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Spirit of Jefferson Farmers Advocate
Charles Town, West Virginia
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June 29, 1978     Spirit of Jefferson Farmers Advocate
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June 29, 1978
 

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10 8PIRITOF JEFFERSON Farmer's ADVOCATE THURSDAY, JUNE 211,1978 Superintendent Fmier Surpdse Baton Weilder Superintendent of Jefferson County Schools Raymond Frazier (weilding the baton above) was surprise guest conductor at the final concertof the Jefferson High Symphonic Band. His direction of the opening number delighted both students and guests. It was not a new experience for Frazier. He was band director at Harpers Ferry Junior High School for several years and has lost none of his finesse. Col. Joseph Groves Expresses Concern On Nation's Defense Colonel Joseph R. Groves (Retired) of Charles Town, was the speaker for the most recent meeting of Bee Line Chapter, NSDAR, held at the home of Mrs. William Wilson. Col. Groves, introduced by Mrs. Woolford Murphy, ex- pressed his concern over the state of the nation's national defense. Said Col. Groves: "Most of you will agree that our prime antagonist and enemy is the other super power, the Soviet Union. I believe it absolutely vital for our safety to maintain our nuclear umbrella in suf- ficient strength to deter aggression by the Soviets. "I am concerned that the United States will continue to make concessions in the Strategic Arms Limitations Talks since the Soviets refuse to compromise. Representative Melvin Price has expressed deep concern in a letter to President Carter that American security could he further damaged in the arms negotiations and that there should be closer cooperation between the Arms Control negotiating team from the State Department and the military defense experts." Continued Col. Groves: "Recent decisions such as the cancellation of the B-I bomber; the short range attack missile or SRAM; the termination of production of the Minute Man Free Intercontinental Ballistic Missile; the reduction in development of an advanced mobilebase which military experts tell us is needed by the early 1980's; new launching silos for ICBM's which will be in- vulnerable to Soviet attacks; the need for new manned bombers replacing aging B-52's; all these could seriously impair the strategic posture of the United States." COl. Groves went on to point out that the United States' in- ternal security has been severely damaged by attacks upon intelligence gathering and securitY agencies this past year. He noted the House Internal Security Committee; the Sub- versive Activities Control Board and the Internal Security Commission of the Justice Department have all been eliminated. He said that terrorist and revolutionary problems in the U.S. average 2,000 each year. Communist block intelligence agencies in the U.S. Have more than quadrupled in the last decade and a half, and Com- munist Block delegations have tripled in size. Accoi'ding to Col. Groves, the FBI estimates there are about 15,000 terrorists in the U.S., organized into twenty-one different groups such as the Weatherman, the Manson Group and the Symbinnese Liberation Army. Col. Groves called for the reconstitution of internal security groups; and the mass expulsion of all known com- munist intelligence personnel as suggested by a recent John Peoples 8-Page Circular In This Issue Due to Circumstances Beyond our Control the followin Items ore Not Available at Peoples No.100 RIGHTS RESERVED TO LIMIT QUANTITIES I I II II I Plastic Snack Basket.... z for $1 .00 Reynolds Wrap . Aluminum Fad......... 3 for $1 .OO Pringle's Potato Chips....... 77' Nestea Ice Tea Mix...... $1.29 Wyler's Lemonade Mix.....$1.09 Fla-Vor-lce............... 66' Campfire Marshmallows. 3 for $ i .00 Nite Owl Lanterns.*........ $4.99 Village BlaCksmith Graswip. $15.99 Peoples Laundry Detergent... 97' Charlie Cologne Spray...... $6.49 Baby Soft Spray Mist...,.. $2.19 Peoples Milk Shampoo... 