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Spirit of Jefferson Farmers Advocate
Charles Town, West Virginia
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May 18, 1978     Spirit of Jefferson Farmers Advocate
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May 18, 1978
 

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6 SPIRIT OF JEFFERSON Farmer's ADVOCATE THURSDAY, MAY 18, 1978 DEATHS-.-. FUNERALS MRS. JOHN W. DARLGARN man, Dargan'. Services were held Monday Services were held at the from the Smith and Strider Samples Manor Church of God Memorial Funeral Home in on Thursday, May 11th, at 2 p.m. Charles Town by the Rev. with the Rev. Harold Beck of- William Ramkey, pastor of the ficiating. Interment was in Charles Town Presbyterian Samples Manor, Md., Church, for Mrs. Ruth Edna Cemetery. Dalgarn, 59, of East Hunter The Eackles Funeral Chapel Street, Charles Town, who was was in charge of arrangements. pronounced dead on arrival at the Jefferson Memorial Hospital CECIL R. BOHNE Thursday night, May 11. Burial Cecil Rhodes Bohne, 76, of was made in Edge Shepherdstown, died May 12 at Cemetery. the VA Center in Martinsburg. Mrs. Dalgarn was born in Born in Mt. Pleasant, Utah, Berkeley County, April 21, 1919, February 8, 1902, he was the son the daughter of the late Edgar of Joseph Bohne and Clara Lee and Charlotte Wise Pierce. Lowe. She is survived by her A retired brick mason in Los husband, Job W. Dalgarn, at the Angeles, he worked at this trade home. for 30 years. He also had Other survivors include two operated Bonnies Bar in Las sisters, Mrs. Evelyn Shirley, of Vegas, Nev. Kearneysville, and Mrs. Paul Mr. Bohne was a 32nd Degree "Katherine" Sullivan, of Mason and was a member of Hagerstown,Md.;fourbrothers, Trinity Episcopal Church in T. Arnold, Edward and Melvin Shepherdstown. Pierce, all of Charles Town, and He was also a veteran of the Arthur. "Ollie" Pierce, of Rock- U.S. Navy. ville, Md.; and several nieces Surviving are one child, Mrs. " and nephews.  Charles E. "Marilea" Besiey, 109 North Mill Street, ANNA LOUISE SHUPP Shepherdstown; four grand- Anna Louise Shupp, 53, of daughters; two great- Route 2, Harpers Ferry, was grandsons; and three sisters pronounced dead on arrival at Mrs. Flora B. Williams, Mr. Jefferson Memorial Hospital on Pleasant, Utah; Mrs. Mary B. Tuesday, May 16. Sutton, Doniphan, Mo.; Mrs. Bern in Jefferson County, Ella Zabriskie, Salt Lake City, October 24, 1924, she was the U. daughter of Charles Robert He was preceded in death by Mobley and Anna Jane Dillow. two sisters and six brothers. For the past 20 years, she had Graveside services were held been employed by Pet Milk. Monday, May 15, at 11 a.m. from Musselman Division, and was a the Trinity Episcopal Church member of the Mission Cemetery with the Rev. Tabernacle and custodian at the Margaret Phillimore officiating. church. A memorial service will he held In addition to her father, who at a later date at the church. resides on Mission Road, she is The family suggests that in survived by three children, Mrs. lieu of flowers memorial Charles "Mary Jane" "Gray, remembrances take the form of Mrs. Jerry "Elda Mac", Mrs. donations to the Peterkin " " n Clifford "Julia Ann Wllso , Jr., Scholarship Fund or the allof Route 4, Harpers Ferry; a Shepherdstown Day Care foster son, Thomas M. Mobley, Center. Jr., Mission Road; six grand- children; three sisters, Mrs. EDGAR G. STONE Thelma Bowfin, Mission Road; Edgar Garfield Stone, 74, of Mrs. Beulah Smallwood, Win- 5th Avenue and George Street, chester, Va.; Mrs. Elsie Bayles, Ranson, was pronounced dead Mission Road; and one brother on arrival.at Jefferson Memorial Charles W Mobl,Winr, lospital on May 1L Va. Born in Lovettsville, Va., Services will be held Friday, March 30, 1904, he was the son of, May 19, at 2 p.m., from the Robert GarfieldStoneandAnniet Mission Tabernacle with the E. Simpson. Rev. Lee Strickler officiating. Mr. Stone was a carpenter by Friends are to he received trade and a member of the from 7 to 9 p.m. tonight at the Lutheran Church. Melvin T. Strider Colonial Funeral Home. WALTER H. MAYER Services were held Monday at 11:30 a.m. from the Brown Funeral Home in Martinsburg, for Waiter H. Meyer, 67, of Middleway, who died Friday in the Winchester Memorial Hospital. The Rev. Dr. Claude Hall and the Rev. William