Stu- dent Council of Charles Town High School for {urther informat- ion. "Talking With God" To Be Sermon Sunday At Lutheran Church The Rev. Richard E. Neal, pas- tor of St. Thomas Lutheran Chur ch Ranson announces bhe fol- lowing schedule of services for SundRy, March 8 and a number of events for next week. Sunday Church School at 9:45 a. m; Rob- err Ross, Superintendent. The Ser vice a,t 11:00 a. m. wi,th sermon, "Talking with God". Nursery held duing worship; coffee hour fol- lows the Service. Junior Eu~her League meets at .the church at 6:30 p. m; topic, "Sel-Denial" or Self Giving" by Ronald Robinson. Senior Luther League meets at t~e home of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ross at 7:30 p. m.. Monday, Church Workers' and Mrs. Robert Ross at 7:30 p. m. Monday, Church Work ers' Conference meets at 8:00 p. m. ~t the church. Tuesday, Circle III (Mrs. Mar~in) meets at 8:00 p. m. at Vhe home of Mrs. Edwin l~tzpatr~ck. Wednesday, Lenton Vespers at 7:30 p. m. with sermon, "Golgotha" and period of prayer for Libraries led by Circle III; Sen i ior Choir rehearsal after Vespers. Thursday, Con~munity Lenten Ser vice at 7:45 p. m. wi,th sermon, "The Gift of the Holy Spirit" by Dr. W~lliam E. Eisenberg. Friday~ Junior Choir practice @t 4:15 p. m. Saturday, Confirmation cla~s meets at the parsonage at 10:00 a. m. NG E By Mrs. Lena Ambrose / Mr: and Mrs. Kenneth Owens of Tabbs Station spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Spit- zer and family. Mrs. Mamie Martin spent the weekend in Martinsburg with Mr. and Mrs. Bill Gaithers. Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Welty and two sons arid Gary Viands visited Mr .and Mrs. Harved Covert and daughters in Winchester Saturday night. Miss Beverly Bragg and friend Mr. Mervin Lewis of Washington spent the weekend wiVh Mr. and Mrs. John Bragg 'and daughter. Miss Carolyn Hoffmaster of Bak erton spent the w~ekend with her school mate Miss Worrene Gage- by. Mr .and Mrs. Harry Gageby and daughter spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Stanley ombro and daD ghter in Falls Church, Va. Mr. and Mrs. George Burkhart and family are moving .this week from the Hardy ,farm to a farm he recently 'purchased near Jones Spring .in Berkeley County. We hate to see them move as Vhey have .been good friends and neigh bors to all. Family Dinner Mr. and Mrs. If. C. Ambrose gave a ,family dinner SundRy in T, he "War Memorial Hall .in Shep herdsto~n. Mrs. Ambrose was as- sls~ed 'by her daughter Mrs. Eliz- abeth Gageby and her sister Mrs. Ruth Clegg. There were twenty six .present. Those attending were Rev. and Mrs. J. D. Sergent and E. t. McDONALD, JR., AGENCY INSURANCE AND REAL ESTATE Mason Building Phone 735 Charles Town, W. Va. Representing THE TRAVELERS, Hartfo.rd Bible Material : Mark 14:12-42. Devotional Reading: Hebrews 4:14 through 5:9. Thy Will Be Done Lesson for March 8, 1959 ASTRANGER to the Christian religion would bo struck by two things. One is, that the church cherishes much that she does not understand; and the other is that the church loves to remember what the stranger would think we should wish to forget. The story of Gethsemane is one that every Christian knows. The first three gospels all tell it in some detail. Every c~mmun- ion service be- gins with the words, "The Lord Jesus, the same Dr. Foreman night in which he was betrayed..." The Gethsemane story is one of anguish of mind and soul, a story of Jesus offering an unanswered prayer--"let this cup pass." There is no doubt about Jesus' distress in Gethsemane. Matthew, Mark and Luke all testify to it. Mark says that Jesus "began to be greatly distressed and troubled." The word Mark uses which is translated "greatly distressed" in Mark 14:33 is the same word he usss in 9:15 to describe the crowd's astonishment when they saw him after the Transfiguration. It is the same word also in 16:5 and 8, speaking of the:amazement of the women at the tomb when they saw the white-robed angel. It is the em- phatic form of a word used in Acts 9:6 (King James version) to de- scribe Saurs emotions when stricken to the ground on the Da- mascus Road. It is a word mean- ing more than surprise; it is shock. The whole story of Gethsemane holds right up to this word that begins it. Jesus prays in such in- tensity that sweat poured from his forehead like so much blood. He describes his own feelings as "very sorrowful, even to death." The church does not remember Jesus as a man always serene. One of the early Christian writers sneaks of Christ as offering up "prayers. and supplications with loud cries and tears." (Heb. 5:7.) "llot What I Will--" -' There is a darker shadow than this. You would think, if you