Newspaper Archive of
Spirit of Jefferson Farmers Advocate
Charles Town, West Virginia
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May 4, 1978     Spirit of Jefferson Farmers Advocate
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May 4, 1978
 

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SPIRIT OF JEFFERSON Farmer's ADVOCATE 1 5 THURSDAY, MAY 4, 1978 Aides To Attend EFNEP Conference Nutrition County, the EFNEP County. B. Payton and The conference brings together nutrition aides and County supervisors from all over the Office, state as part of a yearly con- e EXpanded Food tinuing education program, Mrs. (EF- Goens, says. May However, she says that the s Mill State 4pH conference also is important for the opportunity it offers the them will he county staffs to share their G. Goens, Ex- teaching experiences with each other. The conference's formal program lists numerous workshops, including: leader- ATE I E FOR :RATIC [E Caudle is running for the Democratic Executive Com- I I I Del. Joe Caudle 1 TO MAKE THIS JOB o position of Here are some of his Ideas: Joe will bring you articles discussing important Issues and the State Government. Platform sets goals for our will encourage YOU to take port in its INFORMATION by providing , to call him TOLL-FREE about s with which you need help. '. JOE CAUDLE BELIEVES I I I I "SERVICE TO HUMANITY BEST WORK OF LIFE" I Vote E CAUDLE FOR $1'4 TE DEMOCRA TIC EXECUTIVE COMMiEE" PAID BY CITIZENS FOR CAUDLE LARRY M. PITZER, Chairman LARRY KESECKER, Treas. I I I mmmI= r ship development and working with groups; updates on fad diets; how to make do with scarce resources; and physical fitness programs for women. The nutrition aides, employed by the Cooperative Extension Service of West Virginia University, work with families to improve their diets and to help them stretch their food dollars, Whenthe aides encounter families with specific problems, they refer the families to agencies that can meet their needs. Developed by the U.S. Department of Agriculture in 1969, EFNEP was initiated in 1969 in Jefferson County. Since that time, it had reached 329 families, who have received a variety of nutritional and resource management in- formation. EFNEP and all the activities and programs of the Cooperative Extension Service are open to all persons without regard to race, color, sex, or national origin. For more information about the program, contact Mrs. Victoria Goons, at the Jefferson County Cooperative Extension Office at P.O. Box 10% County Office Building, Charles Town, W. Va. 25414, or telephone 725- 6571. Shepherdsbwn Man Among 14 Elected To M Homaff Edward Gallagher, of Shepherdstown, was among 24 junior and senior medical students who have been elected to membership in the West Virginia University Chapter of Alpha Omega Alpha, the national medical honor society. Gallagher is a senior, one of seven chosen for this high honor. Ridge Runners 4-H Club Has Meeting The Ridge Runners 4-H Club of Shenandoah Junction held their monthly meeting for April at the home of Scarlet and Sonja James. Sonja introduced two guests, Kim and Kelly Edmonds, who were visiting the club. Scarlet James gave a talk and demonstration on her project which is Entymology. She shbcl the process of catching bad displaying insects. Debbie Mercer gave a talk and demonstration on hobbies. She showed all the phases in working with ceramics. Barbara Maphis gave an informative talk on career exploration. Marshall banks on experience ellcl, Hagerstown, Md. 8, 1978-- 13 W.Va. Allen R. Mar- business and civic he'll use "to problems" loner. of the Kabletown seeking his May 9 West Virginia ear commission one person each Kabletown and Har- rshall is retired from 36 years of personel, He is estate sales and is of the Bank of This is Marshalrs first attempt at elected public office although in the past he has ser- ved as president of the Jefferson County Chamber of Commerce, the Charles Town Kiwanis Club, the Old Charles Town Library:and the Jefferson County Society for Crippled Children and Adults. He is also a past adjutant for the Jackson Perks Post 71 of the American Legion. Marshall's current activities include ser- ving as president of the Board of Manager's for Jefferson Memorial Hospital. He is also on the Board of Directors for the Old Charles Town Library and JEDECO, (Jefferson Developement Corporation), the industrial promotion arm of the Chamber of Commerce. "My only promise is to do the very best I can to represent the people of Jefferson Coun- ty fairly and help make our county a better place in which to live and raise ourchildren," Marshall says of his candidacy. FOR ALLEN R. MARSHALL CANDIDATE FOR COUNTY COMMISSIONER KABLETOWN DISTRICT Your Support Is Appreciated POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT BY THE CANDIDATE 0 Airman Philyaw Is Basic Training Graduate in Texas AIRMAN PHILYAW SAN ANTONIO -- Airman Howard C. Philyaw, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Howard C. Philyaw, of Rt. 2, Harpers Ferry, has graduated at Lackland AFB, Tex., from Air Force basic training. The airman, who is remaining at Lackland for specialized training in the security police field, studied the Air Force mission, organization and customs and received special instruction in human relations. Completion of this training earned the individual credits towards an associate in applied science degree through the Community College of the Air Force. Airman Philyaw is a 1974 graduate of Loudoun County High School, Leesburg, Va. The club is selling bulbs again this year. Anyone interested in purchasing any or all types of bulbs from Holland to plant this autumn please contact any club member or call 876-6707. The program was presented by Janice Keefauver, a dental hygienist. Janice gave a very useful and informative talk and demonstration on how to take proper care of your teeth. Dates to remember: 4-H Sunday to be held May 7 at the Community Center. Field day will be May 20 from 10 a.m, until 3 p,m. at