Newspaper Archive of
The Glenville Democrat
Glenville, West Virginia
September 10, 1976     The Glenville Democrat
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September 10, 1976

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10 The Glenvme Democrat/ Pathfinder September 9, 1976 ...-::&apos;; by The News Bird Mrs. Amy Smith recently returned from a visit with the Carolton Mathnays at Pinch, WNa. While there she visited the new Science and Culture Center in Charleston. She also attended several sessions of the 75th Annual Pinch Reunion held Aug. 6-8. Tuesday visitors at the home of Mrs. Am Smith, were her sister-in- law, Mrs. Paris Smith, and daughter Marjorie from Fairview, also another daughter Mrs. Robert Phipps and two small sons from Fairmont. Mrs. Patty Buesy and daughter Jamie are camping near the Astor Burton family, and on Friday were joined by her mother Mrs. Carrie Powell all from Mt. Morris, Pa. Mrs. Mildred Radcliff kept her doctor's appointment Friday in Clerks- burg. Mr. and Mrs. Paul c01e are building a new store building. Mrs. Mabel Hinter is spending some time in Ohio with her daughter Ellen Markle; Ellen's husband is in the hospital following a heart attack. We wish him a speedy recovery. Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Cole spent O THE BIG THING AT ROBINSON MOTORS COMPANY, INC. We want you to buy America's largest selling car from us .... But we want you to be glad you did. Service is the reason we are what we are (SUCCESSFUL). We want to do better and we will be giving you the best service for your car or truck. We sell CHEVELLES, MONTE CARLOS, NOVAS, CORVETTES, CAMAROS, CHEVROLETS, and CHEVROLWr TRUCKS! JEEP and IIne. 1609 East Main Street HARRISVILLE, WV the week end in London, Ohio visiting their daughter Charlene Olson and family. While there they visited the Columbus Zoo and the Ohio State Fair. They were accompanied to Ohio by Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Jones, Jeff and Anna. Mrs. Jones is the former Joelha Cole. Mrs. Madline Adams of Akron, Ohio is visiting her sister Mrs. Bertha Byrd. Mr. and Mrs. Mike Denker were Thursday evening guests of the Astor Larrle Bailey Treasurer nominee to visit Larrie Bailey of Fairmont, the Democrat nominee for State Treas- urer, will be in Gilmer County on Thursday, Sept. 9, to thank voters for the fine vote he received in the Primary Mr. Bailey carried Gilmer County by a substantial margin in the Primary Burton family. Election. He will be on Main Street in Glenville at 3 p.m. Mr. Bailey is a former member of the House of Delegates from Lewis County and in 1964 was the Democrat nominee for Congress from the First Congressional District. The 42 year old Marion County Democrat is experienced in financial management, having been a stock- broker with two separate member firms of the New York Stock Exchange in their Clarksburg, West Virginia office, he has been licensed by the New t,, York Stock Exchange, the American Stock Exchange and the National Association of Securities Dealers. Opening Aug. 3 Gene's Barbershop Just Remodeled UNISEX SALON Blow=cuts Coloring Barbering Permanents =o, I OWNERS and OPERA TORS Gene and Edith E/h/son a/so , employed Betty Hewitt f formerly with: Feshionette Beauty Salon, "*"'' Padtersburg i ,,   Merchant of Venus, " Parkersburg A Men's Place [Barber Shop] Tues. thru Sat. , Parkersburg Phone 462-8309 Main Street - Glenville Afraid of strangers? That particular phobia is called, "Xenophobia." AUCTION BARN ] Top Town Hill | Glenville ] We sell antiques, new ana | used merchandise. | Consignments accepted at| 5:30 p.m. on Monday. i SALES START 6,30 PJUI.| J. =u,u== | DAWSON FARMS GLENVILLE W.VA SEPT, 18, 1976 -- 7:00 P.M. SEPT. 25, 1976 -- 7:00 P,M. 1. Western Pleasure Horse Barrel Race "21 Pony Barrel Race *4. Flag Race (Open) " ""L" l- *5. Run a Ride (Open) "* _ *6. Pony Express (Open)  ,,, 7. English Pleasure .'% *8. Catalog Race (Open)  .x  "" *9. Horse Pick-up (Open) , /(/j)/ "10. Horse Stake Race ', , 11. Pony Stake Race , '?P 12. Open Pleasure "13. 