C. Crowe, both of Martinsburg, Surviving are his wife, Lula V. Stone, at the home; a step- mother, Rachel Stone, Lovett- sville; six children, Windel Garfield Stone, Hamilton, Va.; Mrs. Elizabeth S. Pearce Fredericksburg, Va.; Mrs. Louise Roberts, Fredericksburg, Va.; Mrs. Shirley Allison, Round Hill, Va.; Mrs. Josephine Payne, Pur- ceilville,Va.; Edward L. Stone, Round Hill; 10 grandchildren 9 officiated. Burial was made in great:grandchildren: seven Rosedale Cemetery in Mar- step-children, Mrs. Effie S. tinsburg. Zeigler, Leetown; Nell, Miller, Born in Jennings, Md., he was Charles and Eddie Slusher, all of a son of Mary J. Beachy Mayer of Doylestown. Pa., and the late William H. Mayer. He was a member of the United Methodist Church. He was last employed with the C. H. Musselman Co. in Inwood. He is survived by his wife, Cora Mac Horst Meyer; two daughters, Mrs. Lois Jean Teets of Clearbrook, Va.; and Mrs. Esther Mac Rogers, of New Mexico: one sister, Mrs. Bernice Detwiler, of Doylestown, Pa.; three brothers, William Mayer, Paul Meyer and Mark Mayer, all of Bucks County, Pa.; and four grandchildren. JOHN W. ZIMMERMAN John Will "Bill" Zimmerman, 73, of Dargan, Md., died in City Hospital, Martinsburg, on Monday, May 8th, following a lengthy illness. Born in Dargan, Md., Sep- tember 29.1904, he was the son of John Franklin Zimmerman and Minnie Florence Myers. Mr. Zimmerman was a retired sheet metal mechanic with the Fairchild Aircraft Corporation in Hagerstown, Md., and was a member of the Samples Manor Church of God. His wife, Fannie Mac Ebersole Zimmerman, preceded him in death. He is survived by four children, Mrs. Betty Jane Crampton, Antietam, Md.; Mrs. Bonnie Lay Eichelberger, Dargan; John Zimmerman Antietam; Donnie L. Zim- merman, Hagerstown. Md.; five step-children, Gary L. Zim- merman, goonshoro, Md.; Mrs. Ruth Cavender. Dargan; William Leroy Gay, Dargan; Maurice R. Gay, Antietam; Harold R. Gay, Dargan, 13 grandchildren; two great, grandchildren; 18 step- grandchildren; 14 step-great- great-grandchildren; and a brother, Weston M. Zimemr- Ranson: Robert Slusber and Mrs. Peggy Biller, both of Charles Town: and one half- brother, Allen Stone, Pur- cellville. Services were held Saturday, May 13, at 2 pm. from the Melvin T. Strider Colonial Funeral Home with the Rev. Richard Neal officiating. In- terment was in Pleasant View Memory Gard, as. CARR From Page I Under examination Carr related the events that led to his dismissal. On the evening of the prisoner escape, Wilt met with the deputy and asked him to take a physical examination Carr said. When the deputy replied "No, Sir." Wilt raised his voice, as did Carr in return, he said. Carr stated that the sheriff told him he was suspended but did not inform him of the dismissal. Deputy Carr said he was not: aware of a written or unwritten policies concerning the hand- cuffing of prisoners. Though he admitted to handcuffing prisoners when the sheriff asked him specifically to do so, he said the decision was "left to the discretion of the officer." After the decision was an- nounced, Carr, openly tearful, was surrounded by friends and well-wishers, who accompanied him from the courthouse. Sheriff Wilt said Tuesday morning that he plans to appeal the decision to the Circuit Court. MRS. LOUIS From Page I and traveling, but a lot of fun. Right now she reports she and her husband Louis Nelson have been married 32 years and Louis is the greatest help to her in baking, His job is "taster". She stated they were both raised on a / Activities At Old Charles Town Library Are Conducted Two activities were held recently at the Old Charles Town Library that proved quite in- teresting. Above, W. B. "Bill" Stuck shows a collection of medical and drug store pamphlets, cards and almanacs that date between 1860 and 1900. Below, a few children from a group who came to view "The Voyages of Dr. Doolittle" at the library on Saturday afternoon, April 22. farm and Louis is the son of the late Grove L. and Mary Bush of Charles Town. Myra is the daughter of the late Gilbert J. and Mabel J. Wiilingham of Bardane, where Myra was raised. The site is now the Berry and Fruit farm. In the New York finals, each baker was asked to name their winners after their favorite people, the ones that won the most for them and may appear sometime in recipes are: