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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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SPIRITOF JEFFERSON Farmer's ADVOCATE ] 5 THURSDAY. MARCH 16.1978 P[ !OPL' :S BANK II II II II OF CHARLES TOWN A GROWING BANK FOR A GROWING COMMUNITY Of Jefferson County's Sons... Nathan Page, Hasl With Success In Music Field of native Jef- gone , Wide world and themselves in fields of en- The latest one Page, now a Loch Court, vho has made it "jazz" and he plays so ago that an in- was about and was living with his Jay and Cora brothers, e. His two older ,, L!m a guitar as a  mS Uncle taught if B providl first chords. As nity f II.  Up on the farm and errY _aq with his Ever since the untimely death of Wes Mon- acqil=tharvestingof,, parents tgomery, the Jazz World has been rife with etv#Lh.d Peaches, he rumors of a newly ascendant guitar king. And nill-billy tunes on his e'd" Iter. he had time while the contenders are many, Nathan Page d inv0 steps surely into the vanguard of the top con- 'horilrrk]and his rant  es temporary guitarists and could be the one to s has been show[ replace Montgomery as the King. , as tL edsisur  :i; Nathan. has l in the field of "jaz" and "soul" , when he produced his own Xpos.. "= ann in-] music. In fact, his latest stroke [ record album, entitled "Pagel". for tl@A ncl praise]of success came only recently ] He has also organized his own :HUDIF record label, entitled "Hugo's Music", for the purpose of presenting his own kind of sound style, and he has also developed his own musical group to develop more completely his own music. All during his young life on the farm near Leetown where he was born, August 23, 1937, and while he and his parents were] later in the employee of the late i Raymond J. Funkhouser at Claymont, Nathan stuck with hill-billy music as he strummed his guitar. But once, through the former Page Jackson High School, Nathan set out for the city to make his own way in life. And it was while he was working as a gas station attendant in Washington, D.C., in 1959, that Nathan became sold on "jazz" music. He was driving one night in his car in the area of 14th and T Streets in Northwest Washington when he heard the sounds of jazz pouring forth from a club. He stopped, went in, and from then on he made many visits to that spot just to hear the sounds of the jazz music which was being played there. Many times he talked with the musicians, and found he was able to relate to them, and their kind of music. And within a short time he was replacing his hill- billy strumming with the rhyth- m-andluos sound and with jazz, as he learned more about music. He studied and practiced constantly at his home. He listened to records of the jazz greats and played them over and over. He listened, experimented and practiced on his guitar until he could play those numbers himself, Then his first big break came in 1960 when he worked his first "jazz gig". He continued to I study, work and practice, and ]then in 1965, he joined organist ]Jimmy Smith, and it was this [move that catapulted Nathan l I II II I I TOWN, W. VA. "w -- .... nl0r'eethan(l L HA VE "]00si fill out tax EBAIT forms. We help WEEKEND save you money. = 2745 heePiedlnoCetlHed&eRut'BsalTvkee mUntCet !. YOUR PMENT IN AND GET SAVINGS TS I Up Time at your Holland Dealership. time to bring us your equipment. have time to inspect it in top shape for the coming any parts that we don't have of time to get them for harvest or use season. and SERVICE it in artd save! Farm Machineff r0WN, W. vA.. We dig for every honest deduction and credit. That's Reason No. 1 why H&R Block should do your taxes. I II BLOCI00 I II THE INCOME TAX PEOPLE 301 W. Woddngton St. - Charles Town, W.V=, 125 - ll081 309 W. King St.- Martinsllrg, W.Vo. 267 - 8261 All Offices Open 9 o.m. to 9 p.m. Monday to Friday 9 o.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday NOTICE OF PROPOSED TARIFF OFFERING On the first day of March, 1978, General Telephone Com- pany of the Southeast, a public utility, filed with the Public Service Commission of West Virginia, an application for a new service offering. The filing is issued to establish the charges for four types of jaeks that may be required to connect customer-owned data, ancillary devices, key systems, and PBX systems to the telephone network. These proposed connectors are being established as a service offering in compliance with VOLUME X, Part 68, Subpart F, of the Federal Com- munications Commission's Rules and Regulations pertaining to all connections to the telephone network. These regulations require that all connections to the network will be made through standard company-provided jacks. The ef- fective date as proposed is April 10, 1978. The