Newspaper Archive of
The Glenville Democrat
Glenville, West Virginia
March 12, 1976     The Glenville Democrat
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March 12, 1976

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intha YOUR STARS born this week: You need to be busy, dis. put, and have lots of nervous energy. You act or speak before you think, sometime Droblems for yourself. You come up with aft but may need a practical push to into reality. 14119): A secret Be wary of :lng, Aries dear, a clouds just gets sun enters Aries Energy and carry you away. for needed work Aso for helping Happy sun- Finan- to what you've begins. Someone into your life, to stay a Get the facts, ally, an ex- and a kiss to Deeper, relationships are emphasized. highlighted. to the point of in circles Gem. (6121-7122): on you, feeling pack- romantic affairs un- that are really hot. lonesome this Finally, you Week begins Get info Pleasant news member. Lover which end is up, direction is more ways than a star-spangled A hot tip checkbook into t water. Need Sam You may learn new about lover. It's Later, unexpected to run with/for somebody, and a matter at home to take care of. Week ends with a whole lot o' Iovtn'. LIBRA (9123-10123): Spotlight is on you, dear heart, so swallow shyness and come on with a big smile and all your natural poise. You'll shiner Then, chance of surprise check. A puzzle presented -- make sure there are no pieces missing. Week closes with a zip, or maybe it's a zap. SCORPIO (10124-11122): A week of undercurrents. What you see may not be what's real- ly happening. Your artistic talents are bubbling -- create. Later, avoid gambling and buy- ing on impulse. A short trip completes week. SAGITTARIUS (11123-12/21): Keep gabbiness under control or you may tell tales out of school. A social gathering may not run smoothly. Then, romance shoots off like a rocket, but leaves e question mark in its vapor trail. CAPRICORN (12122-1119): Problems of aggression and ambitio6 to cope with. Outside world versus the personal may put you in a quandry. Do you want one without the other. Cappy dear? Sam doesn't think so. A friend brings good news, a secret is learned, and week ends decisively. AQUARIUS (1120-211S): A week of beginnings and en- dings. A state of flux that's like apple pie for you, Aquarius. You'll put money in your pocket and begin a new pro- ject. Inner frustration finds out- let. Easy does it. PISCES (2/204/20): A Slow start is forgotten as week picks up full of tingly love. Sparks of electricity fly. Go sizzle, Pisces1 Avoid spending sprees and watch for an irresponsible sort. (Suburban Features) Puzzle Beasts t DOWN l Dairy beasts 2 Region Softest *4 Sager 5 Poems 6 Abstemious 7 Obese 8 Latin 9 Brother of Cain (Bib,) 10 Musical quality II Places 17 Map line 19 Perseus' mother 23 Blunder 24 Dreadful 25 Fruit drinks 40Gsrl's name 26 Fight 41 Cloys 27 Undeceived 42 Pack 28 State 43 Therefore 29 Existed 44 Chest rattle 31 Flavors 46 Sea eagle 33 Prohiblhon 47 Rant 38 Contamlng 48 Female sheep ammonia 50 Apropos m m  lreposes amend'ment on"PSC D. Herman the Public Service Commission to make an amend- relating to the of the Public l'larman, his give relief take away the to increase require the eight months Commission eight months, Herman Pressure on decisions in a more timely fashion. Harman feels this provision is the only relief that consumers could obtain. The provisions in the act do not, however, reduce rates. The bill pertains to the appointment qualifications, removal term and salaries of members of the Public Service Commission; employees and hearings; opinions supporting orders, the establishment of office of public counsel; powers and duties in general; procedure for changing public utility rates: hearings; termination of utility rates and the annual report. MOODY'S MOBILE HOMES A r,. t" 33-119 - 4 miles west of Weston Plete Selection of Quality Built Homes 12-widu 14-wides double wides 4tthl._ end modulsr on d/splay e fully displayed and lighted for your shopping convenience OPEN FRIDAY TIL 8:0O PM Phone 269-1510 /a. Mobile Home Association Cancer Society approaching '76 Pap test goal "'The American Cancer Society of West Virginia and other American Cancer Society Divisions across the nation are approaching the 1976 goal of a Pap test for every woman vulnerable to cancer of the uterus," says Tara C. Sharing, M.D. of