Newspaper Archive of
Spirit of Jefferson Farmers Advocate
Charles Town, West Virginia
June 8, 1978     Spirit of Jefferson Farmers Advocate
PAGE 10     (10 of 20 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 10     (10 of 20 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
June 8, 1978

Newspaper Archive of Spirit of Jefferson Farmers Advocate produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

10 SPIRIT OF JEFFERSON Farmer's ADVOCATE THURSDAY, JUNE 8, 1978 JEFFERSON COUNTY ARTS COUNCIL PRESENTS GIFT TO MR. & MRS. JACK HUYETT FOR GENEROSITY Mr. and Mrs. Jack Huyett, of Charles Town, were the recipients recently of a pewter goblet made by pewtersmith Don Miller as a gift from the Jefferson County Arts Council for the generosity that Mr. and Mrs. Huyettt displayed in opening their country home "Woodbury," as the site for the Woodbury exhibition, "The Artists in Our Community," held recently. Presenting the goblet is Pamela Parziale, shown center, president of the Jefferson County Arts Council. The exhibit has been at the Stowell Galleries, Harpers Ferry, and now goes to the Culture Center, Charleston, W. Va. MIDDLEWAY Mrs. Larry Ring Dial 725-2500 The regular monthly meeting of the Middieway Trailblazers 4- H Club was hold on May 18, 1978 at the home of Gilbert and Patty Huff. Donna and Carmen Taylor were welcomed as new club members of the club. Jerry Ruby gave a report on 4- H Club Sunday which was held at the Community Center on May 5, 1978. Tracey Verburg related her experience in the 4-H Talent Contest in which she representl our club and brought home a red ribbon. Our picnic table project was discussed and everyone was asked to get behind this project to make it a success. Plans were made for our members to go to 4-H Field and Health Day at the Community Center on May 20, 1978, and each member received instructions on making posters for this ac- tivity with the theme of "Good Grooming." Talks on their project, "This is 4-H" were given by Sandy Mobley and Jerry Ruby. Jim Staley presented a very interesting program on 4-H Camp and led in camp songs. He told of all the activities at 4-H Camp and everyone left the meeting wishing it was camp time. Refreshments were served by the hosts and their mother. On Saturday, May 20, seven members of the Middleway Trailblazers 4-H Club ac- .f companied by thier leader, Deborah Lockwood, rep- resented their club at the annual 4-H Field and Health Day, and thirteen members had posters entered in the Good Grooming poster contest. Pamela Lockwood and Carmen Taylor got blue awards and all other posters received red awards. A good time was had by all. Although the youngest club in the county, the Middleway Trailblazers received a blue award for the day's activities along with only four other county clubs. A great job!!! On Saturday, May 27, the drawing for the handcrafted picnic table was held by members of the Middleway Trailblazers 4-H Club. There was a lot of community en- thusiasm in this first fund raising project of the club. The winner was Fay Lanham of Ranson. Congratulations Fay and thanks to everyone who" supported this project. The U.M. Women of the Middleway UM. Church met on Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Virginia Dunlap with 13 members present. The meeting was called to order by the president, Mrs. Sandra Gruber. The lesson for the evening was given by Mrs. Susie Ring. The topic for the lesson was "Father and The Sen." She opened the program with a poem, "What Is Faith", by Keith Bennett, followed by prayer. The lesson was from Chapter 5 of John and was given in four parts: "Sick Man Walks", "Keeping the Sabbath", "The Power of the Son", and "The Authority of the Son." Portions from the Bible were read by Mrs. Elizabeth Dai!ey , Mrs. Sandra Gruber, Mrs. Harry Nicely and Mrs. Virginia Pierce. A most interesting lesson was given and discussions on each topic. Roll call and the secretary's report was given by the secretary followed by the treasurer's report. The business session for the evening was conducted by the president, Mrs. Sandra Gruber. At the close of the business session the group joined into their friendship circle for the Mizpah. The hostess served refreshments, followed by a social hour. The next meeting will be held on June 28 at the home of Mrs. Paul Jef- ferson with the program by Mrs. Robert Mason. Memorial weekend visitors with Mr. and Mrs. Gary Fritts were Mr. and Mrs. Omer