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Spirit of Jefferson Farmers Advocate
Charles Town, West Virginia
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March 16, 1978     Spirit of Jefferson Farmers Advocate
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March 16, 1978
 

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6 SPIRIT OF JEFFERSON Farmer's ADVOCATE THURSDAY, MARCH 16, 1978 I " I I" " 111 III I III I I Deaths I JAMES W. STALNAKER Services were held March II from the Floyd Funeral Home in Weston, for James W. Stalnaker, 65, a resident of 221 S. George Street, Charles Town, who died March 9, in Jefferson Memorial Hospital. Burial was made in Georgetown Cemetery. The remains were taken from the Melvin T. Strider Colonial Funeral Home in Ranson, to the Floyd Funeral Home for the services. The deceased had resided in Charles Town since moving from Weston, W. Va., some four years ago. He was born in Georgetown, July 31, 1892, to the late James H. and Mary Roach Stalnaker. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Hattie Johnson Stalnaker, at the home; five daughters, Mrs. William "Pauline" Wellings, Frostburg, Md.; Mrs. Mary Hunt and Mrs. Paul "Helen" Fleagle, both of Charles Town', Mrs. L. T. "Lewana" McDonald, Green- castle, Pa.; Mrs. Richard "Patricia" Miller, Fairplay, Md.; one son, J. Robert Stalnaker, Dixon, Calif.; one brother, Forrest, of Weston; 13 grandchildren and 16 great- grandchildren. Mr. Stainaker was a retired carpenter and a member of the Georgetown U.M. Church. MRS. ALFRED I. IRBY Graveside services were held Saturday morning, March 11, at I0 a.m, in Edge Hill Cemetery in Charles Town, for Mrs. Thelma Irby, widow of Alfred Irby, of Sparta, New Jersey, who died l Wednesday, March 8, m Newton, N. J., Memorial Hospital. Funeral arrangements were handled by the Melvin T. Strider Colonial Funeral Home in Ranson. Born in Washington, D.C., December 5, 1900, she was the daughter of the late Claude and Elizabeth Diehl Haines. She is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Jane Keyler, British Columbia, Canada, and Funerals " l 14 T MRS. HELEN E. GREGORY Mrs. Helen E. Gregory, 78 Dallas, Texas, died at her residence Wednesday, March 8. She was the wife of Frank B. Gregory. Born in Fairmont, W. Va., August 8, 1899, she was a daughter of the late Joseph E. and Lucy E. DeVault Riggs. She was a member of the Diamond Street U.M. Church, Fairmont, and the Order of Eastern Star, Chapter 79, Frederick. Mrs. Gregory was associated with the Bell's Millinery, Frederick, for many years, and was assistant manager of the Paris Hat Co., Washington, D.C., for 13 years prior to her retirement. Besides her husband, she is survived by one son, James E. Gregory, Frederick; one brother, Robert R. Riggs, Dallas, Texas; one grandson, ! James E. Gregory,Jr., Ger-! mantown; two great- granddaughters, Miss Tracie C. Gregory, Germantown and Miss Stella L. Gregory, Frederick. Members of the Order of Eastern Star, Chapter 79, conducted services at the funeral home on Friday, March I0. Funeral services were held from the funeral home chapel at 10a.m. Saturday, March II. The Rev. Jack L. Grimm, Central Baptist Church, Gaithersburg, officiated. Interment was in Edge Hill Cemetery, Charles Town. MRS. WILLIAM F. COLE, SR. Funeral services were held Monday at 2 p.m. from the Eackles Funeral Chapel in Harpers Ferry, by the Rev. James Jones, for Mrs. Mary Jane Elizabeth Cole, 75, of Sandy Hook, Md., widow of William Frederick Cole, who died unexpectedly Saturday, March 11, in Frederick Memorial Hospital in Frederick, Md. The deceased, who was retired from a position with the YMCA in Brunswick, Md., was horn in Mrs. Sparta; and five grandchildren. MRS. HARRY SCHULTZ Funeral services were held Saturday at II a.m. from the Silver Grove United Methodist Church, by the Rev. Mary Ann Kvapil, pastor, for Mrs. Mary Irene Schultz, 68, of