Huntington, West Virginia Uterine Cancer Task Force Chairman. The drive, begun in 1972 under the banner of "Let no Woman Be Overlooked," is directed primarily at women over 20, but also at members of younger age groups who are sexually active. Largely because of the Pap test. developed by Dr. George N. Papanicolaou in 1917, the death toll from cervical cancer in West Virginia has been cut by more than two-thirds over the past 45 years. The test, which is 95 percent effective in detecting cervical cancer, is quick and painless. Dr. Sharma says. During a regular pelvic examination, loose cells which are normally shed are scraped directly from the surface of the cervix. The cells are studied under a miscroscope, and if any are suspicious, further tests are conduc- ted. "Women over 40 also can get cancer of the body of the uterus." says Dr. Sharma. "The Pap test is not as effective in revealing that type of uterine cancer, but fortunately cervical cancer is easier to detect. The American Cancer Society invested about one million dollars in research in winning acceptance for this method of cancer detection. Results of a lO-year Gallup survey released in 1974 showed that nearly nine out of ten American women were aware of the Pap test. The percentage of women over 20 who had had such a test at least once in their lives rose from 48 to 78 in the decade from 1963 to 1973. Those who had a test within the previous year increased from 23 to 52 percent. The ACS leaflets "Cancer of the Uterus" and "Stay Healthy! Learn About Cancer" are available free of charge from the Area offices of the American Cancer Society, located in Charleston, Fairmont, and Becidey. The West Virginia Department of Health, Maternal and Child Health Division, County Health Departments and the American Cancer Society are combining efforts during 1976 for an all-out effort to get all women in West Virginia tested. Call your County Health Depart- ment to learn when the Mobile Pap Testing Facility is scheduled in your county. It could save your life! by ne News Bird Recent visitors of Mrs. Amy Smith were Mr. and Mrs. Terril Grey of Oxford and Mrs. Maxine Bennett and friend from Buckhannon. Mrs. Bess Reed was visited one day last week by her son, Virgil of Ohio and daughters Mrs. Margarite Roe and Zelma Radcliff. Recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Lowther were Mr. and Mrs. Earl Rinehart, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Jewell and Ray Lowther. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Cole, Mr. and Mrs. Rusty Cole of Parkersburg visited the Archie Langfords one day last week. Mr. and Mrs. James Matthews were shopping in Glenville last Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Radcliff spent the weekend in Akron, Ohio. We extend our sympathy to Roy, and Mrs. Robert Jones in the passing of Mrs. Jones' Father, Mr. Ancie Earl Sutton of Salem. Mrs. Pearl Sanders has returned to her home after a stay in South Division, United Hospital Center, Clarksburg. Mrs. Blanche Cox has returned home after a two weeks visit with Mr. Fred Beach and granddaughters in Avon Lake, Ohio. " YHB ffW00lffB "76 Denzil Adams went to Weston on Saturday and brought his father, Mr. Emery Adams, home from the Stonewall Jackson Hospital. Emery is confined to his home and I'm sure he would appreciate cards and letters. His address is Troy, W. Va. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Flaherty have returned home after a business trip in Pennsylvania. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Rastle and Franklin were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Dale Taylor n Troy. We extend our sympathy to the family of lowell Ware who passed away, Saturday in the Downtown Division, United Center in Clarksburg. Mrs. Mabel Cole and Annie Bowen of Rush Fork were shopping in Weston on Thursday. Mr. Randy Sleeth and Mrs. L. K. Matheny celebrated their birthdays last Sunday at a dinner given by Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Sleeth. ee•oooaea•oeeaoaaeaaaeeeeoe g Metropolitan .