Newspaper Archive of
Spirit of Jefferson Farmers Advocate
Charles Town, West Virginia
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March 9, 1978     Spirit of Jefferson Farmers Advocate
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March 9, 1978
 

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SPIRIT OF JEFFERSON Farmer's ADVOCATE 6 THURSDAY, MARCH 9,1978 ir , " - .- -- ' ' 1. II Luce Explains, Radm StationtRw. Stanley e. GOP Women Deaths - - - Funerals IOne00kns To Char00. Town UomIX. ae Gum Speaker Tuesday At 2 ' " ..... - .......... '" '"h rch .- .] John ,.use. o, oe, ,nd .,0000,ILpscop at U At Home Mrs, .Boyle AUSTON I.CLINTON MRS. WILLIAM WALKER operator of the local radio something maybe recorded only The Rav. Stanley F. Hauser, The regular monthly meeting minutes before being heard on rector of St. Mark's Episcopal of the lefferson County Services were held Sunday at p.m. from the Eackles Funeral Chapel in Harpers Ferry, by the Rev. Joseph E. Washington, Sr., for Auston Leonard Clinton, 51, of Kearneysville, who died Wednesday, March 1, in the Baker V.A. Center near Mar- tinsburg. Burial was made in Pleasant View Memory Gardens near Martinsburg. ! Bern in Bolivar, he was the soni of James and Margaret Twyman: Clinton. He was a former groom at the Charles Town Race Track and was employed by the Musselman Company in Iowood. He was a veteran of World War IL He is survived by his wife, Ethelene Virginia Washington Clinton; one son,.Gregory K. Clinton, at home; one daughter, Carolyn V Clinton, at home; one step-daughter, Linda Bradford, of Martinsburg; two sisters, Mrs. Marie Snyder, of Pitt- shurgh, Pa, and Mrs. Virginia Thomas, of Hillcrest Heights, Md.; two brothers, James Clinton of Kearneysville and Wilbur Clinton, of Martinshurg. Services were held Friday at I 11 a.m. from the Brown Funeral Home in Martinsburg, by the Rev. Richard E. Neal, pastor of St. Thomas Lutheran Church, Ransen, for Mrs. Mary Silver. Walker, 66, of Route 4, Mar- tinsburg, who died Tuesday in Winchester Memorial Hospital. Burial was made in Rosedale Cemetery in Martinsburg. Bern in Berkeley County, she was the daughter of the late Charles Reynolds and Rose Anna Tansill Fulk. She was a member of St. Johns Lutheran Church. She was a member of the Women of the Moose, the Women's Auxiliary of the Veterans of Foreign Wars, and the American Legion. She was last employed with Taveuner's Gift and Stationery Store in MartinsburM. She is survived'by her husband, William H. Walker, one daughter, Mrs.'Jean Ker- shner, of Charles Town; one sister, Mrs. Grace B. Trayer, of Martinsburg; and two grand- SONS. Retired Senior Volunteers Given Millions Hours Service A recent survey indicates that 220,000 Retired Senior Volunteer Program RSVP, volunteers contributed over 40,353,000 hours toward helping to meet basic human needs during a one-year period. By the end of fiscal year 1978, RSVP estimates that 250,000 volunteers will be providing 52 million hours of service to their communities throughout the United States. ACTION, The federal volunteer service agency, ad- ministers RSVP -- the largest of three Older American Volunteer programs OAVP, within the agency. RSVP volunteers are at least 60 years of age and serve through non-profit community- based organizations in ap- proximately 690 urba atd rural locations The program has no income requirements. The choice of service roles offered each volunteer is wide. The survey, conducted by OAVP headquarters in Washington, DC., noted that volunteers are involved with a variety of health and nutrition, education, housing, energy conservation, economic development, com- munity services and legal rights projects. "RSVP volunteers are in an especially strong position to, counteract conditions in their communities which go against their own good and that of other citizens", notes Helen Kelley, director of OAVP. The survey found that 43 percent of the program's volunteers devoted 17,432,781 hours to health.nutrition ac- tivities during the period under study, and found that a total of 270,370 hours