2 fo, $ i .99 Clairol Crazy Baby....... s 14.77 G.E. Iron.............. $24.77 Westdox Travel Clock...... $4.99 Norelco Nail Dazzler....... $9.99 Butterfly Net.............. 99' Peoples Coconut Oil......... 88' Off Insect Repellent....... $1.88 Peoples Ice Cube Trays.... 2 for 77' All of the Above Prices are Retail We Regret any Inconvenience This May Cause our Customers Sincsr.ly, Barren article in Readers Digest. Col. Groves also quoted recent remarks by Alexander Sohhenitsyn relative to the complacency of our society from dangers within and without And, he concluded, !'The truth of the matter is that our National Defense is not healthy, but we may be able to help through organizations such as yours (the NSDAR) and the American Legion." In the business portion of the meeting, Mrs. Humston asked for volunteers to assist in placing flags on graves of soldiers, Real Daughters and DAughters July 4 at 8 a.m., meeting first at Zion Cemetery, then going to Edgehill Cemetery. Vice-Regent Mrs. Woolford Murphy announced that the Bee Line year book won ribbons for being the outstanding year book, both State and National. Mrs. C. W. Moore, reporting for the trustees of St. George's Chapel, said a luncheon-fashion show will be held in early December for the maintenance fund. A completed genealogical work on the Hite family, assembled by Mrs. Dora Feigley during the last ten years, was presented for Mrs. Emery Fable, chapter genealogist, to be sent to the state for Bee Line credit. Mrs. Edward Saville reported on her trip to the DAR's COn- tinental Congress, noting that the West Virginia Room has been updated, now containing items pre-dating the year 1830. Mrs. Leoni B. Hamilton reported on the 31st Eastern District Meeting in early June; the chapter approved the pur- chase of two supplemental copies of the Revolutionary Patriots List; Regent Ann Groves offered the chapter report; Mrs. Clarence Plmrr, accompanied by Miss Ruth Seibert, sang two solos; and Chrisanna Bonds, State DAB essay contest winner, read her paper, "Diary of Mary Lewis". The West Virginia State Conference of the DAR will be held in Harpers Ferry October 19, 20 and 21 and all Bee Line Chapter members have been PUBLIC SALE Selling my home and moving to an apartment, I will sell the following located on 1106% Winchester Avenue (off Sheridan Avenue) in Martinsburg, W. Va. on Saturday, July 1st, 1978 Beginning at 10:45 2-pc. Early American LR suite, 2 pc. LR suite, maple platform rocker, recliner, hassock, coffee and end tables, stands, old antique jelly safe, table and floor lamps, 2 large red shade lamps, Magnavox stereo w-AM-FM radio, records, Motorola color TV, telephone stand and chair, bookshelves, old halltree, 2 dressers, chest of drawers, Tupper Ware, clothes hamper, metal wardrobe, elec. clocks, Ward refr., GE upright freezer, old round oak ext. table, 4 ladder back chairs, odd chairs, 2 rockers, Westinghouse washer, Frig. dryer, 4 old oak DR chairs, metal cabinets, wood cabinets, humidifier, dehumidifier, win. fan, 2 new garbage cans. Maytag wringer washer, utility table, metal glider and lawn chairs, old Captain's chair, swing, card tables, silverware, kitchen appliances, iron skillets, linens, afghan, canned fruit, glass jars, 2 step ladders, hose, wheel harrow, Corningware, large canner, handmade yard toys, bird house, 2 nail kegs, enamel baby tub, old metal drop leaf table, large toolbox, plants, marble slab, walnut hoards, pots, pans, dishes, etc. Terms of Sale: Cash -- Nothing to be removed until settled for. Not responsible for accidents. Lunch rights reserved. A(JCTKE LR 2674949 I II MRS. MONTELL V. ASHWOOD Auct.-Edward "Ned" Morrow Clerk: Kenny Cookus June 29-1t II I I ANNUAL PUBLIC AUCTION From Route 11 at Inwood, W. Va. Turn East on Route 51 -- Travel 3 miles to Haines' Market - Turn right- .2 of a mile to sale -- OR-- From Charles Town, W. Va. Take Route 51 West approximately 8 miles to Haines Market - Turn left - .2 of a mile to sale. Tuesday... July 4, 1978 At --- 10:00 A. M. APPROXIMATELY 20-25 TRACTORS -- Including Cubs, Fords, John Deere, Internationals, Fergusons, and other makes -- 1923 Fordson complete antique tractor -- Also we will be offering a good selection of plows, cultivators, wagons, new and used rotary cutters, post bole diggers, discs, wood saw, rakes, baler, grain elevators, and many other farm related articles. 