Newspaper Archive of
Spirit of Jefferson Farmers Advocate
Charles Town, West Virginia
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May 26, 1983     Spirit of Jefferson Farmers Advocate
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May 26, 1983
 

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SPIRIT OF JEFFERSON Farmer's ADVOCATE -- THURSDAY, MAY 26t 1983 ~rse trophy being pre- Teunis to Owner Rathbun and Jockey (Horse-Courthouse Dining Room and trophy being pre- r to Owner Peter Robert C. Lee and Shaw. (Horse, Ar- The second annual Auxiliary's Night at the Races to benefit the Hospital's building fund was held on Thursday, April 28, and wcm termed a great success by those attending. There were over 275 people present to enjoy a superb buffet and full evening of racing. Harold James Haft Purse trophy being presented by the Maurice Viener family to Owner Larry Lehew, trainer Larry Haymaker and Jockey Stewart McGee. (Horse - Play Dress Up) The Auxiliary wishes to express its warmest appreciation to the Charles Town Turf Club, the community and its businesses for the support given irCmaking this such a very special evening. The John and Maureen Ribble Purse trophy being presented by John and Maureen Ribble and daughter for Fannon and Associates to Happy Day Stable Owners, Trainer John Fitzsimmons and Jockey Wm. R. Lewis, Jr. (Horse - LaBaronesa) Budweiser Purse trophy being presented by Bob Vaughn to Owner Hank Stehr and Jockey Nelson Shaw. (Horse- Betaire) Loyal Order of Moose Lodge No. 948 Purse trophy being presented by Don Dodson to Owner Kathleen Costello, Trainer E. CJinton Carter and Jockey Frankie Martinez. (Horse- Annual Custom) ? Bank of Charles Town Purse trophy being presented by The Towne House Restaurant Purse trophy being presented by Mr. Bank of Charles Town Purse trophy being presented by Lillie Cain Scott and Juanita and Ollie Pierce to Owner Wilson C. and Mrs. Donald art to Owner Thomas E. Jones, Jr. and Jockey Eliza- to Owners L.N. Dike and E.J. Ramsey and Jockey Romulo Quesada. Jockey John A. Soto, Jr. (Horse- Harry's Tribe) beth Hooke. (Horse- Tudorka's Saint) (Horse- Glittering Moon) s,411; Largest Group, 59 eleven Shepherd Col- degrees durmg xl0th held 21. :, fifty-nine were from Jet'- The class was the the college since its first in 1873. president of the of state CoUqes delivered the cam- address and called for -Phasm o. teacher educa- and education. to place more educatiec the best and br te um greduates to become in- I school systems your PTA, as school as alumni 'l tp us improve our public for your children, your for the future of world." is "greater now than the last quarter of a for the first time government commitment .' qPlmrttmity far an egtma- sought one." added, because of this govornm~t's commit- ofst rp tuition and fees, "many ountry are be- of an educati ." acttvR/ea in. last graduated 50 or Saturday, nursing were Oinned in a in the Creative Arts and tbe S t, erd Co]- tiou spomored a elementary education; Laurie A. Payne, BA-elementary educat/on; Lisa Pittinger, BA-psyeholngy; Earl M. Rowe, AS-marketing manaKement. Othor Charles Town residm receiv- ing dqp m include Alex Senerpida, AS-nursing; Joan S. Smith, Regents BA; Jeanne T. Speake, AS-nursing; William B. Stine Jr Regents BA; Timothy K. Wall, ~ ad- ministration; Raymond D. Warriner, AS-nursing; Daniel H. White, BS- business administration and Dale R. Ziq0er, BS-business adm/nistratien. Sbepherdstown residents awarded degrees inelude KeLly B. BenvenK/, BA- rry education; Carul A. Bless- ing, Regents BA; Paul J. Clancy, AS- nursing; Bonny J. Del, atmey, AS- nursing; David A. Diehl, BS-business administration; Patrieia L. Echeagaray, BS- ~Jemistry; Barbara A. Eriekson, BS-interdisciplinary studies; William A. Gray, administration; Mary N. Martin, Regents BA; Dawn S. Myers, BA- secondary education; Karen C. Orr, BS-mclal welfare, Elizabeth C. Phipps, BS-buMness administration; Suzi L. Reese, BS- .hemistry; Barbara B. Robinson, BS-econnmics; Paula A. Robinson, BS-home economics; Bridset C. Rath, BA-elmnenmry eduea- t/on; David H. Shiben, AS lectro les technology; Kenneth L. Stanley, l~ents BA; Carol A. Stauffer, BS- business administ tion; Stephanie S. Strider, AS-nursing and Karen C. Weigel, BS-business administration. Other Joffm'so~ ~ residents awarded degrem Kmmeysvi residents Lisa M. Ceravalo, BS- business administration; Marie N. Everman, Regents BA; Kristi D. Hen- dricks, BS-interdisciplinary studies; Michael W.P. Propst, AS-nursing; and Charlotte M. Vickors, BS-busine ad- ministration; Sbenand h Junction residents Alice M. Brahmin, BS*soclal welfare; Nell L. Blue, AS-geneTal business, and Brenda S. MorTison, AS- nursing; Summit Point residents Lin- da J. Dunn, BS-biolegy and Paula M. Burch, AS-nursing; and Bakerton resi- dent Tina S. Cowan, BS-business administration. Harpers Ferry residmts receiving degrees were Lundy Beard, AS- nursing; Lewis E. Dronenburg, BA- English; Blane F. Meadows, BS- business administration; and Margaret Mollat, AS-nursi . Ranson residents receiving dngres include Janlce L. Bryan, AS-mwsi ; Phyllis D. Schiwal, AS-nursing; Donna J. Sowers, BS- therapeutic recreation; and Timothy D. Staubs, BS.tmsinms administration. Land Use Planning Subject For League Women Voters Meet On Tuesday May 17, the Jefferson County Unit of the League of Women Vot m heard one of its own members give an analysis of the foundations of land use planning in a community and the importance of this basic unit in the future of any town or ceunty. Lyn Widmyor, a professiunal land planner for Mou omery County, Maryland, empl~lized the unique way the basic planning doeu ment, the so- called "eomprenhensive plan," can be used to ensure coutrol]ed growth and de-.