4 Corner Stake (Open, - .  "14. Key Hole (Open) ''_-,- 41b I "15, Potato Race (Open) f F" "16. Horse Poles 17. Pony Poles "18. Straight Barrel (Open) 19. Ladies Wester Pleasure *20. Dash for Cash (Open) (Calcuta) Payback 40%, 25%, 10% Gate Donation" $1.00 - Children under 16 free Entry fee $2.00 except Class 20 which is $5.00  * $100,00 1st, $50.00 2rid, for high point horse and rider. Ponies cannot cross register Ponies must be 56" and under Pay Back 40%, 25%, 10%, 5/'0 Coggins Test Required See fall splendor at Cranberry The fall splendor of the Monongahela Nationfil orest can be enjoyed on Oct. 9 during the 10th Annual Cranberry Mountain Autumn Nature Tour. A series of six seperate hiking and motor caravan tours are available. All tours originate at the Cranberry Mountain Visitors Canter on Route 39, 25 miles east of Richwood, W.V. Time of registration is 8:30 a.m. to 9:30 a.m. The cost for adult participation is $2.50; children under 12 years $1.50. Brochures for this annual event may be obtained by writing Richwood Chamber of Commerce, P.O. Box 587 Richwood, W.V. 26261. TOUR-1. OVERNIGHT BACK PACK TOUR-The Trail passes through the heart of the Northern Hard Wood Forest at elevations of 4,000 ft. You will camp at the headwaters of Cranberry River. The round trip is approximately II miles on October 9 and lOth. Bring your own equipment, food and beverage for four meals. The terrain is rugged and the weather could be cold and wet. TOUR-2. COW PASTURE TOUR IN AND AROUND THE CRANBERRY GLADES-all day tour. Here you will see a unique mixture 'of northern and southern plant life, Arctic tundra reindeer moss, a variety of ferns, wild cranberries and many other plants that are unusual for this area and elevation. This tour approximately is 6 miles,, requiring 5 hours hiking time. Wear suitable clothes. Provide your own food and beverage. TOUR-& FALLS or HILLS CREEK- DAY TOUR. You will see West' Virginia's highest waterfall, plummet- Lug 65 feet, and outcropping boulders covered with lichens and the swift flowing streams and scenic woodlands with trees flaming in riotous colors. Provide your own lunch and beverage. TOUR-4. CRANBERRY GLADES- DAY TOUR. Travel the 2500 foot boardwald into the midst of arctic bog life. An unusual mixture of northern and southern botanical specimens, presumably brought together by the advancing ice age of nearly 10,000 years ago. Provide own lunch and beverage. TOUR-5. BEARTOWN STATE PARK-V= DAY CAR AND WALKING TOUR. Hare you will observe an unusual formation of rock cliffs and an area that holds ice until late summer. You will see plant life, especially parrot feather moss normally found in New England, and elephant ear lichens growing on the rocks. The rocks are deeply pocked rocks are so resembles the Suggested Mountain Stats covered bridge, Hillsboro- your own lunch'! TOUR-6. Highway WILDLIFE TROUT TOUR.-The climbs to many Appalachian area is the saute! Williams and which are famoU Along the way are f overlooks of area and a historic village of walking and your own lunch 00:he .- .%.......,....-..:::::;:.':;.':'/.<;:::::;:;......;.;...;.......;%.z.%.:P'A';:::::::..: :;>.., ... :. :.:. :.'.':::::::::...-.....-...... .... :.:,:.:.:-:...:.'..;. =lias Delbert Gregory Elias Delbert Gregory, 90, a retired farmer of Cedarville, died Aug. 29 at the Grantsville Hospital following an extended illness. He was born in Gilmer County, July 19, 1886, a son of the late Elias and Isabella Ailtop Gregory. He was married April 8, 1908, to Cenda Hawkins, who preceded him in death, Nov. 26, 1972. Surviving are one son, Carl of Cedarviile; and five daughters, Mary Gregory and Goldie Moore, both of Grafton, O., Jean McCullough of LaGrange, O., Grace Jones of Clarksburg, and Madge Adams of Cedarville; 25 grandchildren, several great-great-grandchildren. He was preceded in death by one son, three daughters, two brothers and six sisters. He was a member of the Cedar Creek