1970 Dodge Pick-up; 8 x 32 mobile home; 1972 Ford pick-up with stake body. We will also have a good selection of tools - hand and power, some household articles, Antiques including 2 newly upholstered in blue velvet Duncan Phyfe antique sofas, and other articles. SOMETHING FOR EVERYONE. CUZ OF PENNSYLVANIA WILL BE HERE with a nice load of sewing material for the ladies. NOTE: FARMERS AND DEALERS: THIS IS A CON- SIGNMENT SALE. LET US SELL YOUR SURPLUS AR- TICLES FOR YOU. TERMS: CASH. NOTHING TO BE REMOVED UNTIL SETTLED FOR. EDGAR A. BOHRER, SALE MANAGER 3O4-229-8354 AUCTIONEERS: MULLENDOREI MORROW, AND MILLER CLERKS: WARE, BOHRER, AND BOHRER WE WILL BE SELLING" BY NUMBER -- IDEN- TIFICATION REQUIRED NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENTS ON PREMISES LUNCH RIGHTS RESERVED June 29-1t " I I II II II I asked to clear those dates so they may help host the gathering. ...................... LEETOWN Mrs. Ruth Locke Dial 725-8309 The Leetown Extension Homemakers Club met Wed- .nesday, June 21, at the home of Mrs. Tom Lennon. Mrs. Glenn Quinn, president, was in charge. Mrs. Ily Bratina had devotions and Mrs. Hugh Collis had the lesson on "Discipline Without Guilt -- A Parent's Right". The next meeting will be with Mrs. K, K. Cavalier in Harpers Ferry. Mrs. Gregg Vaneamp, Morgantewn, W. Va., spent the weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Zack Fleming. Rev. Leon Smith, Baltimore, Md., was guest speaker at the U.M. Church Sunday, June 25. The Bible School closed Friday after a very successful week. Fifty-five pupils were enrolled and closing exercises were Sunday morning. M. H. Wilson, who has been a patient in the Winchester hospital for some months, returned to his home on Friday. Rt. Rev. Robert Atkinson, D.D. Bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of W. Va., with Rev. William H. Kieldsing were at St. Bartholomew's Church in Leetown, June 25. This was the Bishop's 0fficial visitation Services will he conducted in this church twice a month this summer by Rev. Kieldsing South Jeffemn Ruritan Present Awards To Students Members of the South Jef- ferson Ruritan Club at a dinner meeting held at the United Methodist Church in Rippon, paid tribute to two outstanding sixth grade students of the South Jefferson Elementary SChool at their recent monthly meeting. Twenty-five dollar savings bonds were presented to Miss Tracey Haymaker, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Haymaker, of Charles Town; and to Douglas Stanley, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Stanley of Summit Point, for their outstanding actomplishments as 6th grade students. Presentation of the awards were made by Dick Hadley. John Schroder of Leetown, was voted mem- bership to the club. There was also discussion of a forthcoming tractor pull contest to be sponsored by the club on July 14 at the Jefferson County Fair Grounds. There was also some preliminary discussion of plans for the horse show to be staged also at the Fairgrounds by the 4- H Saddle Club; and also about the Tri-County training program to be staged at the County Volunteer Firemen's Training Center on the Leetown Road on July 29-30, and the Black and White Sale to be held Monday, July 7, at the Fairgrounds, by the Eastern Panhandle Holstein group. There was also some discussion on the 1978 Jefferson County Fair plans. 