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Spirit of Jefferson Farmers Advocate
Charles Town, West Virginia
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July 6, 1978     Spirit of Jefferson Farmers Advocate
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July 6, 1978
 

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i? Boost Awareness Of Dairy Industry Would you to learn to milk ' hand'? 5.500 "city of all ages did just ae state fair in Rich- last year. Urban fairgoers took of a milking dis- nned by 4-11 dairy around the state. away with badges Milked A Cow State Fair." But nPortant, they re- with a better ading of the people : COws tor , living. ties like these give Prograln members an opportunity to .hr knowledge and others, and to pro- awareness of the economic signifi- he dairy industry. ed for the 5th year Company of the program young people g about through caring for one or animals. and activities also 4-tt'ers with the Processing. distri- Umphon and ut> dairy products imulate interest m careers Program members "cognition provided National 4-]t *Wards include tour honor at .the coon- ne expense-paid trip the 57th National ess in Chicago Nov. six national schol- $1,000 each. Win- by the Coop- 1 Service. 5,500 "cily slickers" of all ages paid 25 cents apiece to milk a coy,' at hst year's Virginia Slate Fair. Dawn Bowen. right, was one of many national 4-H dairy program members from around the stale who gave milking instructions. Promoting awareness and understanding of the dairy industry are some of rthe goals of 4-H'ers 9-19 who participate in this educational program supported by Insurance Company of North America. which supervises 4-11 work. 4-tl'ers may also have opportunities Io participate in the 24th 4-ll Dairy Confer- ence Oct. 3-6. held m con- junchon with the World Dairy Expo m Madison. Wis. INA recently funded the development and distribution In states oi a color slide set highlighting 1977 conlerence activilies. More lnlolmation on the national 4-tl dairy program is available from county exten- sion agents. Water shrew S Qble to dart the top the water even g the Good News Pacemaker Users Since the first pacemaker was implanted in early 1960 some 400,000 persons ha{'e received implantable pace- makers to correct various heart rhythm irregularities. (The pacemaker corrects a faulty heartbeat by stimula- ting the heart electrically whenever the heart fails to beat on its own.) In a move likely to signi- ficantly change the way in which pacemakers are warran- ted, the world's largest pace- maker company, Medtronie, Inc., recently announced that it would give a patient free' pacemakers for life if the original stops working for any reason during the patient's lifetime. This, so-called "pac- ing for life' warranty also provides medical coverage if the pacemaker stops working because of faulty materials or workmanship. All this should be good news to the 60,000 Americans each year who need a pace- maker to keep their hearts beating normally. The signi- ficance of a pacing for life warranty can bc best appre- ciated by comparing it to ear- lier conventional warranties. Most older pacemakers had mercury-zinc batteries which ran down after about two years, requiring replace- ment of the pacemaker: The pacemaker warranty extended for a similar period. A person receiving a first pacemaker.at the age of 40 could therefore expect to .purchase several replacement pacemakers dur- ing a lifetime. Each replace- ment (plus surgical costs) was paid for by the patient or insurer Contrast this with a pacing for life warranty where the patient will only have to purchase the first pacemaker (assuming replacement is for reasons of malfunction or impending battery depletion). A pacing for life warranty, of course, is not simply good will on the part of the pace- maker manufacturer. Recent advances in integrated circuit technology, plus the develop- ment of the lithium battery, have extended the expected service life of newer lithium pacemakers out to 10 years or more. Considering that tbe average pacemaker recipient is 70 years old, many patients will never require a replace- ment. But if a replacement is ne- cessary, it will be paid for by the manufacturer rather than the government or private insurer. And that has to be good news to the pacemaker user, his insurance company, and ultimately perhaps to everyone concerned with ris- ing health costs. An added benefit is that such warranties will undoubt- edly lead to better products. With the cost and risk of ust