the Community Center. The Ridge Runners' annual picnic to be held at Clearbrook on July 9. The next meeting will be held at the home of Kevin and Sherry Chambers on May 19 at 7 p.m. Lamaze Childbirth Methods Explained Prepared childbirth classes will begin a new series for ex- pectant parents whose babies are due in June or July. Classes will be taught to a small group of parents in the home of Mrs. Phyllis Schiwal, Ransom Discussions of the physiological and the emotional aspects of normal labor and delivery will be held. Couples will be trained in breathing techniques, neuro- muscular control and pushing for delivery. The method of preparation is based on Pavlov's theory of conditioned reflexes an( ELISE M. STILES JEFFERSON COUNTY BOARD of EDUCATION, Serving on a School Board is a public ser- vice. The future of the Country depends on the youth of today. I feel I can serve you well by seeking the best education possible for our youth, by responding frankly to your com- ments, by being available to you, by being willing to listen, to act, to try. vote for IX1 ELISE M. STILES On May 9, 1978 Pal. Ad by Candidate II I I I A FARM By PAT WAIT Spring has come to Jefferson County. Driving over the back roads past the cow herds and the newly plowed fields, we are reminded again, of just how much farming is still a way of life in this area. However, the news tells us that it is much more. Modern farming is a major business and the local farmer in his jeans and boots represents the biggest industry in the county. Last year agricultural products had over sixteen million dollars in sales Since the farm economy is so basic to the economic well being of the county, the future of farming should be the concern of all who live in the area. In 1974 85,885 acres were used for agriculture. How many acres have been subdivided in these four years? How many farms and orchards have been lost? And lost is the proper word here Jefferson County has the most agricultural land classified as I and II (bottom and valley land, minimum slope fdr grazing), than any other county in the state. Once the houses go up on the pastures, after a million years of nature's building those' fields through the eternal seasons, is lost forever to the cow and the apple tree and to us. We cannot make anymore fields. But, we can protect the ones we have. The future of farming in the county is all tied up with the future of the land and how it is used. The people who know the land and are most familiar with its use are the farmers. There must be some way for their knowledge to be enlisted by the County Com- mission and the Planning Commission to save what is left of Class I and II land. "Land use" for the rest of this century should he prescribed by that term; what can the land be used : for? If it can be used for tillage, it should be used for tillage. Houses should go up on treedland on the hills. This is a tall order to consider. However, it would be much more possible if everyone in the county began to think about what kind of land use they want and what is best for the county Lamaze's labor and birth practices: The 7-week classes, which begin April 27 at 7:30 p.m., will prepare couples for a conscious participating ,birth experience. For more in- formation and class registration please contact Mrs. Schiwal at 725-6502 ext 2458 before 6 o'clock and at 725-9458 after 6 p.m. I I I lull I II as a whole. The Farm Bureau is in the business of farming, so it is good for our business. But, considering the economics, farming has been good for all of the County for a long time. It has provided jobs and income to local businesses. It has provided open space and vistas which attract tourist dollars. It has created, within a fast growing metropolitan area, a tranquil atmosphere of an earlier day. We should remember the biblical injunction of Isa. 5:8. Woe unto them that join house to house, that lay field to field, till there be no place, that they may be placed alone in the midst of the earth! C&O Canal National Historical Park Superintendent William R. Pallor announces towpath closures due to maintenance repairs and construction of historic structures. For reasons of public safety, it will be necessary to dose some sections of the c&o Canal National Historical Park towpath during the working period for several construction sites in the Park. It will be possible to open some sections to visitors on weekends but others must remain dosed for the entire construction period. This year, there are a lot of special reasons for you to sit up and take notice of Dodge. Reasons like Motor Trend's Car of the Year, our front-wheel-drive Omni. Reasons for you enthusiasts, too. Like Magnum XE. A personal luxury car equipped with a standard 318 V8. And for families, our mid-sized Monacos. Including wagons that,II handle over 85 cubic feet of cargo with the rear seats folded down. While for added luxury, you might want to consider Diplomat. Luxury, that is, in a most accommodating size and price. And then there's Aspen, which is more or less a car for all reasons, offering packages , to suit your need for thrift, your desire for extra comfort, or even your yearning for a real road machine. , There's a lot mote, too. But ( by now you've probably got the \\; mPicture. So if you want a closer look, see your Dodge Dealer. You'll not I)dg only sit up and take notice, you'll want to say, "Hey, that's my Dodge." A IOOUCT O cvtA OmmA?lO CLENDENING MOTORS, Inc. 222 N. Mildred St.-- Ranson, W.Va. Room Air Conditioner IIU I I I I I I I ] ii i I REGULAR PRICE / $219.95 $169.95 SALE PRICE SALE PRICE $204.95 $154.95 Model ATT05FB i i , i ,i i ,,i ii $379,95 SALE PRICE SALF- PRICE $359.95 $279.95 00 BTU's ode L_.. -B.TUB REGULAR PRICE OTHER SIZES i 479,95 SALE PRICE AVAILABLE UP TO $454.95 23,600t ,-o,u,, INSTALLATION EXTRA .............. SUPeRTANE SALES CORP.00 ....... 116 EAST WASHINGTON STREET CHARLES TOWN, W. VA. PHONE 725 . 2915 i I I I I Ill IIII I I I II Ilfll IIII I i llll I IIIII IIII III I II II I