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Spirit of Jefferson Farmers Advocate
Charles Town, West Virginia
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August 24, 1978     Spirit of Jefferson Farmers Advocate
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August 24, 1978
 

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8 SPIRIT OF JEFFERSON Farmer's ADVOCATE THURSDAY, AUGUST Z4,1978 STARTING SEPTEMBER 9 II I | IIIII I I II j IIII KASTLE'S SUIT CLUB II I I I ' I I "L LAsT CLUB Before Christmas I I I I I I J I I II I Lin Hix Weds AMI Larry Ott 13 i il Mr. and Mrs. Larry Oft On Saturday, July 20, Miss Linda Hix, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Hix, of Wright Pat- terson Air Force Base, Dayton, Ohio, and AMI Larry Ott, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Ott of HaLltown, were united in a double ring ceremony at the Wright Patterson Chapel in Dayton. The ceremony was performed by Chaplain Lt. Colonel S. Jack Payne. Given in marriage by her parents, the bride wore a formal length gown, with white sheer voile of polyester, lined with acetate taffeta, complimented by a red and pink rose design imprinted on the voile sheer. All this was accented by lace on the i straps and bodice. To this the' bride added a lacy triangle shawl designed with a deep fringe border. She carried a nosegay o pink rosebuds, white carnations and baby's breath. The maid of honor, Susan Hix sister of the bride, added a note of charm in her formal length white gown of white eyelet ac- cented with a pink ribbon around the bodice. She carried a single carnation with baby's breath- and satin  streamers. .,, ,,, , Hawk Family Reunion Held Chestnut Hill Families and relatives of the late Charles Newton and Lillie Mae Pearl Hawk held their first family reunion Saturday, August 5, on the lawn of Grandson Larry T. and Donna Rae Hawk's home There was a bountiful lunch of country ham, fried chicken, turkey and meat loaf, salads, macaroni and cheese, homemade rolls, pickles, potato chips, banana pudding, iced tea, soft drinks and lemonade. The men enjoyed horse shoes; the children swings, see saws, and the sand box; the older folks swapped reminiscences of years present and past. Those in attendance were: Mr. and Mrs. Carl Hawk, Sr., and daughter Linda, and Mr. Carl Hawk, Jr., and son Matt and friend Louise from Ran-' dallstown, Md.; Mrs. louise "Hawk" Honsden, sou Gary, granddaughter Sherry Hardy, from Martinslturg; Mr. and Mrs. Bud Housden and daughters from Martinshurg; Mr. and Mrs. William Housden, Martinsburg; Mrs. Nettle "Hawk" Staubs, Chestnut Hill; Mr: and Mrs. Oscar and Rachel Grove and daughter Edith Kay and friend John Ott, Chestnut Hill; Mr. and Mrs. Glen Higgs and daughters Kimberly and Deena from Pennsylvania; Mr. and Mrs. Tom Thomas and daughter Mandy from Pennsylvania; Mr. and Mrs Clarence Grove and sons Kenny, Denny and Mitchell of Charles Town; Mr. and Mrs. i Jerry Grove and son Jeffrey, i Mr. and Mrs. Chuck Wilt and children, Miss Nancy Ann Grove i and daughter Melissa, Mr. and Mrs. Obert Hawk, Mr. and Mrs. Larry Hawk and Jennifer,! Lawrence, Kevin and Lance, Mr. and Mrs. John Hawk, Mr. I and Mrs. James Viands, Sr., Mr.'! Samuel Hawk, Mrs Isabelle Painter, Mrs Virginia Staubs, all of Chestnut Hill, and grand- Serving as best man was Michael Ott, brother of the groom The bride's something new was her wedding gown; something old was a gold necklace belonging to Vicki Ott; something blue was the traditional garter; and something borrowed was a lucky penny belonging to her no father-in-law. The mother of the bride wore a lavender quiana dress with matching accessories and a white orchid. The groom's'mother wore a mint green dress with matching accessories and a white . Immediately following the ceremony, a reception was held at the home of the bride. After spending several days in parts of West Virginia and Pennsylvania, Mr. and Ivh's. Ott will motor to the Kirtland Air Force Base, New Mexico, where wiu he The bride attended the Highland High $hooI in Mexico. The groom is a" !976 duate of Jefferson. High Schl at Shenandeab Junction. He isnow serving in the  Force at Kirtland Air Bae, New Mexico. ,u , uJl il, i ,i,, , daughters Rebecca and Deborah Voorhees, who  vacationing from Florida. Weekly W'm. A visitor from Florence, Italy, brought a winning bridge style, perhaps learned from the world champion Italian Blue Team, to the duplicate game at the Charles Town Civic Center last Wednesday. Marcella