i!,i (i Call Red Cross to.about CPR- eardiopulmorary resusc'mtiort. zi product failure on its own shoulders, no established high- volume manufacturer can af- ford a lemon. This will likely result in tightened manufac- turing controls, more thor- ough testing, and stricter prod- uct quality standards through- out -- this in an industry that already has some of the strictest quality control stan- dards in the world !times." Amoco engineers, recognized industry-wMe as pioneers of the applied use of infrared technol- ogy in the petroleum and petro- chemical industries, have equipped a camper vehicle with an infrared camera and related equipment. i With such mobility, Amoco SPIRITOF JEFFERSON Farmer's ADVOCATE THURSDAY, JULY 6, 1978 Does the weather affect our mood because of psychological factors or physical factors? The changing weather af- fects the way we feel in both the real. physical sense, and the psychological. Changes in the pressure of the air affect us, as does the relative amount of moisture in the air. so that many people feel' genuine physical "omens" and "signs" in advance of a weather change, and during certain periods. The psychological effect is also great. Psychologists have found that some people asso- ciate cheerfulness with ram, others link it with bright, sunny skies. It depends, to a large extent, on childhood experiences and the business you are in. Both of these influences must be taken into considera- Those who use pacemakers inspectors trained in the use of should be the ultimate bene- infrared equipment have been factors, able to travel to company facili- ties all over the United States to [.4-Hers to 'Vl:!'suchlcatinsas:AmcChem- --=Vlicals Corporation plants in I m energy Chocolate Bayou, Tex.; New I Castle, Del.: Joliet, I11.; and De- catur, Ala. They have also in- cnmnof|f|nn spccted Amoco Oil Company] xlailpacavaa refineries at Yorktown, Va.; 1 , . . Mandan N.D; and Texas City t:vents designed to test 4-It  ' '1 . . /ex. . members on their knowledge and] . .... [ skills in the areas of tractors and I .At t h, es.e ,ocauons, ,ntra:. , pnotogripns ot varmus ope a small entfines will highlight both . , .' .' '. . . , i .t_ .- . . ,., . .. , t Ing units senlet riles InolCalCLI ]me rastern anu western r.ngt-{ f nccrin, l'v n's f the 4 H  "re  wh.d inspectors call "hot spots." ) "' g :. e IO - I'C - ' . . . ileum Power I'rogram scheduled: These ..hot .spots can be the ,lor:: runners el problems SUCh s : for September. The Western ...... 'competition is scheduled for cracked, att!,chment w.;IdultUn ! September 21-23 in Omaha,;delected, ' tese can e. d cct-' qtupmcnt fvlurc But ty ct Nob., and the Eastern program i. ' ' ' will be held September 25-27 in mg these problems early, correc- Richmond, Va. lions can often be made before tion in appraising the effect of {costly and cnertw-consuming A "6-vcar-old nrogram Pctro-  : weather on humans, which Is t shutdowns occt r leum Power encourages 4-H . , , sometimes quite great. Gen- lnlrrcd photographs tong youths to learn all they can abouti . : ," .... , "--i . i erally speaking, most people " - *used tO tleleCl neat oss ann in- " feel best h stcall when tractor and small cnme mare-. . ..... ; , ] , P Y Y sul ilion net:ds In DUl 0 rigs IISO tenancc as a snecific way to con-["  , ' .--a ' ] they are under a high pressure ,. .e , / .... hcln identify locations where I area of clear dry air serve energy. At me competmve[ , ',.. . . " , .. , . I ' J " _. . rx t . . .  aooitlon.ll instuallon or neat re- i events In t)mana and Klcnmonu,; " " " d ' I :PV/tble :::ic ;b d', :h: gn':;: !a :: :rqi:tgPamt:thgaliZXr7 a  o n ants.] NOTICE TO CREDITORS p ' " ' i- , " "' detected To the Creditors and " /nlong omer promems , , Foundatmn Inc., supported b) , ., . " " -eneral Beneficiaries of the Estate of Standard Oil Company (Indi. i, W )ne equipment rc g. wi, t [ ............... , , t neat losses, and pronlems tn t*rvtl, foetus, ana ..... ]stacks and furnaces all of wh ch umcla sot 4-n are encotr. ' ' ' 1 deceased ....... . !::an cause energy waste. I -- , : aging au states o nnng one par-I As t result o'f infrtred tech I All persons nawng clmms ticipant each for tractor ant{ , " . .  : " against the Estate of ,, . .  . ! nolott.v Amoco nas neen measur- i smart engine comcsts, for lur. i , "" ,. , . .,. I , lnl) successIul in avommg RE B ther inform'tion onz'mizers of i ' ,' s. ' I U EN POSTON, ., . ' ," ' .... i downlime ncreasing employee . . lne events may ne contacted at; .. " s i ner t teceasea, saet ann con cr ng c gy the National 4-H Council at 150:: , ;" , , ' ' , " . ", lwbether due or not, are notified N t" \\;V " r "-- "1' mmreu pnotograpny s omy t e ...... or n :cgcr to. t_mcago 11 .... ,. o xnlnlt the same, wire the 160606. serv e er% m.s o era m s  Pa rtetn"it anu.a rt!ts em'rttnCn" voucher s thereof legally !' ' g-' ' P ' '" ]verified to the undersigned at 17 ........... 1 icmp rehenslvc program to con-IN s office in the Citizens Office serve encrcv helped Standard, l|lI'gy :lY:l : . ",'/ . , .:.. . tBuilding, Charles Town, West 'lnr3 ItS (IOnlCSIIC stlflSlO ar es to ,,, ......... . . . -- . ' . i virginia on or netore me lore with lnlr00rpd ,"ch'e'e a per cent annual of November, 1978' other v aa la--. a,,=':reduction in energy consumption Iwise they may, by iawl be ex per pound ol product for 1977 . I " ,deluded from all benefit of said mvcr base er 197" tee tnology " : -' -" estate. All beneficiaries of said Infrared photographs of "hot! spots"--problem areas where I energy may be wasted and risk of i equipment failure is increasedi are helping Standard Oil Corn-! pany (Indiana} make adjust-! mcnts necessary to improve ef-i ficiency and promote energy' conservation at the company's. oil refineries and chemical plants. "Infrared photography is basically a detective tool," says Larry Durland, manager of': Amoco Texas Refining Com-i pany's Texas City (Tex.) re- i estate may appear on or before said day to examine said claims and otherwise protect their interest. Given under my hand this 30th 'day of June, 1978. P. T. PORTERFIELD, JR. Commissioner of Accounts Jefferson County July 6-2t The man who fears noth- ing is as powerful as he who is feared bv everybody. J.C.F. Schiller. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To the Creditors and Beneficiaries of the Estate of RUTH E. DALGARN, deceased. All persons having claims against the Estate of RUTH E. DALGARN, finery. Amoco Texas Refining is deceased, a Standard subsidiary. '. whether due or not, are notified i to exhibit the same, with the "Infrared photography is a i voucher s thereof, legally way of measuring temperature i verified, to the undersigned at from a distance through the use i his office in the Citizens Office of a specml camera, Durhmd Buildi ng Charles Town, West says. "The result is a television- i Virginia, on or before the 10th type picture that illustrates the, day of November 1978' other- var ous temperatures throughout 't wise they may, by law, be ex- a piece of equipment. Lighter icluded from all benefit of said tones indicate areas with higher estate. All beneficiaries of said temperatures." ] estate may appear on or before Analysis of these pictures al-  said day to examine said claims lows Amoco inspectors to ac- and otherwise protect their interest. tual y "see problem areas where , Given under my hand this a0th lhcat loss may be taking place. I day of June, 1978. ' "'We don't know exactly how i much we've saved," says Dur- I P.T.PORTERFIELD, JR. i land. "But we're certain that our t Commissioner of Acconnts Jefferson County i investment in infrared equip- [July 6-2t imcnt has been paid off many] NEW LISTINGS HIDDEN RIVER...3 bedroom mobile home, large living room with fireplace, cent. air and wall to wall carpet, $25,OOO. SHEPItERDSTOWN...Frame rancher featuring 3 bedrooms, living room with stone fireplace, finished rec. room and double car garage $65,900. HARPERS FERRY.,.Summer retreat or permanent home. New appliances in kitchen, living room with fireplace and large lot. $26,600. BOLIVAR...Older 2 story home, with 4 bedrooms, living room, dining room and kitchen. Hardwood floors and wall to wall carpet. This is a well kept home and yard. $43,000. 114 EAST WASHINGTON ST. CHARLES TOWN-725-6541 17 Russ Collins 876-6514 Doris Huff Van Mater '/%f,$41 Mary Jo Paddock 876-276,1 Terry Bennett 225493 Dennis Ellis 535-2357 H. O. Van Mater- Broker ()pen Weekdays 9-9; Sat. 9-5; Sun. I-5 Abortion guidelines for poor announced. NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE OF VALUABLE REAL ESTATE ! In execution of a certain deed of !trust made by CARL JAMES i WOOD AND CAROLYN KAY i WOOD, husband and wife, to the !undersigned Trustee, dated August 9, 1976, and recorded in the Office of the Clerk of thd County Commission of Jefferson County, West Virginia, in Deed Book No. 411, Page 458, default having been made in the provisions of said deed of trust, and being required by the beneficiary so to do, the un- :dersigned Trustee will sell at public auction, at the front door of the Court House of Jefferson County, at