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Spirit of Jefferson Farmers Advocate
Charles Town, West Virginia
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October 29, 1998     Spirit of Jefferson Farmers Advocate
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October 29, 1998
 

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SPIRIT OF JEFFERSON Farmer's ADVOCATE - Thursday, October 29, 1998 13 Allen entertained Bee Line Chapter ionday, October 12 ; Ritual was used by Mrs. Charles F. Franzen read !m the National De- led "When Schools by Michael mother from Ca- that her daugh- unable to communi- went without Her daughter in a bilingual pro- :tically, students to learn English taught the three Students staying classes for were still strug- English. Half of wanted students not in bilingual goal was "just to those non-English- literate in iut court decisions, and politics in practice. VA Chairman, 20 pounds of candy and informed the items needed such as lap robes, older than eight personal items. the Business and the meeting OVer to Vice Regent Catazella who intro- ;aker, Mrs. Jack from Win- the true and ru- es of "Pocahantas." has been very active State and lo- cal activities. She was wearing a contemporary dress and many beautiful pieces of Indian Jewelry. Pocahantas's father Powhatan was an absolute ruler over some 300 villages and had 100 wives and one child by each. Polygamy was his law if the man could afford them. Pocahantas was one of these but the identity of her mother has not been established. She was either 10 or 11 years old at the time she held Captain John Smith's head in her arms comfort- ing him following an ammunition explosion which injured his leg. Their relationship was that of a savior and saved. She was kid- napped by the Colonists in Jamestown, but was treated well. There she met John Rolfe who was 10 or 11 years older. The Colonial Governor gave John and Pocohantas permission to wed. They were married in a small vine covered church in the colony. Her dress was made in England and the pearls she wore were a gift of her father. The newly weds lived in a house in Henrico County and a year later Pocahantas gave birth to a son, Thomas. John, Pocahan- tas and Thomas went to England along with ten Indians. She was treated as royalty and received in Court. They started home on the ship "George" but she became ill and later died in England where she is buried. John had two more wives and Thomas Rolfe came to the colony and helped the Colo- nists. Two women were respon- sible for changing the lives of all of us - they were Queen Isabella and Pocahantas. The November meeting will be in the home of Mrs. Frank Kearney with the State Regent Miss Jean Elliott as speaker. ~ber meeting of the Homemakers Exten- held at the home of with 7 members President Jean the meeting by in the Pledge of hostess presented reading "Doors of Upper Room. reported that which goal, was held in Au- pints of blood being announced that will be held 23 at the Shepherd- Department. Jean Jean Scott volun- race and Agnes Weigel vol- furnish cookies. that members ,Annabel Osbourn worked at the Beef Barbecue din- Sarah Blue and worked. Eberhardt distrib- List for 1999. that the annual will be held at on December 8. reviewed the minutes nty Council meeting members are encour- aged to clean the highways and to recycle by taking recyclable items to Halltown. Donations on Satur- day and Sunday will benefit the Interfaith Caregivers. Members were reminded of the following dates: October 26 - Annual Com- munity Center meeting; Novem- ber 1 - Reading Lists due; Novem- ber 4 - Holiday Craft Day, Commu- nity Center; December 7 - Achievement Banquet, Asbury United Methodist Church. The Keyser Area Spring meeting will be held April 17, 1999 at the Pendleton County High School Franklin. The majority of the Jef- ferson County clubs voted for the new name of the organization to be West Virginia Home and Com- munity Education Service. Gretchen Weigel, Jean Eberhardt and Reva Kave volun- teered to furnish cookies for the 4-H Achievement Party on No- vember 2. Lessons, lesson leaders, devo- tion leaders and hostesses were selected for 1999. The current of- ricers will