Baptist Church, where services were held Sept. 1. Elder Charles Fisher officiated. Burial was in the Cedarville Cemetery. Albert Gregory Albert Leon Gregory, 67, of Cedarvil]e, died Aug. 23 at home after a short illness. He was a retired mail carrier and member of Rhoades Chapel Church. Surviving: wife, Erma Marks Gregory; daughters, Mrs. Marie Wilfong and Mrs. Mary Deuley, both of Cedar'Aile; sons, William of Lagrange, Ohio, Kenneth and Charley, both of Cedarville; brother, Carl of Cedarvflle; sisters, Miss Mary Gregory of Elyria, Ohio, Mrs. Jean Mccullongh of Lagrange, Ohio, Mrs. Goldie Moore of Graflon, Ohio, Mrs. Madge Adams of Cedarville, Mrs. Grace Jones of Clarksburg; 23 grandchildren; seven great-grandchildren. Services were held Aug. 26 in the Rhoades Chapel with Rev. Glenn Kirkpatrick officiating. Burial was in the Cedarville Cemetery. Harvest of state forest to begin Ira S. Latimer Jr., director, Department of Natural Resources, has announced the awarding of a timber sale contract to Mongold Lumber Company, E]]dns, West Virginia. The timber is to be harvested from Kumbrabow State Forest in Randolph County and is part of a long-range state forest timber management plan. The plan emphasizes the mulU-use concept for which all state forests are established. eeeoooeooeoeoooeooeeoeee ::: : .: "" .:..,r .., ,::::.... Ab out to be .: " "ed? "i . marn I can help you start your ma-riage right Metropoli- tan pohmes can provide the protection your famdy wdl need dunng the early years of marriage when ex- p 1''lF"a're- h a r d e st to , 0 meet. = For real happiness in the future plat, now. , , =. Call me today for details. ,* HUNTER B. BEALL, JR. : 813 Grand Centred Avenue : Vlemm, W.Va. 26106 : Office: (:304) 296-4861 . : Rmldence (3041296.41363 : : OMetropolltan : , 0 to O Ott)t't eft QO eOO Wlllard Lowell Blosser Willard Lowell Blosser, 59, of Chiilicothe, Ohio, formerly of Cox's Mills, died Aug. 29 at the Ross County Ohio Medical Center. He was born Oct. 27, 1916, at Auburn, a son of the late Howard and Miilie Greathouse Blosser. Surviving are two brothers, Duhl Blosser of Clarksburg, and Bradford Blosser of Camden. He wa preceded in death by one brother and two sisters. Funeral services were held Sept. 1 at the Spurgeon Mortuary in Glenville. The Rev. Rita Emerson officiated, with internment in the Horn Creek Baptist Church Cemetery. CORRECTION Errors appeared last week in both the news story and legal advertisement concerning the city's proposal to increase sewer rates. A revised legal advertisement appears in this week's issue. DEPT. Straig From Your Power This is one in a series of replies to questions being asked by our custo- mers. Answering today is Carroll Curry, Director, Customers Services for Monongahela, QUESTION: Will there be plenty of part of the country or must we ages? ANGER: That will depend on the to pay for building new end facilities to meet future capacity is adequate be shortages by the late 1980's if we could not increase to offset increasing Our Fort Martin power $124 per kilowatt of capacity our Pleasants station is etim per kilowatt, including $150 P required new environmental eqt pletion of Pleasants was ached I but financing problems have al necessary to delay the'struC by one year. The increased costs h;ive to of earnings and borrowed mo continue to increase, electric must be increased enough to Y sary earnings and to cover interest on borrowed money. Now some people say we building more stations since g slowed down. We support the growth in energy use but th that growth is stopping, our' tinue to use more. And it =s new families will continue to ! factories and stores opened, electricity will be required to environment. If growth does we cannot keep rates high en( for it, there simply will not b tricity to go around. We need your understan Understanding of the effects rates and help in conserving conservation tips please stoP business offices or write to Services Department. _ No0000ainela Part of the