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The Glenville Democrat
Glenville, West Virginia
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July 4, 1975     The Glenville Democrat
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July 4, 1975
 

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~ Cdenvme Democrat/Pathfinder July 3, 197S .... i i "The Agricultural Hall of Fame Foundation will hold the first annual recognition dinner at lackson's Mill Camp on july 26," announced ]. l~ntOn Lanbert, President of the Foundation. "This will be a unique" and historic occasion," he added. pictures of the honorees will be exhibited at the dinner and will be hung in the Hall of Fame building when it is completed. Certificates of enshrine- ment will be presented at the dinner meeting to the honorees and to the families of those who were honored "For the first time an appropriate posthumously. award, made possible by state wide "The recognition dinner will from all concerned people can presented to those who have given ! much to our agricultural industry in Virginia." ~, Twenty five prominent West ~Virginians were elected to the Hall of :Fame this year for their outstanding i~ontribution to agriculture. Framed provide an opportunity for people throughout West Virginia to pay tribute to our citizens who have contributed so much." said Lambert. Enshrined in the Hall of Fame in 1975 were Clyde Bonar, Russell G. Ellyson, Daniel Hale, Gertrude Humphreys, John T. Johnson. Colonel E. A. Livesay. I Men's Oxfords Men's Scuffs Ladies Oxfords Ladies Knee Pants Department Store We're "On The Square'" Grantsville III I I I Sunday, July 6, 1975- 1 p.m. 1. Pet Poni~ (Rider 12 I~ under - Pony 48" I) under) 2. Pleema~ PMm {Rider 14 I~ under - Pony 48" ~ over) & Locke Pismure Clms (Horses) 4. Pony Pole Sending 5. Western Plmure 6. Ring Spew (Horses) 7. English Plemure (English Tack) 8, Barrel Rime (H(xlme} 9. Walking Horse (English Tack} 10. Pony Mueicei Chairs 11. Three Gaited (English Tacid 12. Pole Sending (Horses) 13. Racking Clmm (Slow and Fast Rack) 14. Flag Race (Horses) 18. Five Gaited (Englleh Tack) 16, Pony Sm Race 17. Dash for Cash ($3 entry fee - Pay back 2/3rds - E0%, 30%, 20%) PONIES - 84" AND UNDER - PONY RIDERS MUST BE 14 AND UNDER. HORSES ENTERED IN CLASSES 9, 11, 16, MAY NOT BE CROSS REGISTERED IN CLASS EXHIBITORS WILL BE JUDGED ON APPROPRIATE TACK AND APPEARANCE. ALL TROPHY SHOW NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENTS REFRESHMENTS SERVED DONATION #I.00ADUL TS -- CHILDREN 60 CENTS Sponsored by the GIImer County Trsibiders st Roberts Riding Stables Iocsted 8 miles below Glenville L. L. Lough, John M. Lowe, Roger E. Roberts and Ross H. Tuckwiller. Deceased notables honored with the same award were W.W. Armentrout. Horace Atwood, Ira B. Boggs, Charles Hartley. Charles Hodel. John O. Knapp, Julian Leach, James B. McLaughlln, Colonel Houston B. Moore, Dickson W. Parsons, Leonard M. Peairs, Aaron Rapking. Arthur Clinton Spurr. Oscar C. Stine and W.D. Zinn. "This impressive ceremony and program will long be remembered by all those who attend," assured President Lambert. A reception will be held at 5:30 p.m. and the dinner at 6:30 p.m. All who wish to attend will be welcomed. Tickets for the reception and dinner may be obtained at any County Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation Office. How a nutritionist serves snacks When a nutrition educator, steeped in the latest findings of the nutritionists, serves snacks, particu- larly to children, what does she serve? When Elaine Rose-Ruderman. representing Cornell University and Cooperation Extension, manned a snack booth recently, she served the following as between-meal bits: Chunks of bananas on an ice cream stick, rolled in wheat germ. Paper baking cups filled with round oat cereals, wheat cereals, raisins. salted nuts and enriched pretzels. Chunks