Newspaper Archive of
The Glenville Democrat
Glenville, West Virginia
May 7, 1976     The Glenville Democrat
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May 7, 1976

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by Nedra Agtop fourth grade Elementary a a blue ribbon in mentation. ne Moss and Ohio area Mrs. Clarence Reed of sited relatives Mrs. Maude White had as her guests recently Mrs. Fern Cumpston of New Milton, West Virginia and Mr. Jim Cumpstom of the Parkersburg area. Mr. and Mrs. Darrell Hashman recently visited relatives in the Normantown area. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Harper and 'family from the Parkersburg area; Mr. and Mrs. Ghazzum Ramezon and Daniel of Morgantown; Mr. and Mrs. TO VOTERS date for non-partisan Board of Education, to meet all voters in person. I'm |progress of Gilmer County School Tr©y District and a concerned parent of I've been engaged in a farm supply five years. is not a rich county. We'll grant you, teachers, oil and gas producers but are not in that income bracket. Instead and levies, I'm in favor of making of the money we have and keeping our Doyl Zirkle and children of Philippi recently visited Mr. and Mrs. Lytle Sprouse. Mr. and Mrs. Walker Smith of LaGrange, Ohio have been on vacation visiting friends and relatives in this a refl. Scett nd Juries WVEA delqatos Harold Scott and Helen R. Jones will represent Gilmer County at the annual West Virginia Education Association {WVEA) Delegate Assem- bly, in Huntington Thursday, Friday and Saturday, May 13, 14, 15. This event will mark the first time in 25 years the Association will not have met in Charleston. The last time the Delegate Assembly, the official policy making body of the WVEA, convened outside the capital city was in 1951 when it met in Parkersburg. All sessions are scheduled at the downtown Holiday Inn where some 350 delegates representing all 55 counties are expected to be in attendance. Among the important items on the assembly's agenda will be the consideration of several amendments to the organization's constitution: the adoption of a legislative program for 1977: and a proposal that would establish a separate political arm of the WVEA. A banquet is scheduled for Friday night at which time retiring executive secretary, Margaret Baldwin, will speak. Also scheduled to address the delegates is Charles Moses, the WVEA president, and the newly appointed executive secretary, Ernest Page. New officers for the Association will be named on Saturday morning. SBA mlvisery imH to meet The spring meeting of the West Virginia District Advisory Council for the U.S. Small Business Administration will be held this week at the Holiday Inn, Huntington, West Virginia. Men and women of the West Virginia District Advisory Council represent small businesses, lending institutions, newspaper and broad- casting media, labor, professions, and education. Council members are appointed by the SBA National Administrator for May 6, 1976 The Glenville Democrat/Pathfinder A,7 Livestock parasites are a problem "Treating cattle for internal parasites in the spring can eliminate many production losses and assure producers of greater weight gains in their cattle throughout the summer months." These words of advice and informtion came from Agriculture Commissioner Gus R. Douglass after reviewing results of field trials conducted by the Livestock Section of the Department of Agriculture in the past two years. Internal parasites are likely to be present in all cattle in West Virginia, especially beef cattle. They cause considerable economic loss by reducing weight gains and the efficiency of feed utilization, resulting in poor performance and appearance and slow rebreeding. Severe infesta- tions of internal parasites magnify the effect of inadequate nutrition and other parasites and diseases and can cause anemia, diarrhea, and death. According to Hoah E. Perry who directed the field trials, feeder calves treated for internal parasites could be expected to gain 20 to 30 pounds more than their untreated herd mates by sale time in the fall. Even greater weight gains can be expected from "Regardless of the mteria! used," Douglass reiterate(l, "our f i¢Id trials certainly indicate that West Virginia cattle owners can expe, considerable