were a stranger to the Christian faith, that if ever there had been a time when Jesus felt his own will and his Father's will were not the same, the church would prefer to forget that fact. Would it not be better, more edifying, more com- forting-would it not make Christ a nobler figure, if we could think of him as at every point and in every moment desiring only what his heavenly Father desired, never anything different ? No--if the church had been in- venting the story, they would prob- ably have invented it just that way. But the church was dealing with facts, not fancies. And in this story of Gethsemane we are fur- ther mystified by hearing Jesus say, "Not what I will, but what Thou wilt." Any one who thinks he knows exactly what Jesus meant by that, is guessing. What is plain, if we honestly and humbly listen,, is that there was enough difference between what Jesus de- sired, or would prefer, and what his Father in heaven preferred, so that he could say, Not this--but that ! Our Lord and Ourselves Yet immediately, in the same breath, Jesus cries out "what thou wiRN Jesus was not at that mo- ment giving a lesson in prayer. Nevertheless that is the most pro- found lesson in prayer which we can learn. We all know by heart the prayer which Jesus taught us, and we rattle it off easily enough. But every phase of it is hard to say honestly, and none. harder than this: "Thy will be done." That is Just fine when we think God wants what we want, and is sitting up there in the sky like a heavenly Fixer, arranging for all our sweet dreams to come true. That is fine too even when we can see God is not going to let our dreams come true, provided we can see that God has a better plan and we know what the plan is. But what about it, if we become sure that God is against our own plans, that God is not "fixing things" for us, and yet we cannot see why? What about it if our knowing what God's will is, brings us also to cries and tears, to amazement and distress ? Well . . then we can find light in dark Getlu~emane, (Baaed on outlines copyrighted by the Division of Christian Education, National Coemeil of the Churehea of C~hytst in the U. S. A. P~le~ed by C~amu~it~ Pre~ Senl~.) NEXT WEEK- ANOTHER LESSON- RELIGION FOR THE MODERN WORLD family of Shenandoah Junction, Rev. Randall Parson and family of Shepherdstown, Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Welty and sons, Mrs. Ru~h Clegg, Mr. and Mrs. George Gage by, son and daughter Mr. and Mrs. Neale Ambrose and son of Charles Town, Miss Carolyn Hoffmaster of Bakerton, Mrs. Bessie Moler of Shepherdstown, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Ambrose. We all enjoyed the dinner and were very glad to fel- lowship one with another. Mr. and Mrs. John Welty Jr. and 'baby of Waynesboro, Pa. visi- .ted Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Welty and Mrs. Ruth Clegg Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Breeden and famAly visited Mr .and Mrs. Ray Breeden in Ranson Saturday night. On Sunday they visited Mr. and Mrs. Harry Breeden and fam- ily at Summit Point. Mrs. Leona Ports is spending awhile with Mr .and Mrs. Bill Ports and family in Bolivar. BAKERTON My Miss Margaret Houser Mr. and Mrs. Charles Eaton and children of Silver Spring, Md. were Sunday evening guests of his parents Mr .and Mrs. Albert Eaton and daughters. Raleigh Moler, George Kidwiler and Bud Cogle who have employ- ment in Baltimore, Md. spen,t the weekend w~th their f~milies here. Mrs. Nellie Hanes of Berryville, Va. and Mrs. Robert Gano of Shepherdstown were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Gifft and child- ren. Walter Hoffmaster, Melvin Gifft Wayne Hollis, Frank Stewart and Strother Morrison have found em ployment at Annondale, Va. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Louden of Harpers Ferry were Sunday even- ing guests of Mr. and Mrs. Har- old Harding and son and Mrs. An me Loudan. Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Hill and Mrs. Frank Hill motored to Winches- ter, Va. on Sunday and visited Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hill and daughter Mr. Frank Hill who spent the past week with his son and daugh- ter-in,law Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hill and daughter has returned hundred 23.50 down; pigs per head home. up to 11.50; heavy boars 10.50 to Ir'l Ill I SPIRIT OF JEFFERSON FARMERS 4---B THURSDAY medium butcher hogs 16.00 to 16.- 11.50; stags none; 50; heavy butcher hogs 16.00 'tonone; stock boars 16.75; butcher sows 12.00 to 16.00; Miscellaneous heavy feeders and light b~tcher A. M.