were devoted to legal rights projects throughout the country. The other programs ad- ministered by OAVP are the Foster Grandparent Program, which answers the needs of special children, and the Senior Companion program, which gives assistance to the frail elderly. Both0f these programs are designed to use the skills o[ low-income seniors as volun- teers. RSVP, which is continually growing, now has 235,000 Volunteers. "The three programs that make, up OAVP are all" concerned with applying the energy, talents, warmth and love of older people towards meeting basic human needs. There can be no question in RSVP communities that both the volunteers and the communities benefit enormously. This is as it should he", states Mrs. Kelley. ACTION programs also in- dude Volunteers In Service to America VISTA, and University Year for ACTION at home and the Peace Corps overseas. Sam Brown is the director of AC- TION. For information, call -- Morgan County, 258-3215, Pat Baepple; Berkeley County, 263- 6622, Megan Rose-Jensen; Jefferson County, 725-5895, Naomi Moses. PROPERTY From Page ! $18,957,410.00, up $2,686,385. Miss Trussell said the assessment figures have been sent to the five municipal governmental agencies, the Jefferson County Board of Education, the Jefferson County Commission, and the seven levying bodies in the county, for their consideration in preparing the budgets for the coming fiscal year. COUNTY From Page 1 vices for the residents of th Shenandoah Home when it is her turn to do so. She has attempted to provide quarterly teacher training events for church school teachers in. the Cooperative Parish. She appreciates the dedication she finds on the part of many teachers as they per- form this vRal function each Sunday, Rev. Webb holds both a Master of Religious Education Degree and a Master Divinity Degree from wesley Theological Seminary in Washington, D.C. A native of Indiana, she is pleased to be living in "almost heaven" now. Despite her sight handicap, Rev. Webb says she has found the people of Jefferson County to be warm, open individuals who. have given instictively of their', time to provide transportation and reader service for her. If there is any way that you feel a minister at large could be of assistance to you, feel free to call. She lives at 400 E. Academy Street in Charles Town. Her oumber is 725-7890. 13 SUSTAIN From Page 1 Mr car was stalled in the snow embankment, another car Betty Kendrick, of Bethesda, Md., skidded on the highway and crashed into the Cr'um car and damaged it to the extent of about $I,000.00. Then a third west- bound truck being driven by William O'Sullivan of Baltimore, Md., was unable to get stopped and it skidded into the Hendrick car. There was some $3,00000 in damages. Then, seconds later, a tractor trailer truck being driven westbound by Kendall Kennedy, of Lancaster, Pa., attempted to go around the wrecked vehicle and the truck rig struck a ear oeing driven by Martha Jarusinski, of Severn, Md., which had become disabled when it hit a snow bank. Because of the condition of the highway, no charges were placed by State Police against the drivers of any of the vehicles involved. Those who sustained minor injuries in the series of accidents were: Mary Ann Jarosinski, 60, of Severn, Md.; Mildred Faherty, 56, and Pauline Shipp, 51, of Baltimore, Md.; William O'Sullivan, Angels Matthews 21, of Baltimore, Md.; two passengers in the Kendrick car and Charles A. Crum, of Ranson. Also about 8:30 Saturday evening, a two-car collision occurred on U.S. Route 340, just' East of Charles Town, which resulted in property damages of about $1,000, but there were no personal injuries. State Police said a westbound car being driven by Christopher Jordan, of Morro National Monument, New Mexico, spun out of control on the icy highway and hit a car which was following and which was being driven by Clarence F. Hoover, of Winchester, Va. Again, no charges were placed. About 8:35 Saturday night, a car and jeep were involved in an accident on State Route 9 South of Charles Town on the moun- which stations