-" Life :. Where the ." future is now ." It's easy to put off planning = • your future, hoping it will  take care of itself. • Don't let this happen to . you. Let's talk soon about " • retirement income, disabil- , ity insurance, and other * needs you may have to •. protect your family's finan- • cial future. • Youll find we do care • ' about your future. • • • HuN'ri B.BE&M. IlL • • 813 Grand Central Avenue • • Vienna, W. Va. 26105  • Office: (304) 295-4561 " • Residence (304} 295-5353 " Os=o,o00.L00" • Metropolitan Life, New York, N.Y. •••oooooooee•ooae••oae•••• VOTE FOR DON PORTER DEMOCRAT MAGISTRATE GILMER COUNTY Your Support and Influence Appreciated Paid for by the Candidate March 11. 1976 The Glenville Democrat/Pathllad 11 Mrs. Opal McCuilough , Funeral services for Mrs. Opal McCullough. 86, of Stout's Mills, who died Sunday, were at 2 PM Wednesday at the Dusk Camp United Methodist Church with the Rev. Glenn Kirkpatrick officiating. Burial was in the Dusk Camp Cemetery. Born in Gilmer County, she was a daughter of the late Lloyd and Martha Ann McDonald Cottrill. She was a member of the Turkey Fork Baptist Church. She is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Betty Collins of Stout's Mills, and Mrs. Marie Stump, of Ridgevil]e, Ohio; two brothers, Albert and Howard Cottrill, of Charleston; a sister. Mrs. Rhoda Thompson, of Houston, Tex.; 11 grandchildren and 15 great-grand- children. She was preceded in death by her husband, ]ames McCullough. RemdeM. Luzader Renzie M. Luzader, 64, of Stmst's Mills, died Saturday morning at hie home after an extended fllneu. He was born in Gilmer County. am of the late Charles and Winona tvmm Luzader, was a retired coal miner. attended Dusk Camp United Methodist Church. Surviving are his wife, Boule Nichols Luzader; two sons, William of Sand Fork, and Bobby of Triadelphla; seven grandchildren and two greet- grandchildren. He was preceded in death by two sons and two brothers. Funeral services were at 1 p.m. Monday at Spurgeon Mortuary lmm, with the Rev. Robert Robison end the Rev. William Griffin officiaUng. Burial was in Dusk Camp Cemetery. Moving? Plmme umd m both I1 ml new addresses so that we nt maim yor subecrJption chae wltho dw. Copies of each week's Glenville Democrat are eilable at Community Super Market, Summers Pharmacy, The Grill, Conrad's Motel, GSC Bookstore, Pioneer Grocery, Superette, Go-Mart Food Store and Gilmer Graphics, inc. Searsl $TOR| HOURS Monday, Tuesday, Thursday, Friday - 9 tea p.m. Wednesday, Saturday - 9 to 1 p.m. Check Sears Values on C-B Radios. Phone 462-7939 -- 462-8483 A u t horized CATALOG SALES MERCHANT OWNED AND OPERATED BY JANET DEAL Straight Answers From Your Power Company This is one In s series of replies to questions being asked by our cus. turners. Answering today Is Carroll Curry. Director, Customer Services for Monongahela. QUESTION: Why should an electric utility advertise? ANSWER: Advertising is one of the few ways--and one of the cheapest--to be sure our cus- tomers are getting straight facts about our business. The small amount of advertising we have done in recent years has been aimed at providing our customers with honest and straight answers to their ques- tions. The public is being bombarded from all sides with information on the energy prob- lems of our times, including electric rates and quick and easy solutions for the future. But much of that information is based on incomplete or inaccurate understanding, half-truths, unsupported accusations and, in some cases, just plain ignorance. These are troubled times. The energy crisis is real. Electric rates are high and must be expected to go even higher if in- flation continues. And there may be serious energy shortages just a few years ahead. Despite the simple but unworkable solu- tions offered by those who don't under- stand the problems, we believe it is urgent that "we tell it like it is" to our customers. But even in a country where freedom is a cherished tradition, there are those who want to prohibit electric utilities from giving facts to their customers. We can only think that these are people who believe that common citizens are not capable of making right decisions--that decisions must be made for them. At Monongahela we try always to do our best. We may occasionally make mistakes. But we shall not lie. We shall not conceal. We shall not knowingly mislead. Our cus- tomers are asking many questions and we shall give them honest and straight answers. If you have a question, write to our Cus- tomer Services Department, P. O. Box 1392, Fairmont, WV 26554. You'll get an answer through these ads or by return mail, or perhaps even by personal contact. Mononphela Power Part of the Allegheny Power System n