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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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SPIRIT OF JEFFERSON Farmer's ADVOCATE 1- g THURSDAY, AUGUST 24, 1978 J PEOPLES BANK OF CHARLES TOWN A GROWING BANK FOR A GROWING COMMUNITY die Training Center Is Agency Which Has Proven Over Past Ten Years 1968, ten years Eastern Panhandle was born in one a few clients, at Veterans Ad- Center. time later, when it idea would catch public support, into the Hut" on the Air- SOuth of Martinsburg. Panhandle directed then Hedges, did grow, to the point considerable aid interested state and and from a grateful community, Sory hoard of the decided to build 'a structure, to the training adjacent to James Vocational Technical State Route 9 west of Fvas the new structure operation, it in 1976 the ever growing that has seen the only a handful of 1968 to as many as Panhandle Center handles men- physically han- sixteen years up. It's primary of course, to equip to function in the Sector, becoming citizens. if a client is not so or she can work they can be and they can earn the training center fulfillment of private industry. clients are 16; the her early 60's. at the For example, the center has contracts with Perkins En- terprises of Kearneysville; Badger-Powhatan of Ranson; and Western Electric of Berkeley County; and still maintains work contracts with the E. E. Fairchild Company, formerly of Ranson, now of Webster, New York. In addition, there's training in outside work, and contracts with those who need constant lawn care work...such as the Charles Town Turf Club where Training Center workers have kept the grounds over the past two years. This week, the same crews, utilizing hand mowers, tractors and hand clippers, have con- tracted with the Daughters of the American Revolution to clean up the area around St. George's Chapel, on Route 51 west of Charles Town. So excellent has been the performance of the clients at the Training Center that the income from these and other work contracts that approximately l fifty percent of the budget needed to maintain the center comes from these projects. At the Same time clients are paid an hourly wage for the work they do, with the scale based on the individual's skills and abilities. Incidentally, there is one project that continues throughout the year and is looked forward to eagerly, and that's the center's annual Christmas Shop. The clients make sFcial gifts for the holiday period, including the famous West Virginia Christmas wreath; they make jellies and jams and novelty items; and patrons of the center chip in with special baked goods and other items. When the shop is opened, generally on a Sunday in late November or early December, open house is held. The clients are there to show their wares, and to conduct guided tours of the facility, and to feel par- donable pride in ac- complishments which might seem small to some of us, but which loom large in their minds. The remainder of the center's support -- another fifty percent -- comes from various sources: The Unitl Way, private con- tributions, county commissions, school boards, and from Federal education programs. Another source of revenue was the recently-staged Charles Town Golf Classic at Sleepy Hollow Golf and Country Club. Currently, there are 86 clients at the center, coming from the three Eastern Panhandle counties -- Jefferson, Berkeley and Morgan, many of them transported by school buses furnished by the Boards of Education. The center is currently directed by Joel C. Galperin, with Mrs. .Jack "Polly" Parkinson, a former Jefferson County resident, as assistant director. Naturally, they are interested in letting area residents know more about the Eastern Panhandle Training Center and i are currently in the process of completing a presentation which may be given before any in- terested organization. If you'd like to be included on the list to see this presentation, you should contact either Director Galperin or Mrs. Parkiuson. Of course you are welcome to visit the Center at almost any time during the year -- but particularly at Christmas time. We think you'll agree that here is an operation which, while supporting fifty percent of its budgetary obligations through the work of its clients, and utilizing some public tax monies for the remainder, can be classified as one that is worth eCery penny slant, no matter from what source. Honors+ Member Walraven, of attended Platform convention at the Hotel in D.C. Many, of the poetry. Miss Walraven in the workshop' oral interpretation, types of her Later at the session she read entitled, Lord." also had the IPA member, included on the front cover of the March issue of "Talent", a publication of the IPA, below a picture of the senator. A letter from Mrs. Muriel Humphrey expressed her appreciation for, "the beautiful tribute to her late husband." As a member of the academy of poets, writers, educators, platform entertainers and speakers of the IPA, Miss Walraven has, for a number of years, had the honor of reading her poems at the convention. Recently she was named to "Who's Who," in the directory of the National Council of Poets with membership in this organization. She is a published poet and for many years an established writer as an authority concerning horses and horsemanship with several books and many articles in number of years, and was a well- known horse show judge at many of the national shows throughout the Middle West and Kentucky. She rode with several of the best-known hunt clubs. Miss Walraven was a college teacher for a number of years, instructing in dance, drama, English, physical education and horsemanship. While a young college student in Washington, D.C., she danced for many social and club gatherings at Con- stitution Hall and the Mayflower and Sheraton Park Hotels. She was also invited to read for the President of the United States. While teaching dance in colleges and summer camps, Miss Walraven wrote numerous pageants including the choreography for the dances as well as designing and making many of the costumes for as Championship Boat Races To Be Held Sept. 2324 Radio controlled model