in Charles Town, was the speaker at the Charles Town Lions Club's regular meeting last Tuesday night. Luce, who is a member of the local Lions, spoke on the general: subject of preparing a radio station in a small market area. He emphasized the fact the two stations are separate with dif- ferent programming. Both are a unique computerized operation which provides the highest standard of program quality while at the same time con- trofling operating costs. Luce, who is an Electronic Design Engineer, participated with manufacturers in the design of the station's equip- the air. The computer simplyl calls on the stations various program sources. It is the type of advanced technology' necessary for the survival of any radio station operating in the so- called "small market". Luce's stations were among the first in the whole country with a totally computerized operation. In fact, the stations are so unique they have been selected by the National Association of Broadcasters three years in a' row as a model to be visited by the Federal Communications Commission to study and un- derstand how small stations operate $356.00 in property damages, but no personal injuries. Police said a Jeep operated by William G. Marcus, of Route 1, KearneysviUe, was stopped on the highway, making a left turn and was struck by a truck which was following and being driven by Anthony Rexroad, of Inwood. Rexroad was charged with following too close. Four accidents also occurred Friday, the first at 9:30 a.m. on State Route 9, over 4, which involved cars being driven by. Larry William Buracker, of Route 2, Harpers Ferry, and Beverly G. Viands, RFD Ran- son. Police said the Buracker car was headed south and was struck by the car being driven by Viands when it slid into the Buracker car on the snow and ice. No charges were preferred. The second Friday accident occurred about 4:15 p.m. on the Summit Point Road in which two cars were involved and property damages were placed at $900.00. State Police said a car being driven by Dorothy A. King, of Blakeley Fartn, skidded on a cirve, went across the highway add struck an approaching car being driven by Joseph G. Kline, of Route 1, Charles Town. There were no injuries and no charges were placed. About5:30 Friday afternoon, a single car accident occurred on the Flowing Springs Road, which resulted in about $2,000 in property damages to a car and a pole. Police said the car being driven by Clarence Dnoling, of High Street, Charles Town, skidded on the icy road, crossed the highway and struck a utility pole. There were no injuries and no charges were placed, Police said. About 8:55 Friday evening, the Flowing Springs Road at the entrance to the Walnut Grove development was als0 the scene of a two-car accident which resulted in about $600 damages, but no personal injuries. State Police said a car being driven by Mifflin G. Ott, of Charles Town, attempted to make a Hght turn into the sub- division, but skidded on the turn. When Oft attempted to back his car up, it was struck by a car being driven by Robert Twyman, of Harpers Ferry. No charges were placed and there were no injuries. Thursday morning, March 2, a one-car accident occurred on Route 1, near Kearneysville, when a car being driven by Patricia B. Sewell, of Mar- tinsburg, wnt out of control on the icy highway, crossed the road and went through a fence. Two accidents were also in- vestigated by State Police Wednesday, which resulted in injuries to a total of five persons, and property damages totalling $3,000.00. The first occurred at 6:45 p.m. on State Route 9,near Secondary Route 15 in which only one car was involved. State Police said the car being driven by Jeanette Cooper of General Delivery, Ranson, went out of control on the ice on the highway and went over an embankment, and turned over on its top. Two persons, the driver and Tanya L. Cooper, her daughter, were slightly injured, and taken to Jefferson Memorial Hospital for treatment via private car. Damage to the car was placed at $1,200.00. The second accident occurred about 8:50 p.m. on State