Doris' Applesauce cake, Peggy's Golden Harvest cake, Judy's Chocolate Suprise cake, Alice's German Chocolate cake, Elda's cookies and Blaine's Chocolate Fudge candy Myra goes to Murrill Methodist Church. North Jefferson PTA Installed New Officers Heavy Damage Set in 5 Jefferson Road Crashes Five traffic accidents were investigated by the local detach- ment of State Police here on Saturday and Sunday, with most of the mishaps involving heavy property damage but little in- jury. Saturday at 10:30 p.m., a 1967- model truck operated by Henry M. Boyer, 33, of Billmyer Road, went out of control on Secondary Route 17 over 1 near Shepherd- stown and hit a tree'. The truck, owned by the Shepherdstown Fire Department, sustained $1,000 in damage, and'one passenger in the truck, Gary Hovermale, 29, of Martinsburg, sustained lacerations. Another passenger, Doug Pittinger, 29, of Chapiin's Choice, was not in- iured as was the driver. No charges were placed. Saturday at 12:15 a.m., on U.S. Route 340 near Charles Town, a 1975-model vehicle operated by Mary G. Powers, 42, of 500 Crane's Lane, went out of control, over an embankment and hit a barn. A passenger in the auto, Mary H. Custer, 60, of Hanson, was taken to Jefferson Memorial Hospital by Independent Fire Company Ambulance for treatment of injuries. Damage in the mishap was set at $I,000 but no charges were placed. About $700 in property damage was recorded Saturday at 3:15 p.m. when a 1977-model pickup driven by Richard Craig Bayer, 26, of Jefferson, Md., and a 1972- model vehicle driven by Wayne Wendell Whiteman, 27, of Sterling, Va., crashed on secondary Route 27 near Bakerton. Officers said both vehicles were moved prior to the arrival of investigators and no charges were placed. No injuries were reported to the drivers or to the four passengers involved. Sunday, at 1:40 p.m., on State Secondary 3 near Leetown, a 1976-model vehicle driven by Marly J. Bline, 27, of Route 2, Kearneysville, went out of control, off the roadway and struck a tree causing about $3,000 in damage. Bline said he was attempting to miss hitting an animal in the road and lost control of the auto. At 3:25 p.m. Sunday, on State. Secondary Rt. 32, about $1,200 in property damage resulted from a crash involving a 1971- model auto driven by Barbara E. Jackson, 24, of Route 3, Harpers Ferry, and a 1970-model operated by Walter L. Weiger, of 208 E. Washington St. State Police said that the Weiger vehicle hit the Jackson vehicle from behind, but that the Jackson auto was not moving and obstructing traffic. The drivers and three passengers were not injured. tFamily Day Care Providers /Sought by Welfare Dept. Are your days boring? Miss having children around? Want to make some extra money? If you answered yes to any of these questions, then perhaps you would be interested in becoming The regular meeting of the a Family Day Care Provider for North Jefferson Elementary the West Virginia Department of Parent-Teacher Association was Welfare. held Monday, May 15 at 7:30 Presently, the Department p.m. Mrs. Ruth James presided over the meeting. Vice president, Mrs. Mary Lee Cronin led the pledge of allegiance. Committee reports were given with Principal Barr reporting on a successful school carnival. Sixth grade committee Hill chairman, Barbara Edwards has a great demand in the Charles Town area for persons to care for children while their parents work. These Family Day Care Providers are paid by the agency for child care ac- cording to established fees. In order to become a Family Day Care Provider, certain standards and requirements as reported on the "upcoming established byStateandFederal for June 5 at 7:30 p.m. agencies must be met. All are The PTA will again present a pin within the best interests of the to each student. An ice cream treat will be given to each student on the last day of school from the PTA. It was voted to allot $40 toward PTA workshop at Jackson's Mill this May 19-21 for a represen- tative from the PTA. President James, then in- traduced Mr. William Mc- Donald, second vice-president of the State PTA. Mr. McDonald had a very meaningful in- stallation service for the following offices: President, Mary Henderick ; vice- president, Lena Kruger; secretary, Jean Dignazio and treasurer, Martha McAllister. Howard James Back Frm State Science Teachers' Minting Howard