following charges are proposed: Installation Charge Ancillary Devices $14.75 Series, per jack Data Equipment Universal, per jack $24.00 Programmed, per jack $25.50 Key and PBX System 50-Pin Miniature Ribbon Connector per jack $23.50 Applicable inside wiring charges will apply where wiring is required. Anyone desiring to protest this proposed filing may do so, in writing, in ten days of the date of publication of this notice. All protests should briefly state the reason for the protest and should be addressed to The Secretary, Public Service Commission of West Virginia, Charleston, West Virginia 25305. If no protests are received, the Commission may approve the proposed tariff changes without a hearing. GENERAL TELEPHONE COMPANY OF THE SOUTHEAST A CORPORATION March 9-2t into the professional world of jazz He performed at the Hollywood Bowl, in California, during the second week after he joined the Jimmy Smith organization. In 1969, Nathan left Smith's organization and joined singer Roberta Flack. He spent nearly all of his off-time, or rest time, on the road with flutist Herbie Mann. Two years later, at the time when Tony Williams left Miles Davis to form his own group, Page was asked to join Williams' Lifetime Band, along with Sam Rivers and Roy Ayers Then Doug Cam invited Nathan to join his group. And out of this union came the albums, "Revelations" and "Adam's Apple" in 1974. It was at this point that Nathan decided to form his own group to develop more completely his own style of music. His quartet worked mostly in the area of jazz clubs and did some road work Page has toured Japan, Canada and a number of major American cities across the It was upon his return from Europe that Nathan decided to produce his own record "Pagel", and organize his own recording label. This move allows him to choose the music, decide on length of the tunes and make decisions concerning the saleability of the albums. The Nathan Page quartet includes some of the area's most com- petent musiciam. For instance, Steve Novosel plays bass, Mike Smith and Tony Green play drums, and Charles Covington plays piano. Page has received excellent reviews from noted jazz critics, such as Ira Sabin, publisher of Radio Free Jazz and Bill Ben- nett, jazz critic for the Washington Star newspaper, who in writing about "Pager' in the Washington Connection section of Radio Free Jazz, "from the midst of this chaotic, amplified roar comes a quietly mature voice, a subtle blend of relaxed swing, harmonic character, and melodic ingenuity : this voice belongs to county with saxophonist Sonny : Nathan Page. With the release of Rollins He has worked with . this Page 1 Album, his recorded Jackm McLean s band and he ' debut as a leader, steps surely says he particularly appreciates va rd e rote the _._ngua__ of _on- thefact that Jackie is the kind of tem-orar" uitarists Lea  musician that lets each member overiue, Nathan Page" has of his group bring in .his own last arrwed' ". music In fact McLean included ,... ,,,., ......  .... , two ot aman's tunes in his __a. ,. .... ;n , ;it, -- * Bl'4JJy  W||g |[70 lU7 WIll repertoire, relatives in Ranson; and two Other hghhghts of Nathan s " ' brothers Clarence, of New York career include hte following na .1 nf rownrt Nw va experiences: several per- His moih'er: whowas a"resldeni formances at Carnegie Hall ; two of the Shenandoah Home in Mrican tours, one of which in- Ranson for a time, died severm" volved him in the filming of ' e .,, ., weeks ago. Nathan s a frequ nt Soul to Soul gmtar per " ; " visitor of Charles Town and mrman, ees in e Brdway Ranson coming here to visit plays Raisin", uon t .otner  .' ,, . wth hs two sons wth each Me I Can't Cope , an onrrtunit" he-ets "Bessie", also the writing and rx- ,Y [ ' performing of music for three SCHOOLBIAS Communications Corps, Inc., The Department of Health films. Nathan continues as an Education and Welfare in- artist-in-residence with the formed more school districts District of Columbia Public that they will be ineligible for Sc" 's r the -ast "ear new federal grants because nool . Fu y y , . Nathan has been working with they have failed to sign th ^ rea" "r" m  ter Charles pledges not to discriminate _._ ]g, t  u 1. Tolliver H has lust returned against women. Reportedly all ,'"'--" -:i--Vurth-Euro--an of the districts "have relative- home rom ns m pe ..... ....... sici n ly sman enroflments " tour w m tins mu a ....... II I IIIII III III Illll II I COMMUNITY OIL CO., Inc. ,1% ON ALL HEATING OIL DELIVERIES IF PAID WITHIN 10 DAYS FROM DATE of DELIVERY MAIN OFFICE WILL BE OPEN ON SATURDAYS FROM 9:00 AM to 12:00 PM For Your Convenience During the.Winter Months COMMUNITY OIL CO., Inc. TELEPHONE: 725-7021 CATTLE & MACHINERY SALE On the farm located in Howard County, Maryland. One half mile east of Lisbon off Route 144 take Daisy Road, go 3 miles through Daisy to the first farm on right. SATURDAY, MARCH 25 Promptly AT I0:00 A. M. FULL LINE OF MODERN MACHINERY including an Allis Chalmers XT200 Diesel Tractor with loader, plow, scraper, N.H. Baler with thrower, NH rake, NH Haybine, NH manure spreader, N. I. Uni-Harvester with sheller and chopper head, NH portable Grinder Mixer, new; 2 JD self- unloading wagons, 16 ft. Jamesway silo unloader, Brillion feeder 115 ft., 145 ft. auger feeder, DeLaval pipeline 150 ft., 75O gal. Sunset milk tank, compressor, 6 DeLaval units, tools and many other useful items. 