Route 9, also near Secondary Route 15, with only one car being involved. Police said a car being driven by Susan B. Calklns, of Jefferson Avenue, Ranaon, headed South on State Route 9, went out of control, over an embankment and rolled over. Damage to the ear was placed at $1,800.00. Injured and taken to Jefferson Memorial Hospital via private car were the driver; Sherry. Nicodamus, 11, of Kabletown; Anna Dunn, II, of Rippon. " A one-car accident also oc-. cuffed about 8:45 a.m. Friday on U.S. Route 340, wlm a car being driven by Marrietta V. Lee, of the highway and went through a fence at the Harry M. Fable property of Route 1, Charles Town. Damage was listed at $200 mostly to the fence. One minor accident also oc- curred Monday morning about 8:I0 on Secondary Route 34-2 near the intersection of Route 34, which resulted in about $300 in damages to the two cars in- volved. Police said a car being driven by Helen R. Anders, of Jefferson ! Avenue, headed West of Route i 34-2, was struck by a car being I driven by Kathryn L. Gregory, RFD Charles Town, when the latter cut a little too wide on a right turn and slid into the An- dora' car. VETERANS OF FOREIGN WARS AUX. POST 5522 The regular monthly meeting of the Veterans of Foreign Wars Auxiliary was called to order by President, Beverly Jones, with 11 members in attendance. New business discussed was the fish fry to be held on Sunday, March 12, at $2.50 for adults and $1.50 for children. The auxiliary also discussed sending a child to summer camp for a week to he paid by the Post and Auxiliary. A thank you note was received from the Citizens Fire Company for the $25.00 donation. Doyle ToKkkoff Campaign At Party On St, Patrick's. Day John Doyle, Democratic candidate for the House of Delegates in" Berkeley and Morgan Counties and Shepberdstown will kick off his campaign at a St. Patrick's Day party. The public is invited to come meet the candidate at the Yellow Brick Bank Restaurant in Shepherdstown on Sunday, March 12 from 2 to 4:30 p.m. Refreshments, live music and polities will he featured. The candidate will be available to answer any questions the voters might have. Church, San Antonio, Texas, will he the guest preacher in Zion Episcopal Church, Charles Town, on Sunday morning, March 12, at the II a.m. service. ! The Rev. Mr. Hauser is a former rector of Zion Church, and his many friends look for- ward to his visit here. He will be accompanied by his wife Madlyn and they will be guests of Mr. and Mrs. C Manning Smith. A special invitation to the service is extended to those who were baptized by Mr. Hauser; also those for whom he officiated at the solemnization of Holy Matrimony and those confirmed through him by the Bishop. There will be a reception for Mr. and Mrs Hauser in the Parish Hall following the ser- vice Legion Auxiliary Dance On March 17 The American Legion Ladies Auxiliary Post No. 7L Charles Town, will have a St. Patrick's Dance, at the Legion Home, Washington Street, Charles Town, on Friday night; March 17 Dancing is from 10 p.m. till 2 am., with music by Basic Gold. Tickets are $6.00 per couple and $3.00 stag. Proceeds will be donated to the Jerry Lewis Muscular Dystrophy telethon. Door prizes will be given. Tickets will he sold by any Ladies Auxiliary member or at 'the door, for members and guests. Anyhodywhot taken a Red Cross swim course knows how tough it can be. There's a good reason. We believe drowning is a serious business. Last year alone, we taught 2,589,203 Americans not to drown-in the seven dif- fores swim courses we offer all across the country. (Incidentally, most of the teaching -as with almost everything American Red Cross does-is done by dedicated vol- unteers.) A good many of the youngsters no only are learning to keep thenlves safe. Thousands upon thousands of them are le,'mting to become lifesavers. And the life they save-it lust might be your own. !i says the VA.. /F you coN00'/Z/ZlE TO c,00RR Y YOUR. LIFE Ihr,00URANcE oN A 7E/00M gA/s, WILL PREM IUM,00 Go I../P EVERY FIVE YEAR, Y FoR THE RE,T oF YoUR LIFE. F) \\; SURE wlu..! vou't.t. S.CORE