Newspaper Archive of
Spirit of Jefferson Farmers Advocate
Charles Town, West Virginia
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August 3, 1978     Spirit of Jefferson Farmers Advocate
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August 3, 1978
 

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10 SPIRIT OF JEFFERSON Farmer's ADVOCATE THURSDAY, AUGUST 3, 1978 Achievement Day Cub Pack 95 On Saturday, July 22, Cub pack 95 held an advancement outing at the Kinley farm. Achievements and electives were performed by the Cub Scouts under the supervision of parents and leaders. These included knot tying, rope throwing, swimming, package wrapping, necktie tying and other feats. Those present, shown above left to right, were --Ricky Rhinaman, Henry Plotner, Gilbert Huff, David Hoffman, Jerry Ruby, Jimmy Ruby and Billy Kinley. Each boy had at least one parent in attendance. A picnic lunch and barbecue was enjoyed by all. Robert Anderson was in attendance, and aided in the program. Wednesday, July 26, Den 1 of Cub Pack 95 went on a hike to Opequon Creek, where the boys went swimming, then enjoyed  hot dogs, watermelon and lemonade. Present for the hike were Ricky and Anita Rhinaman, Mike and Henry Plotner, Jeffrey Haymaker, Billy Kinley, Mrs. Anna Gray, Mrs. Shirley Kinley and Robert Rhinaman. More outings are planned for this month. State Fair of West Virginia The Best Family En tertainm en t Bargain KABLETOWN . Mrs. Marianna Smallwood Dial 725-5707 More than fifty person gathered at ,the home of Rev. Kent Tice and Rev. Jeanne Alexander Saturday when they entertained to a housewarming picnic for members and friends of Central Charge. This was a most enjoyable occasion with a menu of delicious food topped by homemade ice cream, all prepared by the host and hostess, assisted by Mrs. Alexander of Cumberland, who is visiting her daughter and son- in-law. Members of the Kabletown Ladies Aid Society are reminded of the dutch treat dinner to he held Wednesday evening, Aug. 9. At 6 p.m., the group will meet at the home of Miss Margaret Ware, Charl Town. The Kabletown Extension Homemakers Club met at the home of Mrs. Robert McGarry on Thursday, July 20, with 11 members in attendance. The meeting was opened with the pledge of allegiance to our flag. Mrs. George Cole had devotions which included "Preaching From the Methodist Newsletter", "July 4 Resolutions" by Gus Douglas and read by Mrs. Richard Daily and closing with the Lord's Prayer. Mrs. Bernard Barr, our lesson leader, gave a slide presentation along with an informative history of Iceland. At the con- clusion of the lesson, all mem- bers participated in a quiz. The lesson was written by Karolina Gudmundsdotter who is a' student at W. Va. university and was the 1976-77 International Student from Iceland sponsored by the W. Va. Extension Hom*emakers Council. The lesson covered home life, climate, religion, agriculture, education, government, family life, Icelandic homes, living conditions and food. In the absence of the secretary, Mrs. John Rissler called the roll and read the: minutes which were approved as read. The vice president, presiding, asked for  committee reports with all chairmen participating. Report forms will be filled out at our August meeting, which will he held at the home of Mrs. George Heidrick on Aug. 17. The meeting adjourned. Mrs. George Wilt, her son Fred, of Avon Bend, her daughter, Mrs. Jo Lum, Mt. Lena, Md., attended a Religious Advance Fishnet meeting held near Front Royal, Va. Ap- proximately 130,000 persons were assembled and partook Holy Communion which required only 15 minutes. A number of ushers administered [ l [ Antique White Ctassic Ivory II III I I III the Eucharist. Mrs. Shirley Howell, an em- ployee of the J. C. Penney Company, Charles Town, is on her vacation. Mrs. Marie Clipp, her daughter, Hebe and her friend Sandy Jenkins, Mrs. Elsie Grey, Roxanna Jenkins, her children A. J. and Amy, Henry Clipp and grandson, Jeffery McDonnough, attended the Willingham Family Reunion which was held recently on the Clarke County Ruritan Club Grounds in Berryville, Va. Mrs. Janet Ware, her daughter Becky, and sons Chris and Jay, returned home after visiting the former's sister, Vera Taylor, at Clifton Forge, Va. From here they motored to Ronceverte to visit relatives there. Vera returned home with her sister to Woodbyrne Farm for a visit'. She later went to McLean to visit her daughter there. Becky and sons returned to their home in Youngstown, Ohio, on Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Hardy McKee of Pittsburgh, are visiting the Ware family. They, along with Mrs. Janet Ware and Eddie Ware of Quaker Town, Pa., attended the Heckett auction Saturday. A. J. Jenkins, son of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin J. Jenkins, injured