boat racing is returning to Hager- stown on September 23 and 24 with the 1978 NAMBA District I Championship Races, at Greenbrier State Park, hosted by Greenbrier State Park and the R-C Model Boaters of Baltimore. The top model boaters from the northwestern United States will be attending the two day race, competing in six classes for trophy awards. The District I championship awards will be presented at a Saturday evening banquet at the Sheraton Motor Inn. The races are for three classes each of mona and hydro type hulls. The mona hulls consist of flat bottom and vee types and the hydros are stepped hulls such as the tunnel hulls so popular in full size boat racing in the Maryland area. Also in- cluded in the hydro classes are models similar to the hydroplanes seen at the Gold Cup Classics. The two types of boats are split into three classes, based upon the engine size. The "A" class has a displacement of up to .21 cubic inch, the "B" class up to .47 cubic inch, and the "C" class up to .67 cubic inch. The "C" class boats are able to reach speeds ranging from sixty to above ninety miles per hour. The races begin with a running start for the line at the starting horn. The winner is the first boat to complete five laps of the course. Points are awarded to! each boat starting a race, with their final position being determined by the points ac- cumulated in three races. In the event of a tie, the boat with the fastest time is the winner. Zion Baptist Holds 97th Anniversary Program On Sunday Zion Baptist Church Harewoed Avenue in Town, celebrates its 97th an niversary Sunday with a full day of activities. The morning sermon will be delivered by the Rev. Tommy L. Rogers, accompanied by the J. M. Moody Chorale of the Isle of Pathmns Baptist Church in Washington , D.C. At 4 in the afternoon the Chorale will appear in concert, seventy voices singing the praises of God. Zion's pastor, the Rev. Alvin Parris, invites the public to attend. II I II _ many as five hundred students. 7 her poem, "The magazines of note in this field to She had been a member of the KLIP & KURL a tribute to the her credit. At one time she held Senior Women's Club of Charles Humphrey, a past two national offices for a Town for a number of years. _ _ #i F:I: when kD Continues .nothing else AT Is good enough on State Route 9, South of Charks Town in Wilt's Trailer Park. Wilt often any kind of hair styling for both Men and Women. APPointments Not Always Necessaq. But For Appointments Call 725-5753 cOUPON, Clip This Coupon and Get $1 off on any Hair Styling Done by Us During the Entire/Vlonth lt of August [] Perfect Granite [] Superb Craftsmanship [] Custom Design Service [] Written Guarantee Without Time Limit That's wat makes us Ma .rtinsburg IGran,te Works 109 W, J0hn Street DIAL 267- 6141 Martinsburg, W.Vo. --- FREE --- CUSTOMER PARKIHG Ii[ I I Mental Health Center Won't Handle Testing Program For Marijuana Dr. Randy McDonald, director of the Eastern Panhandle Mental Health Center in Mar- tinsburg, has announced that the center will not handle any marijuana samples offered for "Paraquat" testing. Instead, according to Donald McNamee, who heads up the drug abuse program at the center, any inquiries about the testing program will be referred to theW. Va. Health Department in "Charleston. The State Health Department announced several weeks that it would accept, with complete confidentiality, any marijuana samples suspected of being contaminated with the herbicide "Paraquat", used by the !Mexican government to destroy mirijuana crops. Paraquat, when present on marijuana, can cause fibrosis of the lungs of marijuana smokers. McNamee 'said that no requests for marijuana testing had been received at the Mar- tinsburg mental health center. But he added there had been strong negative reaction to the program from Eastern Panhandle residents, prompting Dr. McDonald's decision to refer any future requests to the state level. McNamee said that requests for screening should be sent to Robert Grubbs, Division of Alcohol and Drug Abuse, State Department of Health. AUGUST SALE... Silver Reed Seiko Electric Portable Typewriter Model 8700 REGULAR $289.95 Case Included SALE s239.95 FEATURES; Electric Carriage Return 13" Carriage; Correcting /2 space KEY SET TABULATOR ... Repeat Other Silver $eiko PortoNe Typewriter from $59.50 To Choose From art's Business Service E.Washington St.' Charles Town, W.Va. T Chapman'_s ypewnter co. 127 S. Braddock St. Winchester, Va. Charleston, W. Va., or telephone Charleston 348-3616. SUMMIT POINT BAPTIST CHURCH Rev. Richard G. "Jerry" Moore announces the following service: Sunday School, 9:45 a.m., Leroy Cheshire, director; Morning Worship, 11 a.m., sermon: "A Reasonable Religion", special music by the choir, Mrs. Nora Drish, organist and choir director; nursery i i worker, Mrs. Cora Orlando. Monday, R.A.'s and Mission Friends, 7 p.m. Wednesday, Housewives for Christ Prayer and Bible Study Group meets at 10 a.m.; Adult choir, 7 p.m.; prayer and Bible study hour, led by the pastor, 8 p.m. Expert An expert is one who has previously made the same mistake. I Consult Us For Expert Advice! That's what we're here for! We're concerned with your good health. Trust us to put a personal touch in all we do. Rely on our professional accuracy in all prescriptions. STUCK a ALGER Pharmacy, Inc. DIAL 725 - 2621 CHARLES TOWN HOURS: Daily 8:30 a.m. to 10 p.m. Sunday 12 to l:00 p.m i i i i i #OW /rE GOT m I smile all the wayto That's where I can get the BIG 700O7o* I was looking for a bank that could give me that big, big 7Y=%. Now I've Got It-the. Jefferson Security Bank in Shepherdstown. They have certificates of deposit all the way from 12-month 6% certificates to 72-month 7Y2% certificates. Of course, the law requires a penalty for early with- drawal, but that doesn't worry me, because I want my money to keep on working-getting me that big Jefferson Security interest. That's why I smile all the way to this bank. NOTE:; Minimum deposits of $500.00, increased in incre- ments of $100.00, except for the 7Y2% certificate for 6 years, where the minimum deposit is $5,000.00 and up in increments of $100.00. MEMBER F.D.I.C. TELEPHONE 876-2S01