t ORE POINTCJ 6Y CONVERTING Contact nearest VA office [check your phone book] or a local veterans group. Federation of Republican Women will he held at 2 p.m. Tuesday, March 14, at the home of Mrs. Dean Boyle on the Kearneysvllle - Shepherdstown Road. All members of the club are urged to attend A special in- vitation is extended to all who fnterested in electing the candidates of the 1978 Campaign. We invite you to become members of the Federation. The dues are $3.00 per year and may be paid at this meeting. The meetings are regularly scheduled for the second Tuesday of each month, except during July and August. of the meetings will he evening sessions. Red Cross is coming on you -to help. CHEVROLET 0000[I00BANK OF CNARLES TOWN, OFFSHORE DRILLING OK ' NEW YORK -- After three ears of legal delays, oil and gas exploration 60 miles off the densely populated East: Coast has been given the go- ahead by the U.S. Supreme Court. Loafing becomes re- spectable when the doctor tells you it's necessary. Notice Ordinance dinance an ORDINANCE TO THE CHAPTER 8, THE CQDE WEST PROMOTE SAFETY, By Theda Cole Potomac Edison Home Service Representative ECONOMICAL ONE-DISH MEALS - Saving energy saves and it doesn't have to be pain- ful. Homemakers can contribute in many ways to energy sav- ing in the home. The kitchen is usually the most energy intensive area in the home. Practicing good appliance use and care hellas; and of course, water conservation through- out the house is top priority. How about meal preparation? We can plan oven meals and double recipes, freezing some for later. Fixing one-dish meals can be a time and energy, saver while providing our families with essential nutrients. Here are two sug- gestions which you may want to clip and use. The electric frypan or surface unit is an economical way to prepare one-dish meals. SKILLET LASAGNE 1 pound ground heef 2 tablespoons fat 1 (2 oz) envelope spaghetti sauce mix 1 pound (2 cups) cream style cottage cheese 3 cups medium noodles (un- cooked) 1 tablespoon parsley flakes ces 1 teaspoon salt 1 can (3 cups) tomatoes 1 cup water 1 4-oz. pkg. (1 cup) shredded Mozzarella cheese 1 tablespoon basil Lightly brown meat in fat in electric frypan at 350 . Sprinkle half the spaghetti- sauce meg over meat. Spread eottqe cheese in layer over meat. Arrange uncooked in layer. Sprinkle with remaining spaghetti- sauce mix, basil, parsley flakes, and salt. Add to- matoes with liquid and water, . being sure all is moistened. Cover tightly. Set control at 225 to 250 and cook 30 to 35 minutes or until noodles are done. Sprinkle cheese over top. return cover and let stand 10 to 15 min- utes before serving. Makes 8 servings. Serve with salad and beverage. Many electric frypans can double as serv- ing dishes saving on cleanup. POT ROAST MEAL lO-inch skillet... 8-inch unit ..or electric skillet 4 pounds chuck or shoulder cut of beef zA cup all-purpose flour I tablespoons salt 'A teaspoon pepper' 3 tablespoons fat or drip- pings 1 cup water DIVIDII  PORATION DISTRI USES OF TI CONSTRU BUILDINGS 1 FOR VIOLATION increase the building passed fins Council at its : 21, 1978. said date at P.M., in West Virgi" Ordinance crease fees permits, Small Trailers All'other structUr , $20,000. Copies din Hall, 1 onion, whole 6 medium to small potatoes March 9-It cut lengthwise 6 carrots, whole or cut lengthwise Dredge meat with flour sea- soned with the pepper and half the salt. Place skillet on unit. Add fat. Turn control to Mad-High. When hot, place meat in skillet and brown bothsides. Add water, place Onion on top of meat and cover skillet. When steam es- capes, turn control tO Simmer and continue cooking one hour. Add potatoes, carrots and other half of salt. Cover skillet and turn control to High until steam escapes. Turn eorrol to Simmer and continue cooking for one hour. Serves 6. T Large 0r SHA has' them, Backhoes-F0rk Ufls-Uni-Loadm We are your equipment headqoa, We have several pieces of good equipment o00,alloble nOWo l Bank Or CASE Financing is available at SHADE'S TRACTOR SALES A00on tim nond to /I I I