Lofton, Mrs. Linda Fishol and Pamela of Winchester; Mr. and Mrs Stanley Cook and children, Mrs. Mary Lancaster, Mr. Charles Fritts, Mrs. Jessie Staubs of Tuscawilla Hills; Miss Mary Wood, Leetown Road; David Vorous and Mr. and Mrs i Benjamin Vorous, Ill, from the village. Mrs. June Bohrer and Mrs. Naomi Barrow visited on Saturday with Mr, Max Brown at the Western Maryland Center in Hagerstown, Md. Mr. Harry Mercer from the V.A. Center spent some time at his home here in the village on Saturday. The Red Cross Bloodmobile will be at the Charles Town Lions Center on June 15 from 10:15 a.m. to 4:15 p.m. Seven pints of blood needs to be replaeed for Rev. Frum's PICK YOUR OWN STRAWBERRIES There's nothing better than fresh strawberries, and there's none fresher than the ones you pick yourself. We have over 25 acres of berries ready for you to harvest. Because of weather & ripening conditions, please call first to determine availability. LOCAL (703) 338-7997 METRO (Toll Free) 471.1448 fOur "patch" is located on Route 7, just 35 miles west of Tysons Corner. It's open seven days a week (8-5 Sundays, 8-8 weekdays). Strawberries have a limited season (about 3 weeks) so come,,,.- : early. We even provide '' the containers. 1 Before or after your picking be sure and visit our country store located or, Route 7 just a mite west of Round Hill, Va. You can picnic by the pond next to the store or feed the ducks. Inside the store we carry our own ice cream, cheese cake; honey, coun- try ham and slab bacon, organic breads and gourmet cheeses, freshly baked pie,% bedding plants, hanging baskets and.a whole bunch of other things. *Something new for the strawberry season! . Try our delicious cheesecake! j 00HILL HIC00H OL00It \\;I00DS, Just 35 miles west of Tyson's Corner on RI. 7. surgery and donors are needed. ! Don't forget that Bible School will sta't on June 12 at the Middleway U.M. Church. All children are welcome. On Sunday afternoon, there was a good turn-out from the U.M. Women and members from the Middleway U.M. Church who m a group drove to the Reeder's Memorial Methodist Home in Boonsboro, Md., and presented a musical program to the mem- bers at the home. They joined in group singing along with special numbers from the Swartz Quartet and Paul and Wanda Ring. The occasion was in honor of the U.M. Women's "Grand- pappy" Paul Mullineaux who is a guest at the home. Refresh- ments were served to the members and guests by the ladies of the church. An en- joyable afternoon was spent with the members at the home. Mr. and Mrs. William Friend, Anessa and Scott, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. James Hamner in Parsons, W. Va. The South Jefferson Ruritan Club will hold their annual Chicken Bar-Be-Cue again at the Bardane Community Center, Saturday, June 17, from 4 to 8 p.m. Senior citizens, 75 and over, will be served free of charge. All other adults, $3.50, children 12 years of age and under, $2.00. Menu consists of /2 chicken, with Ruritan special sauce, cole slaw, applesauce, baked bean, ice cream, cake, coffee and ice tea. Public is cordially invited. Enrollment Now In Progms For Day Care Center Terms SHEPHERDSTOWN -- Enrollment for the Summer and Fall terms of the Shephordstown Day Care Center are now in progress. The center offers a comprehensive program in child development implemented by two certified teachers and three aides. The Summer Program, beginning June 12 through August 4, is open to children between the ages of two and l0 offering Day Care, 7:00;5:30, and Nursery School, 9:00-11:30, services. In the summer, the educational program is ex- perience oriented including an abundance of field trips, center visitors and center group projects. Special activities in music, art, drama, nature study, cooking, literature and movement are planned to supplement the variety of classroom and outside activity areas available each day to the children. Final plans are un- derway for what should prove to be an exciting variety of ex- periences for the summer. The Center closes for Work Week, August 7-11, and re-opens August 14 - September 1 for Day Care exclusively. September the 5th mar the beginning of the Fall term. At this time, Day Care services are available for children between the ages of two and five and Nursery School for three and four-year-olds. The Fall educational program is subject- matter oriented covering the areas of math, science, art, music, social studies, health, safety and language