Baltimore, Md., who died Wednesday, March 8, in Baltimore, Md., City Hospital. Burial was made Silver Grove Cemetery. Funeral arrangements were handled the Eackles Funeral Chapel Harpers Ferry. Doris Fitzsimmons, of Harpers Ferry, June 26, 1902, a daughter of the late John and Mary Elizabeth Kidwell Cooper. Surviving are two sons, Earl and Donald Cole, both of Sandy Hook, Md.; 16 grandeliildren, six great-grandchildren, and a sister, Mrs. Cassie Keliean, of Millville. THOMAS E. SEALOCK Services were held Wednesday from the Donaldson Funeral in Home in Laurel, Md., at 2 p.m. by for Thomas Mosley Sealock, Route I, Charles Town, who was in pronounced dead on arrival at Jefferson Memorial Hospital Born May 12, 1909 in Bolivar, she was the daughter of the late Edward and Lucy Knight Grove. She is survived by her husband, Harry Albert Schultz, Crownsville, Md.; one daughter, Mrs. Dolores Sheffler, Hager- stown, Md.; two sons, Dewey and Wayne Schultz, both of Baltimore; two sisters, Mrs. Elva Hull, Hagerstown, and Mrs. Bessie Wenner, Brunswick, Md.; seven grandchildren, and two great-grandchildren. MRS. J. HOGE SMITH, SR. Memorial services were held Friday, March 10, at 2:30 p.m., from the chapel of the Suunyside Presbyterian Home in Harrisonburg, Va., for Mrs. late Saturday. Burial was made in Meadow Ridge Memorial Park Cemetery in Dorsey, Md. The deceased was born in Front Royal, Va., August 1, 1906, a son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Sealeck. i Mr. Sealock was a retired cattle herdsman in Front Royal, having worked for the United States Government. Surviving are his widow, Mrs. Emma Sealock, at the home and several children. The remains were taken from the Melvin T. Strider Memorial Funeral Home in Charles Town to the Laurel, Md., Funeral Home for the services. MRS. FLOYD E. SIMONS Funeral services for Mrs. Virginia C. Smith, 87, widow the Rev. J. Hoge Smith, Sr., who died Friday, March 3, at the Sunnyside Home. Then the remains were taken to Darien, Georgia, where Mrs. Smith resided prior to coming to the Harrisonburg Home, for further services. Born in Burlington, on May 1, 1890, she was the daughter of the Rev. John M. and Caroline Moomau Duckwall. She lived for a number of years in Berkeley Springs and was a member the Presbyterian Church. of Bertha Roseanna Simons, 65, of 114 Cooke Street, Ranson, who died Sunday in Winchester Memorial Hospital, were held Wednesday at 2 p.m., from the Pentecostal Chvrch of Christ in Bolivar. The Rev. Samuel Miller, pastor, officiated and burial was made in Edge Hill Cenetery in Charles Town. Funeral arrangements were handled by the Melvin T. Strider Colonial Funeral Home in Ranson. She was born in Clarke of County, Va., March I, 1913, a daughter of the late William H. In addition to her husband, one brother, Dr. Fred Duckwall preceded her in death. Surviving are seven childrer the Rev, J. Hoge Smith, Jr. Martinsville, Va.; Margaret N Smith, Tampa, Fla.; Mrs. Dennis "Ruth" Parks, Tacoma, Wash. ; Mrs. Langdon "Virginia" Henderlite, Rich- mond, Va.; Maclin Smith, Atlanta, Ga.; the Rev. Fred A. Smith, Shenandoah Junction; Mrs. James "Martba" Garvin Hurst, Tex.; two sisters, .Margaret Duckwall, and Mrs. and Marietta Boyd Mason. Mrs. Simons was a member of the International Pentecostal Church of Christ of Bolivar; she was retired from Dixie Narco, Inc., Ranson; was the Ranson correspondent for the Spirit of Jefferson for many years, and did sewing and alterations. Surviving are her husband, Floyd E. Simons at the home; two sons, Howard Franklin Simons, Charles Town; Robert Eiwood Simons, at the home; three grandsons, Michael Simons and Mark Simons, both of Charles Town; Floyd E. Simons, with the United States Max "Janet" Wachter, both of Air Force in Sunnyvale, Calif.; Berkeley Springs; two brothers two sisters, Mrs. Avis !i the Rev. Joseph Duckwall "Adelaide" Grim, and Mrs. ! Farmville, Va.; John DuckwaU Nora