his left arm while playing with a group of friends who were celebrating his cousin's bir- thday. He fell and as a result, his left arm was broken and is now srting a cast. "The -Rev. Nancy Webb, associate pastor of Cooperative Parish, filled the pulpit on Central Charge Sunday, July 23( bringing a message on "wisdom", which was well delivered, interesting and revealing and well received. The Rev. Jeanne Alexander, P. C. and her husband, the Rev. Kent Tice, were in Cumberland, Md., where the former participated in the baptism of her nephew. Deanne Miller of Charles Town spent several days with her friend, Vicky Pipes. Visitors on Thursday with Mrs. George Wines and family were her daughter, Mrs. Lee Saville, her daughters, Mrs. Fay Grey and son Sonny, and Mrs. Mary Lee Miller and daughter Susan, of Martinsburg. The latter olans to leave soon for Ft. Benning, Ga., to join her husband, SFC Miller. The family recently returned from a three- year service tour in Europe where they were stationed in Gelnhausen. Mrs. Juanita Seal was ad- mitted Sunday into the Jefferson Memorial Hospital for surgery on Monday. She was discharged on Thursday and is convalescing favorably at home. On Friday Sandra Pipes celebrated her 15th annivesary when ler parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Pipes, entertained at a party. Those present were [I H Dianne Miller, Zane Pipes of Charles Town; Mrs. Josephine arpers Ferry National Pipes, her grandchildren Paul, Mary Ann and Danny Pipes (twins) and Rachael Pipes, Mr. and Mrs. Randall Ballenger, Donna, Christie, Wendy, of Upperville, Va.; John Andrews, Mr. and Mrs. Pipes, Vickie, Donna and Pam. Refreshments of punch, ice cream and cake were served. Sandra received many nice gifts. Our sympathy is extended to Mrs. Marie Clipp and family upon the death of her sister, Mrs. Audrey Nichols, of Stephen City, Va. Steve Bosley of Finksburg, Md., was a caller Saturday of his aunt, Mrs. Clarence Smallwood. Pack your picnic basket and come to the Kabletown Church Sunday, Aug. 6 to enjoy the noon meal and fellowship with other attendants. Table service will be at hand. Mrs. Charles McDonald and her granddaughters, Kathy and Karol McDonald of Mar- tinsburg, recently enjoyed a visit in Canada sightseeing the Niagara Falls, the Great Hor- seshoe Falls, Queen Victoria Park, Ontario Hydros Floral Clock and many other in- teresting places, returning home through the mountains of Pennsylvania. Sunny Yellow Basic Black \\; Jeffe00n Winner In FFA Tractor Driving Contest The Eastern District FFA Tractor Driving Contest was held on July 18 at the fairgrounds at Augusta. Nineteen members from eight FFA Chapters competed. Leslie Crites of the Moorefield Chapter was first place winner with Craig Brinker of the Hampshire County Chapter placing second. From the Jef- ferson County Chapter and placing third was Mike Duncan. The top three winners will represent the Eastern District in the state contest at Jackson's Mill on August 16. Other FFA Chapters competing in the district contest were: Mineral County, Berkeley Springs, East Hardy, Petersburg, and Musselman. The contest is designed to give FFA members an opportunity to demonstrate their knowledge of tractor maintenance, safety and skill in operation and to compete with others in so doing. Also com- peting from the Hampshire County Chapter were Kevin Davis and Mark Smith. I Rosalyn Carter rejects SoP zhenitsyn's views of America. Tropic Green Lemoflide * 16 colors available in most areas I II I Park; Visit It; It's In Your Own Backyard If you're looking for a way to while away a few hours in pleasant and productive fashion, you might try looking in your own backyard...at Harpers Ferry National Historical Park. Basically, we think of visiting Harpers Ferry during the late Spring, the Summer and the early Fall months. So do most of the thousands upon thousands of tourists who visit the National Park Service facility each year. Actually, Harpers Ferry is a great place to visit all year round, because the moods of the Ferry change with the seasons. I In summer, the park's living history program is in full swing, and there are many activities to choose from. The days are often hot, the streets and parking areas crowded. In the Fall, the town is set...according to a NPS descriptive...against a kaleidoscope of colors as the leaves begin to turn. Heavy crowds are on hand for the weekends, but week days are quiet, cool and serene. Winter frequently finds the park under the blanket of snow. Nearby mountain roads and steep streets can be treacherous, but major highways are generally clear. Activities are at a minimum, although the visitor center is open daily. In the spring, the pace of "activity picks up. Some of the living history programs resume, as well as a limited