Van Ardenue, sister and house guest "of Mrs. Philip Moler, pairedwith her hostess t@ talm third place lth.South. Other North-South winners were: Ginny Allen - Sharland Trotter, first, and Mr. and Mrs. John Spear, secona. East.West leaders were Peggy Lacy -John Ai i,t: De Mohler. Will Nowell, second, and Harriet Hayes - Raymond Riddleberger, third. John Allen is the ACBL Director and the weekly game starts at 7:45. Players in need of a partner may call 7254320. Edwards bunion Hdd At KablMmm The descendants of Mr. and Mrs Lee F.,dwards held a family reunion on Sunday, At 20 at the home d Mr. and Mrs. Donald Swartz and family on the Kablcown Read. Twenty4even [ family and friends enjoyed a covered dish picnic after the invocation given by Dr. Jerry i Wilson. Those attending were: Mr, i and Mrs. Swertz, Eric and Laurel, Mr. and Mrs. Bill $wartz, Mrs. Virginia Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. H. WLhmn, Jr., Kevin and David, Dr. and Mrs. Jerry A, Wikon., Sara and Katherine, Mr. and . Frank Howeg and ]ranV,, Jr:, Jeanrde ! and Terri, Mr, and Mrs. James F, dwards, Tony, Wendy and Dustin, and Mary Edwards and Carl Hill ......... -.. SOCIAL-CLUB PERSONAL ....... 725-2046 P,E.O. Hears Mrs, Barrat Speak Tour Members of Chapter S of the P.E.O. held a luncheon meeting at the McFarland House in Martinsburg on Saturday, August 12, and heard a program on a tour of England and Wales by Mrs. Robert H. Barrat, a member of the chapter. The speaker first displayed a map of the British Isles, on which she had traced the itinerary of her three-week tour this summer, beginning and ending in the heart of London. Using colored slides, Mrs. :Berrat talked about the usual I tourist attractions as well as !some highlights off, the beaten path. While staying in Yorkshire, she visRed Bossall Hall, near York, a former residence of the Belt family, from which Mrs. Barrat is descended. The main house was built in 1840. Another unusual highlight was the quaint fishing village of Clovelly, with its cobble-stoned streets, un- changed since it was settled in the 12th Century. The speaker also told of the thrill of standing along the shore at Old Plymouth, from which the Mayflower  in 1619. Many of the slides reflecting the beauty of England were these of the Kew Gardens in London, Hampton Court and its formal gardens, and the Lake Country of northern England, where the homes of Chippendale " Wordsworth are situated. i Points of historical interest irluded St. Martin's Church in Canterbury, the oldest parish church in England, built before the Romans came to Christianize Britain; the ruins of Glastonbury, the legendary burial place of King Arthur; St. C, eorge's Chapel at Windsor Castle, site of the establishment of the Order of the Garter, marking the beginning of knighthood; and finally the Roman baths in the city of Bath. Mrs. Barrat was accompanied on her trip by Mrs. Frank Likar who told the group of her ex- i perience in locating and then visiting James Herriot, author of the best.selling "All Things Wise and Wonderful." She said that no pern in the town of Thirsk would tell her where the author lived, since he prefers to remain a private person This necessitated some detective work on her part before she was able to find his address and take a taxi to his house. She found him in the yard of his home, ting a lamb. She reported that he was extremely pleasant and courteous and graciously autographed her copy of his book. During the business meeting, held in the ballroom of the McFerland House, Chapter S voted to donate $15 to the Old Opera House, in appreciation for the use of their equipment to print the organization's year- book. The president, Mrs. Charles Postlethwaite, ex- pressed thanks to Mrs. Falconer Smith and her husband for preparing and printing the yearbooks. In other business, the chapter voted to sell Super Dishwashers in addition to the already established sale of stationery, to raise funds for the scholarship and loan funds of the chapter. +Mrs. Aea Seeds, a non-resident member of the chapter, requested a dimit to Chapter FH of Mercer Island, Washington, where she now resides. The request was unanimously ap- ixoved. The president congratulated one of the chapter members Mrsi H; H. Hunter of Caries Town, on her new position as a correspondent for the Spirit ! Jeffers. The president also announced that a special meeting would be held Saturday, Aug. 26, at 10:30 a.m. at the home of Mrs. George Dean in Martinsburg, to prepare