Newspaper Archive of
The Glenville Democrat
Glenville, West Virginia
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August 22, 1975     The Glenville Democrat
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August 22, 1975
 

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August 21, 1975 m / / staff last week, including Dr. Tom and Lynn Heller and Dr. Tom and Rhonda Service Corps physicians and their wives. are [l-r] Dr. John Westfall, Barbara Wi]kerson, Dr. Tom Wilkerson, Tracy WUkerson INestfall and Y#Ukerson are dentists in private practice at the Medical Center, H. &rowaia@ Jr. Attormey General ~-r Consumer Protection Division {CPD} handles and a major portion of these comes of used cars. it would be useful to outline or to procedures which, if utilized, could and problems that often fused car dealer and a buyer. provided the CPD by various there are two basic procedures a should undertake before signing any neighbors or business associates to see automobile mechanic in the area. should then be informed that you want the vehicle prior to purchase; and. if it is a good idea to "run, not walk" since most reputable dealers have no a procedure. simple steps are probably the single most finding a used car that will meet your & modern diaanootic: cen~r may examining the vehicle, but the results hundred dollars in future mechanical Ltion. At least you will know what condition is present before you decide or not. that you provide the mechanic with a list of items you want checked. It of the engine, transmission, rear axle. cylinders, ball joints, driveline, brake lining. and power reservoirs. any damage or spot repair work that vehicle has ~n involved in a serious i that may be hidden' from casual also be made of engine compression, wheel of motor mounts; and last, but not least, take the car for a road test. are several checks you. as a potential on your own. For instance, operate power accessories, on the vehicle. accessories, the greater the potential for among very old used cars. a clean-looking engine and new or barely anything, since badly worm pads can be steamed to appear doesn't give you, the buyer, a written eat Virginia statutes provide {hat the vehicle for a reasonable period of time under still have a complaint, or are otherwise hesitate to contact the CPD at the Attorney Capitol. Charleston, telephone 3488986. Send in your subscription renewals promptly. ,. ! by Doug Lowenstein The coal industry has released for the first time hard figures estimating that West Virginia's coa] production will jump 54 per cent by 1985. The figures are based on a company-by-company survey conduct- ed by the Federal Energy Adminis- tration's Coal Industry Advisory Committee. The companies were asked to reveal their mining plans for the 1975-85 period. Mountain State production will rise from 106 million tons in 1974 to 165 million tons by 1985. according to the data. More startling is the estimate that in the next five years alone, production will rise 50 per cent - an increase of 53 million tons by 1980-85 may be too low since most coal companies are sti~l . tmsare o~ flmir minm8 ptans beyo~ that date. ~ationwide. the survey found that production would reach 984 million tons by 1985, 116 million tons short of President Ford's 1985 goal of 1.2 billion tons. But John Corcoran. chairman of FEA's Coal Industry Advisory Group and chairman of the Consolidated Coal Co. of Pittsburgh, Pa.. said he was pleasantly surprised by the figures. He said he had felt the 1.2 billion goal was completely unrealistic. "WHile it is still true that we need cooperation to get other issues settled and meet the goal, I am a lot more confident that we can do it than I was three months ago." he said. Corcoran said that production estimates assumed that clean air standards would be eased, federal coal leasing would be resumed, sufficient capital would be available to open new mines and restrictive strip mine laws would not be enacted. A breakdown of how much coal would be strip mined and how much would be deep mined was not included in the survey. DR. EARL SHEFF Foot Specialist New Office 310 Atlas 1029 Quarrier St. Charleston, W. Va. Phone 342-3213 O Size AT a .OYED your daytime hours to use your high school principal now to n er 2, There is day classes In 1974, 82 mitli(m tons ,,l coat w,!r,; mined by under~rould m,~th,,ds iu West Virginia. 