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Spirit of Jefferson Farmers Advocate
Charles Town, West Virginia
June 15, 1978     Spirit of Jefferson Farmers Advocate
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June 15, 1978

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4 SPIRIT OF JEFFERSON Farmer's ADVOCATE TIIURSDAY. JUNE 15, 1978 Chi00- Open In Charles Town Dr. George F. Rullo and Dr.l Michael A. Santone, I -- Chiropractors who now operate MIDDLEWAY the Family:Chiropractic Center Mrs. Larry Ring of Martinsburg, are opening an additional office in Charles Town. The Charles Town Chiropractic Center is located on the second floor of the Professional Building at 114 W. Washington Street. The new office will be staffed full time by Dr. Rullo and a chiropractic assistant. Dr. Rullo attended Manhattan College in New York City, received his Doctor of .Chiropractic degree in 1976 at the Sherman College of Straight Chiropractic in Spartansburg, SC, and was the recipient of the B.J. Palmer Philosophy distinction at graduation. He is currently a member of the Federations of Straight Chiropractic organizations, the West Virginia Straight Chiropractic Fellowship, and the Eastern Panhandle Chiropractic Society. Dr. Rulto will stress the im- portance of the nerve system and its relationship to the spinal otum as a means of main- taining health. True health  is the condition which exists when all of the organs and parts of the body work together in coordination and harmony. The nerve system Ibrain and spinal cord) is the master controller and co- ordinator of all body functions. The Chiropractor, by keeping the nerve system .free from interference from misplaced spinal bones, simply allows the body's natural healing ability to function at its maximum, thus keeping resistance high and maintaining health naturally. Chiropractors stress that you should have you{ spine checked regularly. According to Dr. Rullo, the center will be open in about a week although new patients may make appointments at the present time by calling the Charles Town Chiropractic Center at 725-4415. Dial 725-2500 South Jefferson Ruritan Club announce their annual chicken barbecue will again be held at Bardane Community Center on 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 and children 12 and under, $2.00. The bar- becue will consist of half a chicken, with the Ruritan special sauce, cole slaw, ap- plesauce, baked beans, ice cream, cake, coffee and iced tea. The public is invited.. Mike Ring, Billy Ring and Charles Linton were among the Royal Rangers from the Bethel Assembly of God Church from Martinsburg and spent the weekend camping at John- sontown. Mr. Homer Kitchen is the Commander. Mr. Lee Brown and Mrs. Margaret Kilmer from the village were on the bus tour from the AARP Jefferson Co. Chapter to spent the day at King's Dominion at Richmond, Va. Mr. Glenn Braithwaite is a patient in the VA Center in Rich- mond, Va. Mr. Douglas Ring is in the King's Daughters Hospital in Martinsburg and Mr. Paul Jefferson is in the Jefferson Memorial Hospital. We wish each a speedy recovery. Mr. and Mrs. George Gruber honored their son PD., on Saturday, June 3, with a bir- thday party for his second birth- day. Those helping PD. to celebrate along with his parents and brother Joey were Mr. and Mrs. Buddy Lanham, Trevor, Jerry and Lindsay of Tuscawilla Hills; Mrs. Elaine Friend, Anessa and Scott, Mrs. Susie Ring and Becky, Mrs. Clara Carroll, Stevie and Rusty. Mrs. Gruber read the children a train story. The children also played games. P.D.'s cake was in the form of a train. Refreshments of cake, ice cream, chips, punch, Peoples 8.Page Circular In This Issue Due to Circumstances Beyond our Control the followinl Items ore Not Available at Peoples No.100, RIGHTS RESERVED TO LIMIT QUANTITIES i , i i i i Fruit of the Loom Kit Briefs.. s2.99 2.player badminton set...., s. 1.59 2.ring pool 44,' By 12" at.. s2.99 Nestea Iced Tea Mix....... Sl.29 Globe Pro Swim Mask...... $1.88 Padco Pad Painter........ $2.99 Coast Soap............ 2 for 99' 4.Inch Paint Brush.. .... . .Sl.99 Peoples Dry Roasted Peanuts.. 88' r Water Saving Aerato ...... $2.88 Solid&Print Boxer Shorts.... s3.99 Foam Picnic Chest.......... 99' Kodacolor II C- 135-24.Film.. S1.49 Chanel Cologne for Men.... s8.00 Coppertone Tropical Blend.. Sl.87 Peoples Baby Oil........... 87' Shulton Old Spice Travel Set. Sl.99 Beachcomber Sandals...... s2.99 cookies and cupcakes were served to the children by the hostess. Mr. and Mrs. Philip Rebert entertained for a family reunion at their home on Sunday, June 4. Those attending were Mr. and Mrs. John Tregoning and children of Winchester, Tenn.; Dr. and Mrs. Larry Warner and children of Frederick, Md.; Miss Richard Krantz and children of Frederick, Md.; Mrs. Sally Mason, Mrs. Martba Reynolds and Miss Marty Rebert of Alexandria, Va. Mrs. Isabell Masters from Pikeside visited with Mrs t Marjorie Carper and Mrs Agnes I Wasson on Tuesday. Mr. and! Mrs. Carl Long of Winter Park,, Fla., returned home on Sunday! after spending the past month with her sister and mother, Mrs. Marjorie Carper and Mrs. Agnes Wasson. The Wizard Clipp Extension Homemakers met on Wed- nesday, June 7, at the home of Mrs. Edward McKee at Summit Point with eight members present. The meeting was called to order by the president, Mrs. guest with Anessa. Mr. and Mrs. Pete Brengle were recent overnight guests with their aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Breitegam of Reamstown, Pa. Mrs. Breitegam returned home with Mr. and Mrs. Brengle to spend a months vacation. Visitors with them and Darren this past week were Mr. and Mrs. Jim Jennings and J.C., Mrs. Patty Harrison, Candice and Dougie, Mrs. Hester Fritts, Mr. and Mrs. George James, Mrs. Mary Ramsburg, of Charles Town; Mr. and Mrs. Junior Grove of Boonsboro, Md.; Mr. and Mrs. Charles Fritts of Manassas, Va.; Mr. Bill Harrison of Martinsburg; Johnny Hough of Bunker Hill and Mr. and Mrs. Harlan James of the village. BLUE RIDGE ACRES Lucia Downing Dial 725-5925 St. Peter's Roman Catholic :Church in Harpers Ferry was I the scene of a wedding on June i10. Deborah Deanna Hardy, Larry Ring. Mrs. Edward McKee led the devotions. The program for the afternoon was given by Mrs. Philip Rebert, on "Discipline With Love, A Parents Right," an interesting lesson given on rearing children. The business meeting was conducted by the president. The secretary and treasurer's report was given, along with reports on various committees.' Mrs. Thelma Linton showed her stool that had been completed with rdsh seating. The Homemakers decided to go to Scollay Hall for their August meeting for their annual Dutch Treat. The next meeting will be held on Wed- nesday at the home of Mrs. I Robert Mason and Mrs. Paul I Jefferson, the leader. The hostess served refreshments of strawberry shortcake, punch, chips, nuts, followed by a social hour. Mrs. Naomi Barrow spent Tuesday visiting Mr. and Mrs. James Klunk in Greencastle, Pa. Mr. Marshall Watson from Atlanta, Ga., visited on Wed- nesday with Mr. and Mrs. James Cain. There will be a covered dish supper at the Middleway U.M. Church June 25, at 6 p.m. Table service and drink will be fur- rushed. Following supper, Mrs. Walter Moyer will be showing curios and slides from when she was a missionary in Mrica. Everyone welcome. The community sends their sympathy to Mrs. John Elliott and family in the death of her mother, Mrs. Effie Agnes Palmer Unger of Gerrardstown who passed away on Thursday in the Clearview Nursing Home, Hagerstown, Md., where she has been a guest since May 30. Funeral services were con- ducted Sunday at 1:30 from the Mountainside Tabernacle. In- terment was in the Presbyterian Cemetery at Gerrardstown. There were 80 enrolled