Newspaper Archive of
The Glenville Democrat
Glenville, West Virginia
June 13, 1975     The Glenville Democrat
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June 13, 1975

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!, ? !!ii 8 The Glenville Democrat/P~pth6nder June 12, 1975 Army, GSC offer new education proEram Capt. Wayne Mun~ma, Area Commander, U.S. Army Recruiting, signifies coolmratlve educational program with GSC Associate Academic Dean Mack Samples. SATURDAY, JUNE 14, 1975 Starting at !:00 p.m. THREE MILES FROM ROSEDALE ON BURNS FORK OF MILL FORK AT THE EVERETT BARKER PLACE. I TEAM OF WORK HORSES WT. 900 LBS. EACH WITH GOOD HARNESS~AGI~ +~ND 8 YRS4 2 600 LB. PONIES 5 YRS. OLD BROKE TO WORK AND tUD~, 2 COWS WITH CALVES: 2 YEARLING HEREFORD HEIFERS: I 1867 FORD ~TON TRUCK WITH 4 SPEED TRANSMISSION; 1 12 liP. CUB CADEIWE TRACTOR WITH TURN PLOW, 48 IN. ROTARY MOWER, SNOW BLADE, AND CULTIVATOR: I DRILL PRESS WITH DRILLS [ErPHER HAND OR ELECTRIC]; 1 7',4 IN. BLACK AND DECKER POWER HANDSAW; 1 BLACK AND DECK~ JIG SAW: 2'A IN. BLACK AND DECKER DRILLS. 1 CASE HORSE DRAWN MOWING MACHINE, 5 FT. cur IN EXCELLENT CONDITIONt HORSE DRAWN 8 FT. HAY RAKE: 1 2 HORSE DISK; 1 2 HORSE TURN PLOW: 1 5 TOOTH HORSE DRAWN CULTIVATOR: 5 PrrcH FORKS: 2 COWBOY SADDLES I MEDIUM, 1 LARGE; 1 ALUMINUM GRAIN SCOOP: I HORSE DRAWN SLIP SCRAPER: ABOUT 200 LBS. ASSORTED NAILS; OTHER ARTICLES TOO NUMEROUS TO MENTION. Terms: Cash Auctioneer: Clark Minney Not Responsible for Accidents Ray Brady Glenville State College is one of 1.0OO colleges, universities and vocational/technical schools partici- pating in a new U.S. Army educational concept known as Project AHEAD, according to Mack Samples, associate academic dean. Under the program. Army enlistees can apply for acceptance to their local college where they will be counseled on how to apply credits earned for college courses taken while on and off Army duty to a degree attaining plan. In addition, counselors from on-post educational centers will provide local guidance to ensure that the solider-student will have the chance to take the right courses to complement his or her Project AHEAD education vrol~ram. The Army will provide college accredited courses taught by accredited instructors right on-post at every maior Army installation both here and abroad. The Army will pay up to 75% tuition assistance for those in-service courses. SSG Tom Moran, the local Army representative has a complete package explaining Project AHEAD. Many high school seniors are signing up for the Delayed Entry Program which allows them up to 270 days before they have to report for duty," he said. Finally. if the Project AHEAD soldier completes his or her active duty in an honorable manner, then the Veterans Administration will provide up to 45 months of financial educational support under the GI Bill at GSC, according to Samples. An advisor at GSC will help the prospective soldier-student plan an educational program. Army counselors will assist the enlistee in fulfilling course requirements at base schools or nearby colleges, universities or vocational/technical schools. Credits will be accumulated at GSC to count towards the enlistee's degree throughout the period of enlistment, when education can be completed under the G.I. Bill. according to Samples. Some say that mayflowers can prevent freckles. DAD LEISURE SUITS from from Polyester BRUSHED DENIM Jackets - HOSH PUPPY Sport BERMUDAS From $2.99 SWIM TRUNKS From $3.99 SHIRTS Short Sleeve From DRESS SHIRTS Short Sleeve From TANK From Flare SLACKS From $1.00 - $1.25 "'Hanes'" Briefs, T-Shirts B oxer Shorts "'Campus'" TENNIS SHORTS To Match From ATHLETIC $1.00 VISORS $1.50 From A PA CHE SCARFS $1.50 KEY CASES BELTS Sport GIFT BOXED OR GIFT WRAPPED "'FREE" I .' drlL ' I i I IlllD .il~ !