24 million was strip mined~ The West Virginia future produ~:ti(m t,gures show that prc)duction is (:pe(:ted to jump by about 10 million hms annually from t976-79. The post-198(] figures show a production rist of only 6 million tons. However, it will probably be considerable greater on(:e (;oal companies are assured that flmir production can be mined cheaply and will be widely used. READ USE e, . I i i: /i ~A~' ONLY THE NEWSPAPER tells so much about your communi. ty -- from the happenings of youth orgonizations to the news about school activities. Newspapers are truly local. Straight Answers From "Your Power Company This is one in a series of replies to questions be- Ing asked by our custo- mers. Answering today is Don Smith, Manager, Customer S.ervices for Monongahela. p, QUESTION: Why do industrial customers get electric rates than residential customers? lower ANSWER: Because it costs less to deliver a kilowatt- hour of electricity to an industrial customer than it does to a residence. Electric rates, like prices for other goods and services, are based on the costs involved. The typical industrial customer uses about as much electricity as 143 average residential customers. But the cost of serving that in- dustry is considerably tess than the cost of delivering the same amount of electricity to 143 separate residential customers. Them is only one pole line to build and maintain, one meter or set of meters to install and read, one bill to prepare and mail, etc. (And one of our largest industrial customerc Jses as much electricity as 130,000 avm~0e resi- dential customers.) Among other reasons for less cost are the facts that large industries Ouy power at higher voltages, provide their own trans- formers to get Usable voltages, andthat their use is more nearly constant (often around the clock), thus using more kilowatt-hours through the facilities provided. Electric rates for different types of cus- tomers simply reflect accurately the different costs of providing service. For more information on the costs which affect your electric bill, please contact our nearest office or write to our Customer Ser- vices Department. Monongahela Power Part of the Allegheny Power System 1175 Give yourself the GREATEST CONVENIENCE every day in the year! In short, open a checking account here at this "Full Service," every service, many services bank--for all the personal conveni- ences a checking account affords you--and especially for all the modern banking ser- vices this "Full Service" bank provides so conveniently for you under the same check- ing account roof! Ghentille, W.Va. The Glenville Democrat/Pathfinder 11 Listings ef all types. Call for a free inspection with no eb on. Lot? Why buy a lot when you con have land for the same p,Jce Airport Road outside Sutton.. 3 ber. iful acres. Graded, landscaped and ready to go with city water. Only $3,900. Right next to Gessaway. 2 and n fraction es. Good access, good spot for trailer, etc. Cheap, $1,60o. Wolf Rt. neer Sutton Lake: 80 acres witk very access and frontego on Wolf Creek, close to heating and fishing. A superb buy at $18,S00. Davison Route: 150 acres, all fenced, streams, spring, e reck base county Needs te be cleaned up, but contd be o sood farm 5 7,s00. Bums Run, near Bumsviile: 20 acres overlooking Interstate 79 on well maint rock base county road. Lets of pine trees, large meadow with many good buP, ding sites. Owner financing available, $7,500. New and Hot: A.g.'s Rat. flesaake Ranch. 22 cord, ronfly 44 acres, 22 up and 22 down. House of kind, Iocot near Birch River. What a deal at $3,999. Restes are you crazy? Pay $24,900 for a iotl That's right It's got a big a paved driveway, for a big house, it's water, septic ud ml electric. LOt's go down to beaut downtown and look at it. Maybe we call horse trade get it far $24,895." Gionvme Camp Run: 150 acres ell in vdudfle timber, county road access, stronm, $28,S00. Near Normantown: 60 acres at head of Paben Fork, old house and log cabin in poor repair, but restorable, other ild'. s. 8 to 10 acres of good pasture and good spots for garden. Fruit and wainut und. read access, but restP tnd to fear.whoM drive ht winter. This property iS definitely secluded and private. The taxes are $7.50 per year. $10,900. Sand Fork: 60 acres good ber. Remote yet accessible. camp house, ready to move into, $11,900. Camp: 60 beautiful acres, good building spots, timber, excellent hunting, 511,900. Sinking Creek: 5 acres, almost aH $4,900. II III I I II [ I I Step by or call our office for 6 pages of current at no . _, ,o .....