in the Vacation Bible School on Monday at the Middleway U.M. Church. Mr. and Mrs. James Hamner and grandson Jeff Hockman of Parsons, W. Va., spent the weekend at the home of Mr. and Mrs. William Friend, Anessa and Scott. On Friday, they all took the Amtrak to Washington, D.C., for a tour. They visited Jefferson and Lincoln Memorial, Washington Monument, Smithsonian Institution and many other points of interest in Washington. Kelly Lambert of Winchester, Va., was a weekend daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Donald A. Hardy, Sr., was married to Alex James Nagy, whose parents, Mr. and Mrs. Albert J. Nagy, St., live in Keyes Ferry Acres. The bride's brother Donald, Jr., was an usher and another brother, Darrin, served as altar boy, assisting the Rev. Lambert Stack who performed the Nuptial Mass and wedding ceremony. Danielle Hardy was the junior bridesmaid for her sister. Charles Pinson was an usher. A reception was held at Friendship Fire Hall, with Reyes Brothers band of Baltimore, providing music. Robert Lingeman, cousin of the "bride, is a member of the band. Guests from Blue Ridge Acres included Mr. and Mrs. Jim ]Pinson, Mr. and Mrs. Clark Browning, Mr. and Mrs. Red I Monk, Mr. and Mrs. Russell. I Cone, Joyce Bentley and daughter Beth, Libby Cooper, Pauline Vale, John Bell, Carl Roberts and Debbie Evans. We have a good report from Don Beebe about our old friend, Mary Dey. She is in Washington House in Arlington, Va. Mary is feeling well and would enjoy phone calls and visits from her friends. Don is planning to bring Mary up here for a visit soon. Clark Browning saved two little old ladies from a Close Encounter as they backed out of the bank parking lot Wednesday. Clark is a very good back-up man to have around. Thanks. Bruce and Evelyn Price are having an exciting time this week attending the graduation of their grandson, Brad, from Springfield High School. An impressive ceremony was held in Moose Hall in Brunswick, Md., SaUJrday night when the Women of the Moose installed their new officers. Three of the Blue Ridge women are officers this year; Edna Peddicord is Junior Regent, Edie Monk is treasurer and Hazel Kerner is Sentinel. They all looked lovely in long white dresses and we are very proud of them. Following the ceremony, a buffet supper was served. Among the guests were Mr. and Mrs. Robert Garman, Betty Gault, Red Monk and Earl Newton. Red and Earl were having a great time cat- ching up on news and rumors. I am grateful to all of you who sent your good wishes while my husband was in the hospital. George is at home now and feeling much better. But now he knows that someone else will have to push the lawn mower up and down our mountain. % Claymont Craft Shop Opens in Berryville studied and the philosophical l beliefs of the Society, largely agrarian .in origin, are taught. Her Touchstone display features numerous hanging pots, drinking cups, bells and other decorous paraphernalia. Her I pottery is of two consistencies, mat and glossy. The latter provides a smoother texture for eating and drinking utensils, for better hygenics and texture. Partner Larry Schulte specializes in carpentry, fur- niture building and cabinet making. He works alone at designing "simple, Claymont, designing functional furniture." woodwork and preparing to I The three teach students during the l fourth partner, a ' manager, staff the Society's next course, which: begins in the Fall. His I to, 5 p.m., Touchstone work includes' Saturday. In breadboards and cheeseboards, i own crafts, the shOP benches and refinished shelves] with hand-made pillow caes, and desks. He purchases wood supplies tses' tugboats and child I 65-odd persons undergoing an 'from local lumber stores, but'i three emphasize annual 9-month Claymont i hopes within a year to utilize the i eager to program in which crafts are abundance ofClaymont wood- specialized