James, teacher at Muaselman High School has returned home from a weekend at Jackson's Mill, were Mr. James was one of the presentees for the annual W. Va. Science Teacher's Association Con- vention. Mr. James demonstrated with a slide presentation aid visual items fro he "Culture and Museum Center" at the Musselman High School. The science teachers were able to share their ideas on better scientific teaching methods. Any science teacher in this country interested in joining the association should mail their $2.00,dues to the W. Va. Science Teacher's Association, Cabell County Board of Education Office, 620 20th Street, Hun- tington, W. Va. 25703 - Attention Ed. McNeel. Don't Delay Immunization Of Children Many people wait until their children are ready to enter school before they begin the children's immunization series. Are you or your friends among this group? If you are, you're exposing your child to five or six years of Dolly Madison 4.H Club To Study Energ Conse00ion For the next ten weeks the Dolly Madison 4-H Club will study a series of articles on energy conservation. This week will feature solar energy. Every day we hoar more and more about solar energy, and every day its becoming more efficient and more eo .nical. Each year the sun ba. ,,s the earth with 25 times the total energy that is locked in all the planet's known reserve of coal, oil and natural gas. One square metre of land exposed to direct sunlight receives the energy equal to about one horsepower. Three hundred square metres of land receives enough energy, when converted to meet the electrical power requirement of typical one-family residence. If a desert 150 miles square had reasonably efficient solar energy equipment it could supply all the energy required by a country similar to the United States. A study of a solar heated home in Massachusetts showed a savings of $260 dollars per year. The Boston area is not a par- ticularly favorable location for solar heating. Therefore well- designed solar-heating units would repay their energy in- vestment in an even shorter time in most of the rest of the country. In March 1975 the materials for a solar heating system cost $2,040 and todaythe price is even less. The collector costs the most, and the equipment such as pumps, storage tank, and controls make up the rest of the cost. Hello, stranger. Searching for answers to all those who/what/where questions about your new city? As aWELCOME WAGON Representative, it's my job to help you Eel settled in Ihe neighborhood. By bringing you some useful gifts. Community info. Advice on reliable businesses in your new neighborhood. And more. A WELCOME WAGON call should be one of the very first nice things to happen when you're new here. child. In addition to the regular Day Care Program, the Department affords every provider an opportunity to financially grow through its enrichment program. Providers receive interesting, educational and informative training in child care in their own home. These at.home sessions are taught by skillful employees of the agency called advisors. Mrs. Judy Pittinger, Area Day Care Specialist, is in the Jef- ferson County Satellite Office Charles Town, 1:30-4:30 Wed- nosdays, and will be glad to explain this program to anyone interested. She may be reached at this time by telephoning 725-3464 or at other times in Martinsburg at 267-2966. unnecessary risks. What's so important about getting vac- cinations early and completing them on schedule? What diseases should a child receive immunizations against? A child should receive im- munizations against polio, measles, mumps, rubella (German Measles), diptheria, tetanus, and pertussis (whooping cough). Mumps is one of the leading causes of deafness in children. Yes. The most common complications of mumps are those associated with the ner- vous system. Meningitis is one of those complications. Measles is the most serious of the common childhood diseases, causing much discomfort as well as temporary or permanent disability. Before the vaccine 00ounty Seeks IProperty rJn children's immunization record or contact your Jefferson County Health Department, which can answer all your questions about childhood diseases and im- munizations for them. Free immunizations are provided by or through the! Jefferson County Health Department. Call them at 725-: 5111 and