Newspaper Archive of
The Glenville Democrat
Glenville, West Virginia
January 6, 1977     The Glenville Democrat
PAGE 7     (7 of 12 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 7     (7 of 12 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
January 6, 1977

Newspaper Archive of The Glenville Democrat produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

grants to Mr. and acres on the Creek, grants to William K. James 12 acres and 2amp Run and Peach Creek. grants to ]otto Sue Peach Tree Fork others grant to Skinner 1/10 acres on ]oes Run of John A. Smith grant 13 lots in the Subdivision at Stouts Albert ]enkins Mrs. David Turner Left Hand Fork of Ftexell Spaur grants Lyons a lot on Fork Creek. Albert Kerns and Kerns 50 acres of Crooked Fork. :rants to Mr. and 80.5 acres, 6.4 12 acres and 82.7 grants to Mr. and 68 acres and 29 Fork of Horn Freddie Cottrill Quick 14V2 acres Glenville. Miller grant to 'ne DeRosset a lot Addition to the John Welch grant to Arden one acre. and I/2 acre at the Run and on one Run. Clark Goff grant to 21 acres on Laurel Paul Harrison Sr. Jr.. Edward ]ffrey Harrison 37 and 50 acres on (;off Summers and grant to icki a lot in the of Glenville. Harper, 22. of Vickie Diane Mc- (;lenville. 'd Starcher. 22. of Connie Sue Runyon. Starcher, 19, of Lynn Johnson, Smith. 18. of Duck. Carol Abbott. 19. of Lytle Promotion Lyfle, daughter of William Erwin of )romoted from to Sales in the marketing Bell Telephone She has boon family during the from Morgantown, a graduate Virginia University between is about Years. January 6, 1977 The Glenville Democrat/ Pathfinder 7 Lorene Wolfe receives gold pin Oilmer Red Cross seeks donations For regional blood center for 20 years as Welfare worker ":':Tii iE i ;; : i i i ! i ! ii;iZ WELFARE COMMISSIONER Thomas R. Tinder I rightJ recently honored a Department of Welfare employee from the Grantsville Area Office who has contributed 20 years to the agency's mission of human service, Participating in the recent ceremonies in 8istersville were Grantsville Area Administrator Earl M, Nieholson I ieft[ and Lorene L. Wolfe [center I, who was awarded a gold pin. Lorene Wolfe of the Grantsville Area Welfare office was among 19 agency employees in a 16-count's -region who were recently recognized for their more than 500 years of combined service to West Virginians in need. Mrs. Wolfe was awarded a gold pin for her 20 years of service. She launched her career with the agency in 1956 as a ChMd Welfare Worker and is currently the Social Service Coordinator for the Calhoun and Gilmer County area. Welfare Commissioner Thomas R. Tinder. who presided at the agency's first of five regional award ceremonies held at the Wells Inn in Sistersville, presented commemorative plaques and pins to the 19 honorees in recognition of their 20 or more years of individual public service. Noting that a total of 87 Department employees throughout the State have attained such career hallmarks. Commissioner Tinder stressed. "It is truly rewarding to not only recognize such outstanding individual commitments in the field of human service, but also to call attention to the depth and quality of those professionals who have helped West Virginia develop one of the finest and most respected welfare systems in the Nation. "'As with Ms. Wolfe. all of the employees we have the pleasure of recognizing in this mannerS'" Cotrimfs- signer Tiner declared. "have contri- buted their individual skills and talents to the agency's mission and in so doing. have offered the State's human serwce programs the invaluable measure of stability and depth of experience needed to build a truly effective and responsive system of public aid." Please send your subscription renewals in promptly. OOOOOOeeeeeoeoeeoQeeoeeeeoo : i You may i qualify for a : " tax-deferred 151 " i retirement an. : ," If you're among the 40 : million Americans not .  covered by any tax-favored  : retirement plan other than : : Social Security..,you may  : qualify for a Metropolitan : : Individual Retirement Annuity (IRA). : With a Metropolitan Life ; iJ IRA, you can defer taxes  each year on as much as : 15% of your earned lncome,. : up to $1 500 and put this  income to work to set up " " your own retirement plan. : : Call me... and let's plan : : your more financially independent future. " HUNTER B. BEALL, JR. : 813 Grand Central Avenue ** Vienna, W.Va. 26105 " Office: (3041 295-4561 ** Residence (304) 295-5353 :" OMetropolitan ." " Where the future is now i Metropolitan Life Ins. Co, N Y, N Y oeoeeeeoeoeeoeeoee Dance Jane 8, 1977 Music Makers I/ours: 9 P.M. till 2 A.M. '1.00 per person Double R Bar of Tanner on Rt. 5 Glenvllle & Grantsville This holiday season many of us have been generous with donations for special causes. But how often does it happen that those monetary gifts directly benefit the contributor as well as thousands of others? Red Cross suggests that direct benefits do happen with donations toward a new regional Red Cross Blood Center to serve our county and 51 other counties in the