Of fresh in-season fruit such as apples and pears, skewered on wooden sticks, dipped in orange and pineapple juice and sprinkled with coconut. Celery stalks filled with cream cheese, peanut butter and softened cheese spread. "For years we were told that snacking was bad," Miss rose- Ruderman said. "Now we realize it's the kind of snacks that determines the question." still up Since last June. when two California chemists published the first fluorocarbon study warning that fluorocabons were destroying the earth's ozone layer which shields us from the sun's dangerous ultraviolet rays. the aerosol industry has been in turmoil. Last week's widely publicized report by a Federal task force that I I II I II Farm II I I I II TOM'S GUNS and BOW SHOP a New & Used Guns IN STOCK NOW Bear Bows Pistols Bear Arrows Ammo & Accessories Quivers & Accessories Custom Ordering Service GUN REPAIR REFINISHING Stop in. Check my LOCATED ON RT. 5 [Sand Fork Rd.] prices before buying! 2 MILES EAST OF GI, ENVILL 462-5267 ORIGINAL PAINTINGS GASOLINE HOBBLES GROCERIES We Will Be Open on July 4th 907 N. Lewis St. (;ienville, W. Va. Phone: 462-8635 recommended the banning of fluoro- carbons used in aerosol propellents unless new evidence is found, only added more fuel to the fire. There have been other scientific studies, less publicized, suppor~ng the original Findings of the CaLifornia chemists. On the other hand, industry spokesmen are saying that all the studies haven't yet been completed - the National Academy of Science is expected to release its sometime next spring, and the proplellent industry is still conducting various studies - and that conclusive proof has yet to be shown. Nevertheless. there have already been some concrete actions taken: -Last Monday, according to the New York Times, Oregon became the first state to enact a bill banning fluorocarbon aerosols, beginning March 1, 1977: -Legislators in 13 other states and in Congress have introduced bills to ban, restrict or conduct research on fluorocarbons; -Many consumers have stopped buying aerosol products. ~use of decreased demand, some aerosol producers have cut output by 25 per cent or more; -The industry itself, realizing that the problem is not going to go away, has begun to take some steps in looking for alternatives to fluorocarbons. Last week, Johnson Wax Company . announced that three of its products - two insect repellents and an insecticide - will now contain hydrocarbon propellents rather than flurocarbons. The Sterigard~ Corp. of Calif. is trying to develop new ways of spraying without using fluorocarbons. and The Rosedale Hustlers met June 13 with Robert, Beatrice, Scott and Rella Bourn, Christine Wolfe and Lawrence Moore present. Minutes of the past meeting were approved and Christine Wolfe led the devotions with the poem, "Sea of Life." Robert Bourn reported on the 4-H camp, the stars and stripes pen sets, and the candy cook books. Treasurer Lawrence Moore reported that the club had $75.8,5 left in the bank. The club also discussed a project tour and club picnic but reached no decisions. The date of the project workshop was moved to June 30. Gratton Cart presentect a talk on citizenship. "How to Raise a Crook" was presented by Robert Bourn. two gridder according to Thomas Pre at Frontier Tim PerrY, end, made mention Both contribute to program. plan Beatrice Deeper [ Fa was the poem, was "My Lawrence bring refreshments Scott Bourn ments for the The Ick Hometown Democrat 1G' Length SO 18' Length 20' Length 25' Length 30' Length 00 Miss Tommy Gregory was the winner of the CONGOLEUM "Highlight Is A Girl's Best Friend" prize drawiag at Rexroad Builder's Supply. The prize was a genuine diamond pendant by TMany & Company. Tommy is the daughter of Robert Gregory, Heaters. She is 13 years old and will be a freshman at Braxtea ( m_nty Hlgh School this year. 1000 q Ilon $, 7SS Gallon