Stewart, both of Charles Charlotte, N.C.; ten grand-Town; two brothers, James children, three step- William Mason, Shenandoah grandchildren, six great- Junction; Daniel G. Mason, [] nigreacr:akrsa number f MienSbsUnrg," Floyd Simons,__ Byrws,Eye View By UL Senator Robert C. Byrd Learning To Do It Yoursel] How do you teach young people today to be self- sufficient? In a society which has come to depend more and more on federal and local governments, is it still possible for the in- dividual to solve problems? The New York Times re- cently reported a situation which gives possible an- swers to those questions. In an account about a New Lebanon, New York, high school, a very encouraging and heart-warming story was told. The rural and largely middle-class school district faced an austere budget and difficult admin- istrative problems in 1971, following the defeat of a proposed school bond. The principal of the combined junior and senior high school was informed that the situation would mean no sports, no library books, and no lunch program. Be- cause of the requirement for matching funds, it also would mean a cut-off of the federal school lunch subsidy. Fortunately, tor both the students and the school, the young principal, Gerald L. Blair, saw this unex- pected cut-back as an op- portunity. He decided to let the youngsters them- selves solve the school lunch program. He saw this problem as an opportunity for "a unique and reward- ing experience." He and a fellow teacher each put up $200 as seed money to begin an experi- i )receded her in death in 1958. Three sisters and five brothers also preceded her in death. MISS KATIE LITTLE'ION Miss Katie Littleton, 67, of Charles Town, died Sunday, March 12, at the State Hospital in Huntington, W. Va., and funeral services were held Wednesday at 2 p.m. from the Melvin T. Strider Colonial Funeral Home in Ranson. The Rev. Marcus Earp, pastor of the Charles Town Asbury United Methodist Churc;h, officiated. Burial was made in Edge Hill Cemetery in Charles Town. Born in Clarke County, Va., April 10, 1910, to the late John T. and Daisy Catherine Longer- beam Littleton, she is survived by three sisters, Mrs. Clarence "Gloria" Sine, Charles Town; Mrs. Anna Hutchinson, Mar- tinsburg; and Mrs. Lernie Henry, Middletown, Va.; four brothers, Theodore, Charles Town; Frank and Joseph, Ranson; and John H. Littleton, Winchester, Va. JENS O. JENSEN Mr. and Mrs. Roger E. Clipp, of East Liberty Street, Charles Town, returned Sunday from Mount Holly, New Jersey, where they attended the funeral of Mr. Jens O. Jensen, 55, of 502 Emma Street, Mount Holly, who died March 6, in Burlington County Memorial Hospital, in Mount Holly. Services were held Thursday, March 9, at 11 a.m., Name from the Perinchief Chapels, in Mount Holly. Interment was made in the Beverly National Phone Cemetery. He was buried with full military honors. A teacher at Burlington County Vocational Technical High School, the deceased was a member of the New Jersey Education Association and was a retired U.S. Army Sergeant First Class. Surviving are his wife Maria; a son, Robert, at the home; a daughter, Mrs. Frances Whit- taker, of Florida; his mother, Mrs. Jensen, of Mount Holly; a brother, Robert Peterson, of ' Toms River, New Jersey, and two grandchildren. HARPERS FERRY BOLIVAR Mr. Reid Geronimo There will be a bake sale on March 25 beginning at 9 a.m. at the Harpers Ferry-Bolivar Friendship Fire Hall, sponsored by the Pollyanna Sunday School Class of Bolivar U.M. Church. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Elsea spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. William Lance and children in Woodstock, Va. I looked out the bedroom window Sunday morning and saw four Robins in the yard. I am always glad to see them come back for I think it is a sign of Spring. I told a friend about it and she said it had made her day. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Harris from Baltimore, Md., visited Mrs. Ella Zombro on Sunday. Visitors with Mr. and Mrs. H. i R. Crock were Mr. and Mrs. Bill ment in self-reliance. The students were recruited to plan, cook, and serve lunches. Prices were set by the students: low enough to be acceptable to most, but high enough to pro- vide a very slight profit for reinvestment in the pro- gram. Today, the experi- ment is a successful edu- cational program. Students who cannot af- ford to buy lunch, or who would rather use their money in some other way, can work for their meals. The young people who run the program are given aca- demic credit for their work in a course called "Com- mercial Cooking." They are learning business proce- dures, self-discipline, and problem-solving. They are --and they should be-- proud of what they have accomplished. They have more than repaid the trust and faith of their principal and teacher. In addition, they quickly repaid the dol- lars loaned to start the program, and have built a working inventory of equip- ment and foodstuffs. Not every school district would want to use this program for school lunches. However, the basic concept of encouraging young peo- ple to provide a needed service to themselves and their fellow students through hard work and initiative is a good one, and the success of this pro- gram provides food for thought for all of us. i Isherwood and daughter, Mr. Doug Stroupo of Gerardstown Mr. and Mrs. Robert Linton and children, and Mr. and Mrs. John Milton and family of Orchard Hills. Mr. Reid Geronimo and Mr. L. B. Kenton visited Mr. and Mrs. Mbert Elsea Sunday. We are glad to hear Mrs. Gilbert Smartweed is getting along nicely after breaking her foot. Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Jones] i and family of Frederick, and i Mrs. Annabelle Merryman of[ Brownsville, Md., had Sunday dinner with Mr. and Mrs. David I Jones. I Mr. Franklin Jones has  returned home after being a patient in John Hopkins Hospital. Mrs. Janet Wilt is out and getting along nicely after having a back injury. The U.N.W. of Engle Methodist Church will have a bake sale at the Harpers Ferry Fire Hall, Saturday, March 18, at 9:30 a.m. For sale will be homemade bread, pies, cakes, jellies and other pastries. WHO KNOWS? 1. Define synchronous. 2. What was the six- teenth amendment? 3. When was it ratified? 4. What American poet was born Feb. 27, 1807? 5. Translate the term "modus vivendi." 6. When did Florida join the Union? 7. What does "Mardi Gras" mean? 8. Who founded the Sal- vation Army? 9. What source of power has been called "white coal"? 10.When did the first U.S. orbit in space occur? . tnswors To Who Knows I. Simultaneous occur- rcnce; happening at the same time. 2. It provided for a fed- eral income tax. 3. February 25, 1913. 4. Henry W. Longfellow. 5. Latin phrase meaning "way of living." 6. February 22, 1819. 7. Literal French for "fat Tuesday," when Lent begins. 8. William Booth. 9. Water-power. 10.February 20, 1962. Home building up 29 per cent in 1977. We will appreciate your cooperation in giving the WELCOME WAGON REPRESENTATIVE any name which may come to your attention for the occasions listed below. Thank you. Please Check 9ccasion Address NEWCOMER BIRTH OF BABY ENGAGEMENTS BOX 657 CHARLES TOW N, W.VA. 725 - 5229 STUCK 00ALGER Pharmacy, Inc. We Fi;I Prescriptions Carefu Ilry, Accurately We follow your doctor's orders, promptly and professionally... prescriptions are our specialty. Call us for swift delivery. sTUCK t ALGER Pharmacy, Inc. DIAL 725-2621 -- Charles Town HOURS: Daffy 8:39 I.m. to I0 p.m. Sundays- 12 to 1:00 p.m. ....... . | Ill CHEVROLET OF CH.ad00l FS CHARLES TOWN, WEST VIRGINIA Member FDll O O R/ Of Two Ice Power Saver! See-thru Adjustable Meat KeeP er 3Ad Only 30"V" NOW ONLY Model TBF-16DV GE 11.6 cu. ft. FREEZER Economical, Convenient ICE Optional GE 20.8 cu. 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