schedule of conducted walks and talks. The days are generally cool, visitation is fairly low. There are many activities listed for the summer months at Harpers Ferry National Historical Park. In the category of talks and demonstrations, children 8 to 12 will enjoy "Pieces of the Past", daily at 2 p.m.; while daily, continuously, everyone can visit the general store, the blacksmith shop, recruiting office, confectionery and the Harper House; and Friday through Sunday the pharmacy. All these help take one back in time to the War Between the States. Guided walking tours are also conducted daily...through programs...all designed to both inform and entertain. Even if your visit there has been a mole recent one, go back again. We'll bet you'll see something you missed before. Rabbit Breeders To Meet Aug. 4 Bardane Harpers Ferry each day at 10 C0 ity Cent a.m..; to Virginius Island mmgn er Monday through Friday at 11:45 a.m.; The Guns of Harpers The August meeting of he Ferry daily at 12 noon and 2 Potomac Highlands Rabbit p.m.; the Night Scene Friday Breeders Association will he and Saturday at 9 p.m.; John held on Friday, Aug. 4, at 7:30 Brown's Raid, daily at 11 a.m.p.m. The meeting will be at the and 1 p.m. ; The New Beginning, Jefferson County Community Saturday and Sunday, 1:45 p.m.; Center in Bardane. The center is and The Occupation, daily at 3 located on W. Va. State Route 9 p.m. halfway between Charles Town There are also self-guiding and Kearneysville. The public is walking tours. One, through the invited to attend. historic district, takes one to two A highlight of the business hours. A second, to Virginius meeting will be the planning of a Island, one hour; and a third, to rabbit show in the Fall. The club Bolivar Heights, about a half has decided to sponsor another hour. Maps and trailbooklets are show due to the success of the available at the visitor center or Spring show. the bookstore. If you haven't visited Harpers Ferry National Park in recent years, you'll be surprised at the i changes that have taken place...new restorations, new attractions, and new Aug 19 Roy Clark Show Aug 20 Met Tillis and Margo Smith I Aug 21 Conway Twitty Aug 22 Kingston Trio & Charlie McCoy Aug 23 Kenny Rogers Aug 24 Otwell Brothers, The Aldridge Sis- ters & Ava Barber Aug 25 Jim Ed Brown & Helen Cornelius Aug 26 Nitty Gritty Dirt Band Stebbing$ Royal European Circus (8 days FREE) 8 Days of Horse Shows ----FREE Fireworks 8 Nights 5 Days, Harness Racing ---FREE ANn MUCH, MUCH MORE ! After the business program will be problems of hot summer breed of mini-lops These rabbits, maximum of seven characterized by ears. This is the first they are being bred Coast. The Potomac Rabbit Breeders affiliated with the Rabbit Breeders the national sets standards for the commercial and Cooperative To Meet Monday The regular monthly of the Jefferson operative Parish 7, at 7:30 p.m. at United Methodist located on North in Charles Town. The public is invited SHERIFF'S SALE Whereas the undersigned Sheriff did levy upon the and chattels described below of Har a corporation, for a Writ of Execution entered in Court of Jefferson County, W. Va., Civil Action Number 106, by Smith-Nadenbousch Insurance, Inc, a -and for Distress Warrants from the Office of the missioner of the State of West Virginia, notice is hereby [ that the undersigned will sell at auction, for cash Aug. 18, 1978, at 10:30 A.M., upo n the premises of Ferry Caverns, Inc. and Jellystone Campground, county route 27, known as the Bakerton Road or Furnace Road, just north of U.S. Route 340 at the Alstadt's Hill, the following items of personal 1 Ford 1-ton, 1975 model, stake-body F37YEV23922, with snow blade; About 200 picnic (metal frames, wood tops and seats) ;1 Richardson home (old) 8' wide, about 45' long; 4 Maytag washers; q Maytag coin-operated dryers; Metal shelves, 24" deep, 4 shelves high, sections about 5' sections to be sold; 2 Howard stainless steel, coolers; 1 Kelvinator ice cream cooler; 1 Ice stora Under-counter freezers; 1 Commercial pop corn Sno-cone machine; 1 Royal typewriter; 1 Latham 1 Mimeograph machine; 2 Window air conditioners; 4: file cabinets; 4 Desks (various sizes); 2 Cash National adding machine; 2 Chair type hair dryers Dry-Lite); 5 Card files; 4 Concrete bird baths; 1 G$ (about 200 gal.) with hand pump; t Aluminum ladder (24'} 3 Formica tables (about 3' square); chairs with padded seats; 1 Metal table; 9 Misc. Metal book shelves; Misc. display racks and Steel drums- 55 gal. ; 3 Plastic trash cans; 1 Ta machine: Other misc. items such as sweatshirts, to oil lamps, this is new merchandise. /ug. 3-2t Don't Forget Travelers Checks Loss-proof money that is cashable at offices throughout the world with immediate reim- ,bursement if lost or stolen. Buy them here. 725 - 2071 Member FDIC