-elepment, the goal ot land planners ev~'ywin~. "The eomprebemive plan should be viewed as a guide for growth; private sector interest and public sector in- terest must have a reasonable balance," said Wldmyer. She then went un to show bow a plan- document was achieved throu~ required process in Ment omery County as of bow elaborate and careful the process can be. "Of cem'se, Montgomery County has a more complicated structure than a foilowi Premdent James Mum Butcbe~ hosted a * frie ls on the lawn of X s t's residence. class included states, most them In addition to Berkeley County had 63, Md 34 and Mon- Md 31. gradu UnS Llnda S. Costello, AS- T. Crum, AS- W. Davis, Jr BS- ; Brent W. BA-elementary L.C. Morland, AS- C. Myers, BA- " "- I I FRIDAY-SATURDAY-SUNDAY FlEE Feed frm 10.12 P.M. THE MEt 'QUAIN &THE BAND LI NGE In the Pike, ide Iowi. $. OF ~ mt U.S. Rt. I!. In" Agency vestigations and Criminal THE VIDEO DEN Offers Ifee A Variety Of HOME VIDEO MOVIES Located in CHARLES TOWN PLAZA Just around the corner from H*ck's U.S. Route 340, Charles Town PHONE: 72,5-1507 Ilem /Fee S2" First 160 Different Titles Yearly Membership I~9.9S county llke ours," Widmyer explained, "but the process is as important as the mduct e'Pmcm" reefs to the many put2/c bearin end subse- quent re.drafts necessary for a good plann toelmma ptan as it makes its way up the line.) About 4S members and guests of the League fired questions and comments back and forth for the remainder of the lively session. During the business sea- sion, Chair Dotty Dtttmar reminded League members of the yard sale to be Imld for tbe b Mtt of the ke. l Lea|B e Unit on Saturday, June 11, and then called for reports h'om the Obeee er Corps, the Memben p Committee, the Voters Service Cemmittee, and the editor of the VOTER, the local newslet- ter. She announced that the next men- thly meeting would be devoted to an orlentaUon session ~y for new members. Sehedttledior June 21 at the Rarmon Senior Center, all members are en- c+Juraged to attend, but especially newL'~ners. PIK Iks Jles 'q'be success o( the Payment-In-Kind (PIK) program in this area has raised several questions about how the corn- modifies will be treated for Social Security tax purposes," Gary Woi beimer, manager of the local of- rice said recently. Farmers have also posed questions about how PIK coun- ts toward the annual retirement work limit. limit in the year they are reported for taxes. Any work performed in relation- to a payment-m-kind, including the planting of a cover crop, arranging a sale ar storage, does not count toward the normal 48-hour monthly work limit. The Payment-In-Kind Agriculture Program is intended to help farmers and decrease government stockpiles of farm produce. Participating farmers set aside part of their cropland in ex- change for surplus Federal com- modities such as they would have grown. Conservatim measures must be applied to land taken out of production. Under the Payment-In-King Tax Virginia Company To Treatment Act of 1993, special rules of tmmt n apply. Anyone participating in PIK is considered to be engaged in a trade or Ixmine~. Taxpayers need not report the payment-in-kind until the commodity is sold or disposed of. The costs any cover crop can be deducted as s business expense from the sale of the product. The law also provides that net earn- ings resulting from a payment.ln-kind count toward the Social Security work Pave Portion Rt. 9 The West Virginia Department of Hi.ways has awarded a Virginia corn. pany a contract to pave a portion of West Virginia Route 9. 10w bid for paving L76 miles of Route 9 (from the Virginia State line northward) was sulm itted by AsphaR tries, Clesrbronk, Va. "Fne figure was $112,5(}6. I D F Bedding Plants Vegetables & Flowers S 1.00 ~o, c.L so. Potatoes s0 It Special Price 14.00 Onion Sets Last Call Reg. 69' to 89' NOW 47' Fertilizer S0 Ibs ONLY Glendale Dog Food 5 Ibs. s 1.49 Hot Dogs (BIG SPECIAL) lb. Sl.00 Charcoal Brickettes.: SPECIAL Pepsi (e- 16 Oz. Carton) Returnable Bottles s 1.69 GRC Motor Oil Just 87 Per Qua. Valvoline (10-W-40 Motor Oil) Regular Sl.99 Just s 1.27 IE IN AND We Everything You Need for the Lawn and Garden. Also Have a Complete Line of Groceries and Hardware on the Main Floor of the Market. IIIII I I I II II II I ANNOUNCING NEW STORE HOURS MONDAY thru SATURDAY 8 a.m. until i0 p.m. SUNDAY -- 11:00 a.m. until 10:00 p.m. I III I I Your Country Cross-Road -- One Stop Shopping Center State Route 51, at Middleway