00.ringLuncheon IMeeting Of Bee IUne Chapter The Spring luncheon meeting of Bee Line Chapter, NSDAR, was held at Hilltop House in Harpers Ferry, with Miss Kathryn Trussell and Mrs. Frank Humston in charge of arrangements. Mrs. Louise Ramey was welcomed as a new member. Mrs. Leone B. Hamilton, State chaplain, gave a report from the Central District meeting held in Morgantown. Mrs. Hamilton and Mrs. Annie King, State Historian, were the guests of State Regent Mrs. Homer Martin at her home, Berwood. Guests at the Bee Line Chapter luncheon meeting, included Mrs. James S. Phillips, regent of Packhorse Ford Chapter, together with Mrs. Helen Link and Mrs. Annie King; Mr. Jack Getzendanner, whose mother was organizing regent of Bee Line Chapter, Mr. C. W. Hamilton and Mr. Emery Kable. Conserving Natural Resources Topic Of Jefferson Meeting Conserving Jefferson County's in Jefferson natural resources and how the useful in U.S. Department of Agriculture can improve its conservation agencies was the topic discussed at a public meeting held on the evening of Tuesday, June 20, at the Charles Town Library Auditorium. The meeting was sponsored by the Eastern Panhandle Soil Conservation District. Twenty-two people .attended and provided a lively discussion. Topics covered were quite diverse. They ranged from the fine job that farmers are doing in controlling erosion and the need for a better job to be done by developers; to how can sewage sludge be applied safely to farmland? It was brought up that as farmland becomes more ex- ensive, more irrigation will be i needed to assure high production on these lands. In conjunction with irrigation, it was suggested that a log of all the wells drilled irrigation and need for farmland, almost all other in the future agencies (local, and the private serving Jefferson County. The final hope that this of many allow the public agency, the servation ServiCe, conservation more of Jefferson If anyone and would them to the servation Service Avenue, July 14, 1978. Members to be remembered were Miss Louise Briscoe, Mrs. Frank Bushong and Mrs. Polly Houser. The members and guests enjoyed a menu of tomato juice, mixed salad, fried chicken, mashed potatoes, green beans, tomatoes, cottage cheese, apple butter, hot biscuits, ice cream, coffee and tea. The tables were decorated with lilacs, geraniums and tapers. Lt. Cantrell On Temporaq Duty SUMTER, S. C. -- Second Lieutenant Steven A. Cantrell, son of retired Army Colonel and Mrs. W. A. Cantrell, of 109 Bowman Lane, Franklin, Tenn., recently deployed with his unit for temporary duty to Coltishall RAF Station, England. Lt. CantreU is Shaw AFB, S. Tactical which flies the If. The familiarize mand air crews aspects of the continental A Ky., High received his the University where he was 1977 through Reserve Officers program. His wife daughter of Herring and RoY of Charles ToWn. 1310/1310-DT ) AGRICULTURAL TRACTORS 120H.P. TWO WHEEL DRIVE AND FOUR WHEEL The 1310 and 1310 DT are the newest and largest models in the Long line-up of agricultural tractors. The modern, high torque six cylinder diesel engine produces an abundance of power to pull big equip- ment at fast speeds. Beneath the crisp, modern exterior is a rugged, heavy duty chassis, built for good performance and durability. Many standard features make these new tractors an outstanding buy: an eight speed gear box with a planetary torque amplifier provides sixteen forward and eight reverse speeds and greatly increases pull- ing power. A wide rear axle with sliding hubs makes track adjustment easy and allows the addition of dual wheels on two wheel drive model. A versatile hydraulic system includes position control, depth control and mixed control that allows the desired mixture of position and depth control to maintain efficient and economical performance in mo,t soils or terrains. A deluxe suspension seat absorbs shocks SOLD AND SERVICED BY: under most working conditions, an, heated-air conditioned cab adds to The 1310 DT offers the added tractor flotation and pulling power of four wheel drive. These trac- tors can operate in wet soil conditions where two wheel drive models will bog down. And reduced wheel slippage adds to operational economy by using less fuel with less tire wear. Both models are econom- ically priced and there's a list of options for added convemence and effi-, ciency. AS LOW AS ' 14,250. 0 as shown THE LONG HoME PLANTS TAR BRANCHES CARROLL PEOPLE'S SUPPLY FARM MACHI Charles Town, W. Va. 725 - 8454