continue in office. The November meeting will be a craft meeting to be held at the home of Reva Kave. Members are to bring a 4"-5" round footed Re- vere bowl and clippers. Boxwood Christmas trees will be made. Checks Presented Members of Ranson Park & Playground are shown giving checks to the Scouts, Little Leagues and others who contrib- ute time and effort to make our Christmas sales a success this past year. These donations, and those in past years, have exceeded $150,000 to date. Plans are now being finalized for this year's Christmas project which will begin Thanksgiving weekend. Garden Club The Shannondale Garden Club met Monday, September 21, in the dining room of the Shannondale Clubhouse. Members of Lowe's Building and Garden Store in Hagerstown, Md were guest speakers. The speakers brought mums and pansies in all lovely colors to be given to the members of the garden club. Dennis Helerich, a graduate horticultur- ist, spoke on gardening under ad- verse conditions. He stressed mulch and watering, especially drip irrigation. He named many drought resistant plants and trees, such as amur maple, whitespire birch, Kentucky coffee tree and Chinese elm. He gave advice on caring for shrubs, such as smokebush, shrub roses, hy- drangeas, viburnams, etc. Charles Ebersole spoke on all types of trees and shrubs. He is also a graduate horticulturist and gave advice on when and how to plant. Doris Nicholas, president, con- ducted tile business meeting and Sandy Cookson read the minutes of the previous meeting. Wally Robinson, treasurer, gave his re- port and Art Kriemelmeyer, assis- tant treasurer, gave his final re- port of the year on the garden club trips. Charlotte Kirtley, corre- sponding secretary, led the group in singing happy birthday to mem- bers with September birthdays. Chester Shura, horticulture chairman, gave his report on stak- ing mums, cleaning birdhouses, cutting peonies to the ground, mulching and to keep watering. Mary Schroder, photographer, showed the pictures of the Balti- more Inner Harbor trip taken ear- lier this month. Lil Viana an- nounced the women's club bazaar to be held October 9 and 10 at the clubhouse. Moler's Club Meets Oct. 14 Mrs. Norman Geary assisted by her daughters, Norma and Esther, entertained members of Moler's Extension Club on October 14 in their home. The meeting was opened by the president, Mrs. Elmer Vickers, with the Pledge of Allegiance to the Flag of the U.S.A. Mrs. Brown Hendricks pre- sented an article on Students in- terpretation and meaning of Co- lumbus Day. Coming Events include the fol- lowing: November 2 - 4-H Achievement Banquet. November 4 - Community Crafts and discussion on each. This is a covered dish meeting be- ginning at 9 a.m. and ending at 3 p.m. Recipes must accompany prepared food. The new name for the Exten- sion effective January first will be "West Virginia Community, Edu- cation, Outreach Service." Two videos were shown as our program. One was on Safety in the Kitchen and the other one was Virginia Plantations emphasizing Mt. Vernon, Monticello and Shir- ley House which is still occupied by the Carter family. The November meeting will be held in the Extension Office with Cele Fuchsman and Virginia Frye as hostesses. Women's Club Tours Center The main feature of the Shep- herdstown Women's Club meeting on October 9 was a guided tour of the National Conservation Train- ing Center outside of Shepherd- stown. It is an impressive institu- tion with buildings of excellent stone work set on a 500 acre site. Two new dormitories are being constructed to reach a capacity of 250 trainees at a time. All the equipment, TV station, comput- ers, etc. are state of the art. FoIlowing the tour, members reconvened at the New Street United Methodist Church for busi- ness and social time. Ann Johnston read an article on the Origins of Halloween. President Betty Wise announced the GFWC Eastern District Fall Conference October 24 at Trinity United Methodist Church, Martinsburg. A report of the recent blood bank, at which members assisted, showed 99 donors. Treasurer Betty Fletcher reported the Club presented 346 dollars to the Men's Club, receipts of the bake sale. Plans were discussed for the two Men's Club