develop- ment. The Peabody Language Kits, Montessori practical life experiences, monthly library visits, weekly music sessions, field trips, center visitors and center group projects along with the stimulating environment in the classrooms join together to provide depth to the program. Self-reliance, inner discipline, development of a positive self- concept and basic trust are promoted throughout all areas of the Center's program. In ad- dition, the center serves break- fast, lunch and two snacks daily following the guidelines of the W. Sunday, September 17, at 7 p.m. at Hedgesville High School. Mail applications, with name, address and phone number and school to Paula Caudle, 100 S. Raleigh St., Martinsburg, W. Va., 25401. Get the Most Out of Your Fireplaces The earliest use of fire by man was for warmth, but in a home with a properly built masonry fireplace only about ten percent of the potential heat goes into the room. About ninety percent of the heat goes up the chimney and is wasted. This article is about how to save some of that ninety percent loss. Tubular grates, a recent development, are low-cost and excellent for heat-savings in- vestment in any fireplace. C- shaped metal tubes placed in a fireplace lets cold room air circulate from bottom to top. When air moves through the tubes to the top it becomes Warm. Many models have blowers that attach to the bot- tom of the tubes for more cir- culation. Heat exchangers placed between the stove or fireplace and the flue, function by ex- tracting additional heat from the hot gasses going up the flue. Heat exchanges are most ef- fective on the less-efficient stoves, such as an open front Franklin or the metal pre-built fireplaces. Some heat ex- changers are equipped with a blower. Heat exchangers and grates are just two ways to get more heat out of your fireplace. And now, every little bit counts. Meet Set To Form New Kiwanis Club In Shepherdstown There will be an organizational meeting at Mike Joseph's office in the Shepherd College gym on Thursday night, at 7:30 p.m. The purpose of this meeting is to organize a Kiwanis Club in Shepherdstown. Richard Rowe, field service representative of Kiwanis International, from Logan, Ohio, will be present to DOUGHERTY ELECTRIC FREE ESTIMATES NEW and OLD WORK NO JOB TO SMALL Call Before 9 A.M. and After 6 P.M. Phone: 725. 8693 JUNE 8 - 4T Now you can have a piece of to be present interested in pay when you  family and home Call an DOMINICK Your Loe,tl PH. : ?25.SS!4 Nat;onwJde Lde The Chesapeake and Canal Commemorative Medal - I Actual size of Medal: one and one-half inch dia. Offered for sale by: JEFFERSON SECURITY , MEMBER F.D.I.C. TELEPHONE 876-2501 I Bank , The Eastern Panhandle Junior Miss competition will be held September 17 under the spon- sorship of the Martinsburg Jaycees and entries are being sought from the three counties of Morgan, Berkeley and Jef- ferson. There willbe two winners locally with scholarships going to each. Judging will be based on scholastic achievement, mental alertness and judges' con- ference, poise and appearance, youth fitness and creative and performing arts. Entrants must be a senior in 1979 and have a B average or better and have a talent. The event will be conducted on i Jef[erson Va. Hot Lunch Program. ration Fund. Presently, there are openings for the Summer and Fall terms in both Day Care and Nursery School. For further information call 876-6923. The center is a non-profit organization and recipient of the United Giver's Fund in Jefferson County: public price Entries Are Sought from Jefferson Security t " " ! For Junior M= * as a gift . ,for your prwate I| co||ectmn /1" aversatin pt00e BANK PLASTIC PRES CASE CASE $5.00 $9. $4.00 Sa Now Jefferson Security Bank offers for limited time, the Canal's 150th An= Commemorative Medal at a significant The medal is solid bronze, 39 millimeters diameter, anddepicts, on one side, Boat No. 32 departing Lock 15 at Great Fall Maryland. The reverse side is the C & O Co. official seal used since 1836. Jefferson Security offers two types of tective cases-a rigid plastic case, or a presentation case. The American Canal Transportation Center will receive the from this limited edition sale, with a of the profits going to the Rumsey Hall The Chesapeake and Ohio Canal was 150 years ago. Its history is our history we were a part of that great highway to West-from Georgetown to Cumberland. i'i As a public service to our customers.