Charles Town, West Virginia, on July 21, 1978, at 10:00 A.M., EDST, the following described real estate, to-wit: All of the following described real estate, situate in Middleway District, Jefferson County, West Virginia. to-wit: Lot No. 28, Hidden River Farm, Happy Creek Section, Part-One, as the same is designated and described on a plat of said Happy Creek Section, made hy Richard U. Goode, C.L.S., dated June 7, 1972, and recorded in the Office of the Clerk of the County Commission of Jefferson County, West Virginia, in Plat Book No. 3, Page 28, to which reference is made, containing 1.225 acres; together with a non- exclusive right of way over all roadways delineated on said plat, for access to and from said land and the public road. Conveyance will be made subject to utility easements of record, and to restrictions against commercial use and resubdivision, and to a sub- division-wide agreement for annual contribution to a road maintenance fund. TERMS: One third cash on day of sale; balance in two equal annual installments payable one and two years, respectively, after date, plus interest at 8 percent per annum, payable semi-annually and secured by deed of trust on said real estate; at the option of the purchaser, the cash payment may be in- creased, or the entire purchase price may be paid in cash at the time of sale. Thomas W. Steptoe Trustee Paul E. Miller, Jr.- : Auctioneer June 294t PUBLIC SERVICE COMMISSION OF WEST VIRGINIA CHARLESTON Entered by the PUBLIC SERVICE COMMISSION OF WEST VIRGINIA, at the Capitol in the City of Charleston on the 18th day of April, 1978. CASE NO. 9278 GENERAL TELEPHONE COMPANY OF THE SOUTHEAST, a corporation. In the matter of tariff filing to establish rates and charges for the GTD-120 Digital Switchboard - Effective April 10, 1978. WHEREAS, on March 2,. 1978, General Telephone Com- paw of the Southeast, filed a petition containing: General Customer Services Tariff INDEX Fourth Revised Index Page 3 Fifth Revised Index Page 8 Section SI 1 CONTENTS - Sixth Revised Page Original Pages 14 through 22 Section S13 Fifth Revised Page 5.1 Section S14 Eighth Revised Page 17 Fifth Revised Page 20, to become effective April 10, 1978. This tariff filing is issued to establish rates and charges for the GTD-I20 Digital Switchboard. The GTD-120 Digital PABX System is a stored program type featuring pulse code modulation network techniques and switched loop turrets. This system has a maximum capacity of 120 station lines, 28 trunks, and is designed to .meet commercial and hotel-motel use. It provides improved message waiting, message metering, and a new feature -- call wakeup. IT IS ORDERED that General Telephone Company of the Southeast be, and it hereby is, made respondent to this proceeding and the aforesaid tariff filing is hereby suspended for the period of one (1) day. IT IS FURTHER ORDERED that the matters involved herein be, and they hereby are, set for hearing to be held in the Commission's Hearing Room at the Capitol in the City of Charleston on the 26th day of July, 1978, at 9:30 a.m, EDT, at which time and place the respondent shall appear and offer evidence in support of the aforesaid tariff and anyone may appear and make such objection thereto as may be deemed proper. IT IS FURTHER ORDERED that the respondent give notice of the filing of the aforesaid tariff and the hearing to be held thereon by publishing a copy of this order once a week for two (21 successive weeks, the first publication to be mad not more than thirty (30) days nor less than fifteen 15) days prior to the 26th day of July, 1978, in newspaper published and of general circulation in each of the counties of Grant, Hardy, Hampshire, Jefferson, Mercer, Mineral, Morgan and Me- Dowell, nmking due return thereof to the Commission on or before the day of hearing. IT IS FURTHER ORDERED that the respondent, General Telephone Company of the Soutl-ast, may place tariffs into effect on all bills rendered after April 11, 1978, subject to refund, plus interest at a rate to be determined by the Commission, to the persons or parties entitled thereto of the amount of the excess, if any, if said rates and charges are subsequently determined to be higher than those finally fixed by the Commission. H' IS FURTHER ORDERED that the Acting Secretary of the Commission be, and she hereby is, directed to serve a copy of this order upon the respondent, General Telephone Company of the Southeast, by United States Certified Mail return receipt requested. A Copy. Teste: Freeda P. Jones Acting Secretary June 29-2t