ask about their next immunization clinic. Display Cases In Charles Town Library are in- teresting to see and read this month. They were arranged by W. B. "Bill" Stuck. Bill has been collecting old medical pam- phlets and almanacs for over 50 years. He says that many of the old remedy books have some weird formulas and claim to cure just about every ailment known. Most of the remedies of that time were labeled as cures and many were guaranteed to cure, but now for some years it has been against the law to make such claims. An example is one of the remedies taken from Peoples Reference Book 1892: Toad Ointment- Take four or five large-sized toads, heat them on the heads, to render them insensible to pain, then im- mediately drop them in boiling water, and cook them until very tender. Take them out, and boil the water, until it is reduced to one-half pint, and add one pound of freshly churned, unsalted butter, and simmer together. At last add two ounces of tincture of arnica. The above ointment is regarded as of great value in the curing of lame backs, and also is an excellent remedy for sprains, strains, and sore lips. All children can now make their summer library reading plans. The library is ready to help everyone have a pleasant reading summer. It is time for fun and not for study; these plans are for enjoyment. The week that schoni closes and the following week, June 8th to the 15th, all are invited to a mini Read-In. Any age can take part. Read one book from the library, a mystery, ghost story or a book about cars, and come on Thursday afternoon June 15 at 2 p.m. to' the library auditorium. Bring the book and make something to match your book. All materials are free. became available, measles claimed about 400 lives throughout the nation every year. Measles can result in complications that include ear infections, pneumonia, deafness, blindness and convulsive disorders or other forms of brain disease. It also causes mental retardation. Measles (rubeola) is a serious disease of children, and it is sometimes called "hard", "red", "7-day" or "old- fashioned" measles. German measles (rubella). is a mild, three-day infection that seldom leads to complications in children. The best way of protecting a pregnant woman and her unborn child is preventing their ex- posure to the disease. The best way to prevent exposure is to control the disease by vac- cinating children. The common belief that mumps is not dangerous to girls or women  a myth. Polio is still a problem. Children still get polio, and they still die from it. Pertussis or whooping cough commonly strikes during in- fancy. Early immunization of an infant is recommended because of the severe complications and high mortality rate for this age group. Ask your doctor for your (304-876-6198 R.W. WEESE BOX 65 Shepherdstown, W.Va. E.O.W. Requests this week County terest loans available to income through a Development Small Cities' Bolivar, County ' TO THE VOTERS OF JEFFERSON COUNTY: On May 9th, you expressed confidence in my ability to represent your interests on the Jefferson County Board of Education. I will endeaver to see that your confidence has not been misplaced. Thank you very much for your support. {I.D. FLEMING, Sr, Ubrary Interesting area Planning. The display cases in the Old Commission, organization. ttA My family and I are most grateful to the many people who volunteered their time and talents in support of my campaign. I express a sincere "THANK YOU" to the 745 voters who in- dicated their confidence in abilRy to be a County Commissioner. REVA N. MICKEY MAY 18-1T-Pd. Personally Anzivina, applications project of program stration of w its benefit to sons. Each preceded by hearings, for approved by detailed in the will then application. The loans will official of represents Morgan counties, may receive as loan requests. Brought One of the greatest improveme nts in' furniture over the years has been in the sofa bed and the improvem ent has way they look. variety t( good-lool open into One rooms are blankness is purpose, right just neg decorati their overa effect sufferS Have yoU small bedroom? good ide, and Con Perhaps biggest of the look." beautifull) you mus' look in need some achieve a look jn rooms, over. Dirty Carpets dirt othel Icavc behil new $ 3.99 For 4 J. RUSSELL FRITTS 3o9 w. w00ASH00 Charles Town, 304 - 725 -