blood center's service area. The Red Cross is making an appeal this new year which they feel is a real investment in life itself. Your Gilmer County Red Cross Chapter is joining in the regional effort to raise the money needed for the new blood center; they ask your help? The Red Cross has been conducting the Project Lifeblood building fund drive since May. 1975. Its purpose is to build a new Regional Blood Center to serve Gilmer county and 51 other counties in West Virginia, southern Ohio, eastern Kentucky and part of Virginia. The goal is $2.9 million dollars and already $2,031,527 has been raised regionaUy, Of that amount, $500,000 was voted for equipment by the West Virginia State Legislature to be bid through the State Department of ttealth. But more help is needed from every part of the region. $871,000 must be raised by ]uly 1, 1977 to complete the campaign! Regional chairmen stress that every dollar is needed! According to Red Cross, the ground breaking took place November 29, 1976, so the project, which many doubted would be a success, has now begun in earnest. Monies are badly needed during construction this year, and every part of the Blood Center's 52 county region is being asked for donations. Your Gilmer County Red Cross Chapter reminds you that donations can be sent by check to "Project Lifeblood Building Fund" Tri-State Red Cross Blood Center, P.O. Box 605, Huntington, West Virginia 25701, All gifts are tax deductible, of course. Pledges may also be made over a three year period for those who wish. ,006eeoo ll00Vt00l00[ For information leading to the arrest and conviction of person .or persons who broke ,nto my place of business, "Rocky Top Inn" --Thud Nuchols Behind the good looks of the 1977 Fords is the most advanced corrosion protection Ford has ever given its cars and light trucks. The new Ford Anti-Corrosion System is the moat advanced we've ever devel- oped. Here's what it means to you. Anti-Corrosion Measures 1. More than twice as much pre- coated steel as ever before. Prior to stamping and assembly, sheet steel gets a corrosion-rQsistant coating that is I:ked on. This is followed by a Zinc-rich top coating that is also baked on and cured...for high durability. The average use per car of pre-coated steel for 1977 has more than doubled over 1976. 2. Galvanized steel where it matters. You can't see where we use corrosion-resistant galvanized steel, but we use plenty of it in rocker panels, cowl top penIs (unitized body), critical underbody parts, fuel filler doors arl Pinto fenders. 3. Vinyl sealer on many critical areas. A tough flexible ma- terial sprayed on some front fenders and the underside of rear wheelhousings. And we apply vinyl sealing compound on many body seams before they are welded together. 4. Gun-sprayed aluminized wax coating. Goes into the lower part of doors, wagon tailgates, wagon spare tire wells, rear quarter panels and wheel- housing. We put it on thick 5. Gun-sprayed zinc- rich primer. We spray zinc-rich primer in hard-to-reach areas of the car body, to set up a sacrificial barrier against 9. Three applications of finish paint. It's actually a multiple step process: two coats of epoxy primer, then three finish coats of acrylic enamel. 10. Research. At Fords research taolity, test cars are both sprayed with a salt solution, driven over dirt and salt-solution wetted roads, and then placed in a heated humidity chamber at 95%-100% humidity and 120F temperature for 22 Y hours. This grueling process is re0eated for up to sixty cycles (three months) to approximate prolonged exposure to the kinds of road salting conditions experienced on many highways and roads Car bodies are selected at random from the production line at North American assembly plants and subiected to tests that insure all processes in the system are under control. Each Ford North American-built 1977 car is subject to the Anti-Corrosion procedure appropri- ate to its design and manufacture. Naturally, there are differences between car lines and plants. Overall car quality is a lasting commitment at Ford. moisture and corrosive chemicals. 6. Anti-corrosion coating on rear wheeihousing. On the edges of rear wheelhouse openings and in the station wagon spare tire well, all 1977 models now have a specially formulated asphalt coating to supplement the spray-applied vinyl sealer. 7. Phosphate bath for tougher paint. Cleans the entire body. The phosphate treatment also creates a better bond between the sheetmetal and the painL 8. Tough epoxy base primer. Epoxy primer goes on before the final color coat- ing. On some car lines, in various assembly plants, Ford is expanding the use of electrocoat priming in which the car body is immersed in a tank of primer and charged with electricity that draws the primer like a magnet into hard to reach areas, plating the body with protection against corrosion. F00RD When America needs a better Ford puts it on wheels. Your Snow Country Ford Dealer. [ Ford means quality. See Your Easy.Going Ford Dealer Glenvil!e Ford Sales Gnville, w.v. ' i),