for the ,visit of the organizer in Sep- tember. Following the business meeting, 35 members and guests went to the main dining room for a luncheon featuring chicken salad, followed by dessert and coffee. Seven guests were members of the Chapter AM of P.E.O. in Winchester, Va. IName Chairmen For Jefferson Mental Health The Mental Health Association of West Virginia has announced the appointment of chairpersons to organize the annual BeLlringer funds campaign in September in Jefferson County. Those named include: Mrs. Margie Johnson, Kearneysville; Mrs. Earl Miller, Shenandoah Junction; Mrs. Donald Chap- man, Rippon; and Mrs. T. W. Dillow, Sr., Millville. All proceeds from the cam- paign will benefit the Mental Health Association in West Virginia, a voluntary citizens' organization. The Mental Health Association is a nationwide organization dedieatedto improving and expanding care and treatment for the mentally ill and han- dicapped. Volunteers provide help to patients in hospitals, and carry out extensive public education programs. Research into the causes of mental illness is another important volunteer supported activity. "Mental illness affects one out of ten people," states Mrs. Jen Burford, Chairperson of Fund Raising Campaign for the Mental Health Association in West Virginia. One of the primary goals of the Mental Health Association is to see that people are served in their own community, when they need help. The Mental Health Association receives no government funds. The association must rely on public support to continue its work on behalf of the mentally ill. Fdtts Family Enjoys Reunion The 15th annual Fritts reunion was held August 20, at Bardane Community Center with 100 in attendance. The invocation was given by Phillip Harrell after which a delicious meal was enjoyed by all. Marshall Fritts, president, called the business meeting to order. Janet Landry, of Kenner La., a guest, was welcomed. Elizabeth Fritts Ingrain, 92 years of age, being with us for the first time, was introduced. Prizes were awarded to the following: married the longest, Howard and Lilly FriLLs, 60 years; shortest hair, Norman Fritts; longest hair, Diana FriLLs; newest wedded couple, Walter Fritts and wife; traveled longest distance in smallest car George Gill; youngest baby, Shad Dinges; and birthday closest to family reunion, Kim Canfiord. Five door prizes were awarded with the following winning: Margaret Wheeler Sherrie Fritts, Kim Caniford Jimmy Newomb and Amy Robb. The day was adjourned with hoping to see everyone next year, the 3rd Sunday in August at Morgan's Grove Park Shepherdstown. HOSPITAL NOTES Patients admitted to Jefferson Memorial Hospital August 15 throne.h 20, included: William Woodward, Harpers Ferry. Janice McMahan, Kear- neysville. Sheryl Tumblin, Tampa, Fla. Jane Staubs, Ranson. Margaret Carlisle, Charles Town. Martha Appell, Charles Town. Alfonso Ferragamo, Baltimore, Md. Kenneth Carroll, Kear- neysville. Paula Lytle, Charles Town. Donna Spriggs, Harpers Ferry. Wager Penwell, Charles Town. Gary Crawford, Shenandoah Junction. Paul Dillow, Millville. Mabel Taylor, Brunswick, Md. Teresa Lambert, Mar- .tinsburg. Della Dorsey, Dickerson, Md. Boyd Staubs, Harpers Ferry. Verna Turner, Harpers Ferry. Francis Burkhart, Shepherd- stown. Richard Tucker, Knoxville, Md. Herbert Cngle, Harpers Ferry. Garnett Turner, Kear: neysville. Betty Staubs, Harpers Ferry. Anthony Jenkins, Kear- ueysville. Charles Whittington, Kear- neysville. Sharon Roper, Shenandoah Junction. Linda Hough, Charles Town. Emily Stanley, Charles Town. Henry Wilmer, Harpers Ferry. Edward Tomlin, Miliville. Ethel Smithson, Harpers Ferry. Joseph Waiters, Charles Town. Wilber Smith, Kearneysville. Stanley Bailey, Charles Town. Betty Twyman, Ranson. Mary Frye, Charles Town. Diana Courtney, Charles Town. Harry Yates, Charles Town Kathryn Van Ormer, Charles Town. Carolyn Hypes, Harpers Ferry. Melba Hahn, Weston, Md. Ethel Harding, Halltown. Earl Martin, Harpers Ferry. Lorraine McDonough, Ran- son. Bessie Fellers, Charles Town. Sherry Bagent, Kearneysville. Marjorie McGarry Shenandoah Junction. Ernest Ring, Kearneysville. Nellie Welch, Kearneysville. Joe Miller, Kearneysville. Thomas Weisenburg, Kear- neysville. Kathy Angle, Ranson. Raymond Frost, Harpers Ferry. Maxine Black, Shepherd- stown. Mary Costello, Kearneysville. Tameka Sozier, Kear- neysville. James McDonald, Halltown. George Murray, Ranson. Mary Williams, Harpers Ferry. Mildred Mason, Halltown. Louise Smallwood, Charles Town. Thomas Bradley, Kear- neysville. Patricia Henry, Martinsburg. Frances Myers, Winchester Va. BIRTHS Mr. and Mrs. Otis Patton, Martinsburg, a son horn Aug. 14. Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Price, GIengary, a son horn Aug 14 Mr. and Mrs. Edward Schlosser, Charles Town, a daughter born Aug. 16. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Hanna Martinsburg, a dau,hter born Aug. 17. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Snyder, Kearneysville, a daughter born Aug. 19. Mr. and Mrs. Ewell Maples, Charles'Town, a daughter born Aug. 2O, Stac00y Reid Takes First Place ) WINS FIRST PLACE -- An excellent demonstration on "Creating Illusions With Fabric" won Stacey Reid, 18, of Charles Town, a first place blue ribbon in the Clothing Techniques and Construction Visual Presentation Contest during the annual State 4-H Roundup at Jackson's Mill, Weston, Aug. 14-17. A six-year 4- H member of the Wise Owl Club, Stacey won a blue ribbon at the 1977 Roundup when she par- ticipated in a team presentation on health. Her presentation this year focused on how to select colors, textures, and designs that enhance the figure and skin tones. Stacey also modeled a wool ensemble she made for the competition's "style review". Although she sews most of her own clothes, sewing is only her hobby. When she enters West Virginia University this fall, she will major in physical therapy. Roundup is sponsored by the 4-H Youth Development Division of the WVU Center for Extension and Continuing Education. Open Casting LIVESTOCK SALES Andrews& Engagement General and Mrs. Andrews of Fort Harrison, Indiana, are to announce the their daughter, Virginia, to Charles Kuhn, Jr., son of Mrs. Gerald Crain and Mr. WiLliam Kuhn, Tenn. Fort Benjamin Saturday, September 16. The bride-to-be is the daughter of Mrs. South George Street in Town. Plain to medium $45; plain to I:o$4675; $40 to $43; commercial to $40; utility cows, $37.75; canners and to $35.50; stocker and steers, $50 to $60; stOCk feeder heifers, $42 to $52. Choice to prune calveS, $85; good butcher calveS, $74; medium butcher to $62; thin calves, heavy calves, $44 to $55; choice lambs, $55 to $,56.50; to medium lambs, $50 to butcher ewes, $14 to $'25. Good butcher hogs, $5o; August 27 For HMS Pinaforel Open casting for "HMS Pinafore" will be held at the Old Opera House in Charles Town Sunday, August 27, from 2-5 p.m. Additional auditions will be held Wednesday, August 30, from 7-8 p.m., with call backs and cast read-through of show at 8 p.m. "H.M.S. Pinafore" will be the first show of the 1978-79 season at the Old Opera House and will open on October 25 for a five night run. Rehearsals for this ever popular Gilbert and Sullivan Operetta will begin on SOP- tember 6 at 7:30 p.m. under the direction of Professor Jay Stenger of Shepherd College. Professor Stenger has been nusical director for most of the Opera House musicals and plans another excellent orchestra for this production. Men and women are needed onstage as well as technicians for backstage work, costuming, make-up and props. Additional information may be obtained at the Opera House office, 10:30-6:30 p.m., Tuesday through Saturday. Music scores are available for reviewing in the office for interested persons. CORRECTION In a story and pictured carried in the August 17 issue of this newspaper, titled Seniors Engage in Lung Program, it was incorrectly stated that there are seven residents enrolled in the program who have donated in excess of 5 hours total in-service time. The story should have said a total of 75 hours. We regret this proof reading error on our part. ----=----=-_-_=-----_ $49.60; heavy butcher The quotations of the Blue to $4835; butcher sowS, Ridge Livestock Sales, at $41.50; heavy feeders Charles Town, W. Va., Monday, butcher hogs, $43 to $45; August 2l, 1978. Receipts of all hundred, up to $55;! classes , to $45; boars, 40%off FILM DEVELOPI ONE DAY SERVICE ON PRINTS ' Scott & White CHARLES TOWN PHA YOUR DISCOUNT PHARMACY 125 W.Washington St. Downtown Charles Town FIIH CUSTOMER PAHING IN JIMR WIENER SCHNITZEL * SAUERBRATEN BROILED LOBSTER TAIL BEEF-ROULADEN, STEAKS, FISH AND MORE! Serving your fevorlte beverage. Dining Room open Tues. thru Fri. 5-10 p.m., Sat. 4-10 p.m., Sun. 12 noon-9 p.m. RMhskMler Club hours: 6 p.m. til midnight, Closed F Ru4etlon dl Ht'1'03 MMor credit oads Olsted & Carol Aum from Blvidi SIII[II[IIDSTOWN, W.V -_  J -"  .a-. GOURMET RESTAURANT GERMAN' AMERICAN SPECIALTIES V