-Livestock hogs 16.00 to 18.00; shoats per ATTEND I lll The qu~t~vt2ons of The Blue Ridge Livestock Sales ~vt Charles Town Monday, March 2, 1959. Discontinuing Housekeeping I will sell Recei~pts of calves, cows and Property, located at 112 South Lawrence hogs heavy, wi~h a good demand Town, W. Va., on for all classes on sale. Feature ~f sale was prime veal OArJaITl~r~A~O~.~a~ MARCH $37.75; hogs $17.00; cows strong 'to higher. BEGINNING AT 10:00 O'CLOCK A. M,, Choice bu't~her steers none; good butte'her steers 25.00 to 27.00; plain to medium steers 23.00 to 25.00; choice butcher heifers 25.- O0 to 26.75; good bu,b~her heifers 23.0 0to 24.00; plain ,to medium heifers 18.00 .to 22.00; good bulls 23.00 to 24.00; plain to medium ,bulls 18.00 to 22.00; commercial cows 20.00 to 21.00; u,til~ty cows 18.00 to 19.50; canners and cut- ters 18.00 down; cows by the head up to 269.00; stocker and feeder steers up to 32.00; stock heifers and bulls by ,the head up to 152.00. Choice to prime calves 33.00 ,to 37.75; good butcher calves 28.00 to 32.00; medium bu,tcher calves 24.00 'to 27.00; thin calves 23.00 down; heavy calves 24.00 .to 34.00. Lambs medium 18.00 ~o 21.00; butcher ewes 7.00,to 9.25; stock ewes per head up to 15.00; Good butcher hogs 16.50 ~o 17.00 HOUSEHOLD GOODS, Walnut Bed with springs and mattress; Breakfast Set and Chairs; Coffee Table, About 3 Chairs, Bed Couch, Double Iron Bed with tress; 2 Chest of Drawers, '2 Small Stands, 2 Dresser, Stool, Sewing Machine, Frigidaire new; Frigidaire Refrigerator, new; Metal Porch Chairs, Some Odd Chairs, and Other are not mentioned. This Furniture is in A-1 shape, like new. MRS. MARVIN D. S H. CLAY THARPE, Auctioneer. C. W. MOORE, Clerk. Feb. 26, March 5 - 2t. .:!:~:i:!:i:i:i~.::~:!:. :~i:i:i:i:i:i:i:i:, ~ ~ ! ?..: ~:~;~::h:'~. :~::::i: !:?.~: :~ i: :::::::::i:! ~!::~ !:~:!:!i!~..:!:!~:!~:i :~:!:~:~:!':'~:'~:~:~:~:: :::::::::::::::::::::::::: i!i~iii~iiii!~iiii t a THE CHURCH FOR A[.L . .. ALL FOR THE CHURCH The Church is the greatest factor on earth for the building of character and good citizenship. It is a storehouse of spiritual values. 'Without a strong Church, neither democracy norclvilization can survive. There are four sound reasons why every person should attend services regularly and support the Church. They ~are: (I) For his own sake. (2) For his children's sake. 1'3) For the sake of his community and nation. (4) For the sake of the Church itself,, which needs his moral and material ~upport. Plan to go to church regularly and ,read your Bible daily. Day Book ChapterVerses ~unday "Matthew 25 31-46 Monday Matthew 12 22-50 Tuesday Matthew 1J 1-23 Wednesday biatthew 13 24-52 Thursday Mark 5 1-20 Friday ' Mark 5 21-43 Saturday ~,1 ark 6 1-13 Is this lighthouse built on sand? Seemingly so! All you can see at its base is sand. Actually this tow.ering structure is built on rock. Undern tbe these dunes of sand ]s a rocky ledge, firm and enduring.. sano may oe carried away bv sea or wind. but this lichtlWu will stand secure. There's a rock, a firm foundation, underneath' Some. people look the Church and see only sand. TheY the .shlftlng sands---of cust0m and fashion---and passing P ;s s0nalities pile up and wash away around the Church. "WHY ' it still standing?" they ask--for they see only sand. The Church would have fallen long ago were it built thing so fickle as fashion, so casual as custom, so impe mere people. The Church is built on rock, firm and will stand secure for all ages, shedding light and imp tr strength to all who are guided by it. It stands on the Ages," the divine personality of Jesus Christ and His message hope for all mankind. 'opyr"llht 195~. Ke,Jter' Adv. Service', Strl~bur~' ql~. tl This Advertisement Sponsored By The Business Firms Below The Churches Of The Community: SMITH & STRIDER FUNERAL HOME Charles Town, W. Va. MERCHANT & NOLAND 321 West Washington Street Charles Town, W. Phone 5006 H. W. WAGELEY, INC. SUPERTANE GAS SERVICE Phone 241 Charles Town, W. Va. JEFFERSON HARDWARE CO., Inc. SHERWIN-WILLIAMS PAINTS Phone 45 Charles Town, W. Va. RANSON REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE CO. RANSON, W. VA. PHONE 309 KIRBY CLEANATORIUM "DRY CLEANING AT ITS BEST" East Washington St. Phone 686-W L. W. JAMES, Owner CHARLES TOWN ESSO SERVICE STATION Phone 5007 Charles Town, W. Va. COMMUNITY OIL CO., INC. CITIES SERVICE Charles Town, W. Va. Martinsburg, W. Va. -- Leesburg, Vm VALLEY BOARD CORP. HALLTOWN. WEST VIRGINIA RODGERS SINCLAIR SINCLAIR & GOODYEAR PRODUCTS West Washington St. Phone 5036 Charles Town, W. Va. J. L, EACKLES J. DONALD Harpers Ferry, W WHITMORE LUMBER BUILDING Phone 650 Charles J. EMERY ESSO Phone 578-W Charles PITTS - JEFFERSON CHARLES TOWN, "ALWAYS A GOOD J. C. PENNEY CHARLES TOWN, POWHATAN & IRON WO RANSON, WEST In Support Of