economic benefits from treating cattle for internal parasites, In addition, treated cattle should be more appealing to the eve and pleasurable to own," .County included m industrial profile ii A new set of industrial pr0f'fl:: brochures for each of the state's  counties is being compiled by :tl: special research and Analysis Unit : the West Virginia Department :: o Commerce. Working under the Department's/; Industrial Development Division, thi:: unit is assembling data for eacb: profile's comprehensive listings. They: I include facts on population, taxes, labor availibility, transportation, per-;  sonal income, major industries plush:! other economic and industrial detls.:i two year terms and serve without yearling cattle that are treated for These profiles are the first of four:: i i compensation. Meetings are held twice internal parasites, Perry said. assignments for the unit. Others i a year and are open to the public, i extending of boundary lines out of Increased weight gains of 30 to 40 include a study of the state's! Stgiiailgmnlmtn•aitinmnsniilimlnaiiQonnl pounds per head were observed in transportation system, in-depth re make a hardship on Tanner and Troy :-" THE TOWNE BOOKSTORE = treated yearling steers over their search on individual companies and a! i untreated herdmates. Although the computer program. All are pro- in increasing the Superintendent's • Rlght AcroasfromP.O. • material used in the trials was grammed to aid in state industrial Books, Magazines, Nempa : Tramisol, provided by the American development work. l i StotJOIlery, Posters B• Cyanamid Company. several other i materials effective in controlling to represent the people in a vy that Z Jewelry, Tobacco Products • internal parasites in cattle are also Iwrsol speaks nt G$C Your support and influence will be • Gifts • available. Some of these are State Treasurer Ronald G i C.M. BAILEY mm Men. - Fri9-7 : rhibenzole, Loxon and Ruelene • Set -9 a m -5 p.m. oN drench. Most of these materials are Pearson spoke to classes at Glenvillel • . . available in both bolus (pill) and State College on Wednesday, April 29, COX'S MILLS, WV | Sun10 a.m. -12:30 p.m. • drench form. Tramisolis also available regarding an investment pol,y: Paid for by C.M. Bailey liUelllllllUlllnllllnlllamalllllillllDli as an injectible, recently adopted by the State Board of Investments that will ensure that atl- State funds are invested on a daily O') "" 00gl= ,. I  = [--1-- i z . :,   ;.1 ,J:l M m u . ,- ,.; o6 == r]  ' "" ' "-' "" a ,, I ,L--.--J j U'--'--"'  "'--'=" I "--'--' ,H . Iz¢ 0. '  .  u r--l00 v1 V ' ¢- basis. The investment tool now being used to invest, State dollars to the last possible hour is the 21-hour Repurchase Agreement. A Repurchase Agreement is a contract whereby government securities are purchased from a financial institution - banks, brokers, etc. - for a certain period of time; and, at the end of that time, repurchased by the selling institution for the original dollar amount plus interest earned. Through the use of this 21-hour investment program. "idle" funds are invested down to the hour that they are needed to cover checks being processed against them. Pearson stated th the 21-hour investment maximizes every dollar of our taxpayers' money. There are three State officers on the State Board of Investments: Governor Moore, Auditor John Gates, and Treasurer Ronald G. Pearson. Pearson said this program was made possible by the close coordination of Governor Moore and Auditor Gates. The Auditor and Treasurer have worked together to revise old State accounting systems that in the past made it difficult to make short-term investments, according to Pearson. EASY 1 / \\; oo00s i FIND IT IN THE WANTADS! i i i ]  • i!!i; I 't • , il i qllq) e e e O eO e e e O e • O O e O e e q o e e e e O Metropolitan " Life Where.the future us now ::: It's easy to put off planning . ::  your future, hoping it will  i 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 : i cialPrOtecty°urfamilysfinan" i i future. Youll find we do care about your future. HUNTER BJBEALL, JR. t 813 Grand Central Avenue •  Vienna, W. Va. 26105 ! ! 0]t*lce: (304} 295-456! Residence [304) 295-5353 • t :l Where tl0000isnow : Metropolitan Life. New York, N.Y. 4• • •  O• • O O q)  O• q) e e O O O O $ e 4f'lr-q['