++) "'The Old Reliable Deportment Store" Glenville Lion's Club carnival thrills younEsters Donna Myers [!] daughter of Mr. and Christine Jamison. daughter of Mr. and enioy the rides at last week's Gienville Hays City. Bicentennial special Bunker Hill's The lesson that made a nation is being remembered at Bunker Hill this lune. That's where the Americans lost the battle, but learned they might just possibly win the war - the American Revolution. But before the shooting began that morning, June 17, 1775 the rebels looked down on Boston without any assurance that the cause they were fighting for would ever live through another day, let alone another 200 years. Nothing was certain to them when the fighting began, the National Geographic Soceity says, any more than it had been for the Minutemen and redcoats when someone fired the shot heard round the world. That was on Lexington Green earlier that spring, April 19, and some of the men who had been there were now on the Charleston heights, waiting and wodnering. They looked down the slope, across a short stretch of Boston to the city itself, now ruled entirely by redcoats. The Americans had been on the hilltop since midnight, digging trenches and earthwork defenses. The British occupied Boston. but strangely failed g recalled: A battle lost, a to take over two ideal artillery positions that could turn the city into an easy bullseye. To the south was Dorchester heights. To the north was Charleston heights, including a pair of summits named after local land-owning families. Breed's hill was 75 feet high, Bunker's was 110 feet. Hearing the British finally were going to "fortify the heights, the Americans decided to beat them to it. First they planned to dig in atop Bunker Hill, but then moved to Breed's Hill, lower but 660 feet close~ to the important British shipping and Boston targets. Without uniforms, armed with fowling pieces from their farms and with captured muskets, and only a half-pound of powder in their powder horns, the Yankees waited. They saw the King's Regulars start up the hill about 2:30 p.m.. a fearsome line of bayonets and musket muzzles. "Americans are much afraid of their legs.'" said a colonial farmer, a veteran of the French and Indian Wars. "If you cover these, they will fight forever." The Ameritmrus+were dug in, lying low, crouched behind barricades - legs covered. ~.N~,oo......,.o,.... ......... -*...*..-***o...,*o..**..Ho..oo............~,..~.o,.,o.oo....,**o..o ..... . Standing Timber or Timberland ALSO MEN WITH TRACTORS OR HORSES TO SKID LOGS. YEAR AROUND HAULING FOR LOG TRUCKS. CALL OR WRITE Mark Ellis Forester COASTAL LUMBER COMPANY P.O. Box 218 Gassaway 26624, West Virginia Phone: 304-~64-59~6 , "~'" "-'***- .---. .-*-.**-*-o*o.. * * ,~,***. -* .*.-~***-*e .-*.*o -*+**.....~ H*.~* *. , .**..+..**.;~ CEDAR CREEK SADDLE CLUB LOCATION: DAWSON FARM Rt. 33-119 2 miles south of Glenville June 15, 1975 TIME: l:OO 1.LEAD LINE (RIDERS 6 YRS. ~ UNDER; LEADERS 14 YR.S EtUNDER) 2.PET PONIES (48" El' UNDER; 12 YRS. Et UNDER) 3.3 GAITED (ENGLISH TACK Et ATTIRE) 4.POLE BENDING (HORSES) 5.POLE BENDING (PONIES 56" Et UNDER; 14 YRS.~ UNDER) 6.WESTERN PLEASURE 7, GAITEO (ENGLISH TACK ~ ATTIRE) 8.FLAG RACE (OPEN) 9.LADIES WESTERN 10. RACKING CLASS (SLOW RACK) 11. BARREL RACE (HORSES) 12. BARREL RACE (PONIES 58" I~UNDER; 14 YRS. EtUNDER) 13. ENGLISH PLEASURE 14. WALKING HORSE 15. PICK UP RACE (OPEN) 16. OPEN PLEASURE 17, CATALOGUE RACE: 18. BARE BACK EGG E~ SPOON (OPEN) 19.* DASH FOR CASH H). STAKE RACE (OPEN) 4.'00 Entry Fee - Pay Bad( Club is not responsible for accidents or artides lost. REGISTRATION FEE -- $1.50 ALL TROPHY SHOW Horses and ponies subject to me~urement 25% - 2~/o -15% - 10% ALL ENTRIES FINAL - NO REFUNDS ................ IIIII IIIIIII IIIIIIIIII I IIII I ......... I I I IIIII I1+ _ I~ William colonel, was i~ point, he history's fire till I the whites of They bandolier stra the redcoats' Then Prescott Yankee musket Regulars. ScreamS survivors bodies, pasture graSS. regrouped Another rout. third time. only had run out withdrawing beyond. as the The battle' 140 killed defeat that the the same and 828 were Some of the battle century Daniel cornerstone Monument. Webster. hoped the become a not of wisdom, of which the admiration BGt a the had come in chief, after the "'Did the asked? Told he liberties F~ 0~o~ t+++:t H~.wc k h-+'. ClOn+f