orderS. Dedicated to preserving the historic crafts of Jefferson County, three area artists recently opened the Touchstone Crafts shop in Berryville, Va. The three -- blacksmith, potter and carpenter -- are residents at the Claymont Society, a non-profit organization whose members live on a 400-acre farm near Charles Town. Though their backgrounds are somewhat dissimilar, the three young craft persons share the common belief of the Claymont community, of becoming in- dependently self sufficient as a group. As a result, they receive a salary from Claymont, and a commission on sale of their work; in turn they donate about two-thirds of their profits back to the society. Jim Brasunas, above center, has been a blacksmith for more than four years. Among his handcrafted items on display for sale at the shop are bracket t candlesticks, fireplace screens, wall ornamentation, and a uniquely constructed 4-piece fireside tool rack. The tools include a 3-pronged tong, a  poker with a hooked end, a twist- topped shovel and a hoe for raking ashes, designed especially for woodstoves. He also has constructed a number of trivets, 3-legged steel stands,'many of which are faced with a terra cotta base, designed by potter Katy Longworth, partner in the shop. Katy has lived at Claymont since August, 1978. She worked previously in a Boston greenhouse and studied pottery "till I felt talented enough to work at Claymont," she said. She and another female are assisted at Claymont by four "students" who are among the walnut, cherry, ma He has lived at CI October, since quit San Franc film from UCLA and time in a cabinet before moving to;! County. Much of Larr by special requesL large play ' designing of 'maple toy chest cradles. He is ty haymaking begins her Sperry New Holland haybine - mower conditione 7-ft., 9-ft. and 12-ft. Full lateral flotation er hug the ground! Chevron mtermeshing, high-speed rolls pract cally eliminate Both rolls are rubber, crop with leaf-saving ge More farmers buy Sperry New Holland HaybineR mower-conditioners than any other kind! PEOPLES SUPPLY FARM MACHINERY CHARLES TOWN, W. VA. Your authorized ST'EFNEW HLLAI' dealer. Samsonite Cushionaire II Cafe Group Samsonite 3-Piece Cushionaire II Care Group. -30" Marbelle n cafe table and 2 side chairs. Classic styling for any patio, sunroum or pool. Sam-Gard S year warranty against frame rust 4allure. Durable steel frames that stay where you put them. Chairs hove individual flexible slats covered with extra thick outdoor vinyl in beautiful decorator colors -- spaced for cool air flow and maximum comfort. Table fotYls made of simulated marble -- each top an original design. Chairs stack for easy storage, if you must put them away. If you want quality, try Samsonite, NOW ONLY s239 NOW ' li00l! Loveseat GI All of the Above Prices are Retail QNLY Cushionaire tables. Classic styling for any patio, sunFe Sincerely, S.,mson-Gard $ y .... a .... ty ogain failure. Durable steel frames that staY --- Cushiona,re !1 It's a soft life! them. Iividua, flexible stats cover a  spaced for cool air flew and maximum  Spend the lazy days of summer in soft comfort with Samsonite's table tops are made of simuled maraud1 p. dcEf)IPTG boa utiful "Cushion a ire I V' ou td oar furnitu re! Padded body-contour an oriqinal design. Cheirs stack fr eat| slats are soft as a cloud, cool as a breeze. The vinyl slats and you must put them away. If yOU w "t specially-coated Samson-Gard steel frames can resist all kinds of samsonite .LI tAA d weather. And the traditional styling in summery colors looks OIN, J 'dU| terrific anywhere YU put it" Beautify yur patS with Cushinaire II... and start living the soft lifel It M liY', S - Shown here: dining/umbrella table with dining chairs. , ON THE MAIN STR|I -  IN FRIENDLY HILLDALE SHOPPING CENTER 0 5amsonil:e" DOWNTOWN C Charles Town, W.Va," ' Fine casual furniture PHONE 725-9776