dinners. Refreshments were served by a conmfittee headed by Joyce Baker and including Bonnie Bruner, Helen Cloyd, Frances Allen, and Edith Bland. The November 13 meeting will begin at 1 p.m. with a Bring and Buy Sale to raise funds for the Pearl Buck Foundation. Well- known local historian Dr. Jim Price will be the speaker. t SHENANDOAH GARDEN CLUB Tim research missions of the National Fish Health Laboratory at Leetown were explained and discussed by Dr. Emmett Shotts, Director, at the October meeting of the Shenandoah Garden Club on Wednesday, October 14 in the home of Mrs. James Senseney, Eastland. Mrs. Roger M. Perez, president, presided for a business meeting. Dr. Shotts explained that there were many projects being studied at the Leetown science center which is one of the primary fish in- stitutions in the country. Vari- ous studies of freshwater fish and shellfish involve diseases, pollu- tion, the environment and other aspects. How these affect humans are studied. The pfiesteria problem in Chesapeake Bay and its rivers is just one of the many programs, Dr. Schotts explained. Extensive studies are being conducted on the menhaden and other fish. Mrs. Joseph P. Christian, Jr won the blue ribbon in the flower arrangement competition with a Colonial Williamsburg theme. The second place red ribbon was awarded Mrs. G. A. Corliss, and yellows went to Mrs. Phillip Creamer, Jr. and Mrs. Maurice Cooper. Refreshments were served by the hostesses, Mrs. Senseney and Mrs. A. M. S. Morgan. We take issue even with per- fection. ---Pascal Chinese Restaurant (Rt 340 next to Courthouse on the Square) ",) A Ce mfortable Full Service Restaurant and SUH-THURS Open untllg'.3Ol FRI & SAT Open until 10:00 PM OUR CUSTOMERS TELL IT LIKE IT IS Are Important To Us "We appreciate the ]SB staff for such personal and down-home friendly service. It is such a pleasure, after dealing with the other,banks, to get a level of pure, simple banking service the inflated fees imposed on just the basics. love our home town bank." Jim & Diane Whitacre---Chafles Town embers and a guest Cross Conference The Betsy Ross rs brought heritage to be enjoyed after Jan Steenblik, with information her's World". lays over 2,000 ay, and lives 2 to 3 Worker makes their carries the pollen bas- 6 weeks. The drone can not sting, The most impor- )neybees is pollina- be treated to S TO SUICIDE 3RS the Panhandle pro- al program of support coping with the ae by suicide. re held the first Mon- month at 7 p.m. at Panhandle. There reformation about this Perience of mourning, di.scussion and shar- Family Support and open to any- The next Monday, Novem- reformation or direc- call Larry Crawley- 264-0406. United Way prevent parasites that suck the blood out of bees, killing them. Mr. Steenblik has been able to grab a swarm of honey swollen bees and was not stung because they were filled with honey. Pure honey will not spoil - do not refrig- erate. Germs will not live in honey. Honey has been used on cuts and also for arthritis. Honey- combs are formed by bees in their hive for the storage of honey, pol- len, and their eggs. Beeswax are used in polishes, medicines, and church candles. On July 21, Ruth Quisenberry, Chris and Rachel Leigh, Mildred Duke and President Alice Briscoe hosted the birthday party at the V.A. Medical Center. Ida Marie Sletten donated the decorated birthday cake. Homemade cook- ies, chex mix, iced tea and lemon- ade were also enjoyed by 20 pa- tients. Five members, Vice President Eloise Welsh, Ruth Quisenberry, Dot Meyers, Bonnie Carroll and Alice Briscoe submitted 23 entries at the Jefferson County Fair, 13 ribbons were presented to those members. Several members were also volunteers at the fair. Thank-you letters were re- ceived froln the Open Door Lit- eracy Program and the Forgotten Children, DKS Ministries. Featuring a Sushi Bar and Traditional Japanese Dishes Offering Fine Dinin Slim 7 thru 11 t " 876-9000 i TOWN * 725-9752 700 E. Washington SL at lefferson.Ave. MARTINSBURG * 264-0900 1487 Edwin Miller Blvd. Member FDIC * Equal Housing Lender IIIIIIIII IIIII II I III Coral ;69.99 O 000 t Narrow I Medium Wide I X-Wide 6 1/2 thru 12/ 5 thru 13 6 thru i0 I Ii 6 0 Quality and Fashion in Calfskin Leather