5OO tons Silage - 4000 hales of hay. 140 HOLSTEINS 140 105 Registered. 35 Grades 84 Cows- 15 Bred Heifers 41 Open Heifers & Calves Many cows are in full flow of milk now with records to 20,000M, a large number from 17,000M to 20,000M. Thirty-two are due in July and August for base milk. The herd is built on Sire Power breeding with good udders. The heifers are well grown and have lots of potential. Auctioneers: A. Dory Remsburg473-8214 John Merryman-771-4624 Allen Hill-489-4918 Norman HiI1473-821 EDWIN WARFIELD, Ill Woodbine, Maryland Ph. 301-442-2486 March 16-1t Letter To Editor WHAT ABOUT LOCAL STORES March 14, 1978 Dear Sir: I hope I am speaking, for all merchants in Jefferson County when I say that we have some of the nicest shops in the area, which brings me to my com- plaint. The Jefferson Memorial Hospital Auxiliary went out of the county to obtain a store to put on a fashion show. This seems very detrimental to the goodwill of the auxiliary and its working relationship with the community. We have been in- volved in fashion shows where several stores worked very well together and the people have come away pleased. Ask those people who attended the past Heart Fund Fashion Show where Diamond's, Gary and Judy's, Kastle's, Penney's, Washington YOUNGEST STAR TUCSON, ARIZ. -- Astron- omers at the KiLt Peak Nation- al Observatory say they have confirmed the existence of the youngest star ever discovered. The Becklin-Neugebauer star is thought to be less than 3,000 years old. Specialty Shop, and Ramey's Shoe Center worked together to i(t[ provide an enjoyable afternoon. [ .w---. __ ,, Will these same people go to I SOl. Berkeley County when they need [ 1" a donation? ] ' Let's shop in Jefferson / Cou ty  ] ive ,i n. Gary L. Phalen l Hue.na * | , Merchant I ,,, ,/: ,.,,,, / , I -- i i i i i i i i i i c FOe ALL US YOUR CONCRETE .... MIX We Handle All Concrete Jobs Professionally ! .... ! TURF CONCRETE Eshmote$ PRODUCTS I ......... I . Division of Tud Enterpmes e. 725-7612or725.9233 Charles Town, W.Va. At t e a m located one mile north of Chestertown, in Kent County, Md., Turn off Route 213 on Route 297 and farm is on the left. FRIDAY, MARCH 24, 1978 11:00 A. M. Offering 60 HEAD OF REGISTERED HOLSTEINS 60 58 Cows - 2 Sorvlce Age Bulls All salable Cows in the Herd will he offered and a number will be paired. T.B. and Blood tested within 30 days. One of Maryland's very highest DHI herds for several years January '78 Rolling DHI average: 18,010 co88F Sensational Production 2with 1,019 to 1,12IF, 4 from 27,000 to 26,000M, 5 from 900 to 1,000F, 6 from 23,000 to 27,000M, 11 from 800 to 900F, 7 from 21,000 to 23,000M, 26 from 600 to 800F, 26 from 16,000 tc 21,000M. You'll Like the Type 2 EX 15VG Many Gp sell and a real fine group of first-calf heifers with very nice udders. Best Bloodlines of the Breed 12 by Astronaut, 7 by Kingpin, 4 by Arlinda Chief, 6 by Ivanhee Star, 3 by Elevation, 3 by Apollo and many by other high P.D. and well respected sires. The service sires are Elevation, Astronaut, Betty Chief, Pacemaker, Magnet, Honor, and Hilmar Performer Shiawana. Semen Selling: 6 Romandale Dividend Performer, 6 Paclamar tvanboe Black Eagle, 10 Road Oak Rag Apple Elevation, 1 Prestige of Lakehurst, 4 Selling Rockman, 3 Rosafe Citation R. Also Selling: 100 tons of Silage in two lots of 50 tons each. Sale Manager's Note: Seldom if ever have we had the opportunity to sell a group of registered Holsteins that combine high production, pleasing type and popular high P.D. sires as this herd does. The owner has a great love for a good cow and has assembled, developed and bred this herd over a number of years The decision to have this sale was not an easy one for him, but it offers a great opportunity for those of you who appreciate the better or special kind. Plan to attend - you'll like what you find. Terms: Cash- Salein Tent - Lunch Available Catalogs Available MILLARD "TED" REED, JR. Route 4, Hopewetl Corner Chestertown, Maryland 2160 Phone: 301-778-1123 A. Duty Remsburg, Sale Mgr. &Auet. Norman D. Hill, Associate Jefferson, Maryland 21755 Phone: 301-473.8214. March 16-1t