Newspaper Archive of
The Glenville Democrat
Glenville, West Virginia
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September 19, 1975     The Glenville Democrat
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September 19, 1975
 

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County Ambulance Board met last Thursday Commissioners and outlined plans for e service, including construction of a center adjacent to the County Medical will also submit a new financial statement the October 6 meeting asking for funds to pay service supplies. with ambulance attendants, the Board y of equipment needs, including uniforms equipment. Once the survey is completed, the to price the items needed and prepare a budget. said they would appropriate additional ambulance service from revenue sharing remainder of the fiscal year. members are Beryl Langford. chairman: Col. Loren McCartney, J.J. Spurgeon, Samuel J. Reese, and Nellie Law. Also attending the meeting was Mary Davidson, county clerk, and Doug LaFauci, project director of Emergency Medical Services for Region VI and VII Planning and Development Council. LaFauci said he would submit a list of equipment recommended by the American College of Surgeons. He said he would also serve as a resource to help reorganize and upgrade the ambulance service. He said he is presently creating a coordinated 13-county system through a federal grant, including a regional bordering county, communications between ambulance services would facilitate any cooperative effort, he said. LaFauci also mentioned the possibility of helping the ambulance service here secure a federal grant for equipment and Emergency Medical Training. Board members also discussed clarifying the status of EMT-Trained volunteers. A recent ruling from the State Attorney General, requested by the Medical Center Board of Directors, stated that volunteer ambulance attendants are not protected by the Good Samaritan Act in case of lawsuit. Del. Billy B. Burke said he would try to clarify the issue by contacting the Attorney General or by drafting new legislation providing volunteer EMT's with immunity from liability. Gilmer County recently received' a second new ambulance through the Governor's Highway Safety Administration, bringing to a total of three the ambulances serving emergency services needs here. The fledgling service has been operating on a minimum budget since it was changed from a privately run service in December, 1971. and is lacking organization and equipment. The new ambulance service here, as in many counties in West Virginia is in the process of reorganization and upgrading its capabilities. The Ambulance Board was created by the County Commission to supervise the transition. I @ @ A Gilmer Graphics, Inc. Newspaper Single ~y Price 15c [Incl. Tax] Published By and For Gilmer County People GLENVILLE, GII2dER COUNTY, WV 26351 Friday, September 19, 1975 adopts Flood Insurance Program I and announced 3 Sand into the Program. proper- are eligible Protection at rates. coverage autho- Disaster to a HUD ible under an adopted manage- Conform with flood the and requir- Insurance coverage can be obtained for all buildings and their cantents, according to Flood Insurance guidelines. The limit of insurance for single-family home is now $35.000 and $100.000 for other residential and nonresidental buildings, at the subsidized rate of 25 cents per $100 of coverage. The rate goes to 40 cents per $1OO for nonresidential buildings. The contents of all residential buildings can be insured up to $100,OO0 per unit at 35 cents per $100 of coverage, and the rate goes to 75 cents per $100 for the contents of all nonresidential structures up to a maximum of $100.000 in coverage per unit. The policies can be purchased from any licensed broker or agent. Agents and brokers may obtain policy forms, rates, flood manuals and any other information from U.S. Fidelity and FBI agents and State Police with six search warrants seized and impounded five trucks owned by Gilmer County men as part of an ongoing investigation into a sizeable vehicle theft operation. Vincent E, Ruehl, special FBI agent in charge, said his men and State Police from Clarksburg and Gilmer County seized two tri-axle dump trucks, two tractor trailers and a Mack truck last week in a coordinated effort. Ruehl said search warrants issued by U.S. Magistrate Frank J. DePend of Morgantown were served to: Roger Adams, Edward Bud Adams, and Gary Sam Adams, all of Troy; Bradley Adams and Harry T. Sears of Lima; and James M. Adams of Troy. None of the men were arrested, except for lames M. Adams. Uut trucks were impounded and taken to Weston National Guard housing Guaranty Co. 3324 MacCorkle Ave. Armory for storage until t}e :- ~:harla.b~; WV 2"3304. ............ ~ ~mv~~mm/~ad. ~, ,~,,~:~ James M. Adams was arrested hope to form local chapter the ages a meeting September 20 city Junior Richard Smith. Jaycee member from Weston. and several national representatives will appear to discuss membership and general activity plans. The meeting will get underway at 7 p.m. S~turday. August 30 near Clarksburg on Interstate 79 and appeared at a September 5 preliminary hearing before Justice of the Peace Geraldine Floyd who charged him with possession of stolen property. He was later released on $5,000 bond. State Police at the Clarksburg detachment said Adams allegedly had a coal trailer which had been reported stolen in Charleston in November, 1974, by the Fruehauf Trailer Co. Portion of stolen trucks impounded by FBI and State Police at Weston National Guard Armory. Investigation of interstate thefts centered here last week. Ruehl said the five trucks were seized here because they were listed as stolen. A spokesman for the U.S. District Attorney's office in Wheeling said the FBI was involved because the thefts involved an interstate violation. He said he didn't know how many trucks were involved in the investigation but that federal authorities were centering their effort in this area, The spokesman said he did not wish to speculate on any further developments in Gilmer County, but said other indictments might be forthcoming. When contacted, several members of the Adams family-owners of a trucking and hauling company-refus- ed comment on the advice of their attorney, George Lantz of Pa rkersburg. Police said the investigation was incomplete and that further details would be forthcoming. a horse show at Show Center. the by ,I-H Friday of exhibits, luncheon. Saturday, Bill Hall, chief of the W.Va. Department of Agriculture livestock section, judged livestock competition for 4-H, FFA and adult showmanship. A covered dish lunch- een was prepared and served by Farm Bureau Women, followed by an afternoon horse show. At the annual Farm Bureau meeting, the following directors were 4 i lirst place entry of mixed garden vegetables. family from Cox's Mills. chosen for 1975-76: Dekalb, Adren Jones. Col. Loren McCartney and B.G. Roberts; Center. Clark Minney, Bill Butler and John Waldeck: Troy, Scott Zinn, Nelson Garrett and O.R. Spurgeon; Glenville, Harlan Hegue, Gilbert Reed and Esta Reed. Mrs. Gilbert Reed was chosen women's chairman. Results of the Farm Show competition: GRAIN (judged by J.R. Kennedy and Dick White) Class 1, yellow corn: Clay Simmons, 1st; Mary Harvey, O.R. Spurgeon. Class 2. White corn: no entries. Class 3, field corn: Gladys Reed, 1st; Rodnev Sprouse. Class 4, popcorn: Mary Alice Lockard, 1st; Rodney Sprouse. Class 5, sweet roasting ears: Mae Beal, 1st; Dale Zinn. POTATOES (judged by J.R. Kennedy and Dick White) Class 6, Kennebec: John Kuhl, 1st; Mary Harvey, Clay Simmons, Loren McCartney, David Black. Class 7, Irish Cobblers: Clay Simmons, 1st; Bertha Wagner. Class 8, Pontiac: Glenna Moyers, 1st; Loren McCarmey, Mary Harvey, Mary Alice Lockard. Class 9, other variety: Mrs. Paul Baker, 1st; Class 10, largest: Michael Kuhl, 1st; Loren McCartney, O.E. Edwards, Glenna Moyers, O.R. Spurgeon. CURED HAY (judged by J.R Kennedy and Dick White) Class l I, affaffa; Manley Zinn 1st. Class 12, Clover: Scott ~nn, tst, Mrs. Paul Baker. Class 13, meadow mixture: Manley Zinn, 1st; Mary Harvey, Deborah Gay Garrett, O.R. Spurgeon. Class 14, grass hay: O.R. Spurgeon, 1st; Scott Zinn. MISCELLANEOUS (Judged E)y Mrs. J.G. Waldeck ) Class 15, light honey in comb: Glen Kirkpatrick,/st; Loren McCartney, Mrs, Paul Baker. Class 16, Dark honey in comb: Glen Kirkpatrick, 1st; Mary Harvey, Mrs. Paul Baker. Class 17, light honey extracted: Mrs. Adren Jones, 1st; Mrs. Brooks Talbott, Glen Kirkpatrick, Mrs. Paul Baker. Class 18, dark honey extracted: Mrs. Paul Baker, 1st; Glen Kirkpatrick, Mary Harvey. Class 19, sorghum molasses: Mary Harvey, 1st. Class 20, largest pumpkin: Mrs. Paul Baker, 1st. Class 21, largest cushaw: Mrs. O.R, Spurgeon. 1st, Champion and reserve champion Hvestock winners at County Farm Show are [I-r] Debbie Simmons, Sharon Zinn. Larry Butcher, Manley Zlnn. Ina Bm-khammu~r and Steve Ellysoa. |udge Bill Hall of Weston [white hat] is in background. Class 22, largest squash: Mrs. O.R. Spurgeon, 1st; Mary Harvey, Mary Ellen Chapman, Mary Woofter, Sharon Zinn. Class 23, sweet potatoes: Brenda Somerville, 1st; Bess Wright, Mary Woofter, Veda Zinn, Mrs. Paul Baker. Class 24, largest sweet potato: Brenda Somerville, 1st; Mary Ellyson, Mary Alice Lockard, Mrs. Paul Baker. Class 25, red tomatoes: Mrs. Brooks Talbott, 1st; Virginia Brabe, Mrs. Paul Baker, Bess Wright, Hazel Kirkpatrick. Class 26, Yellow~ tomatoes: Hazel Kirkpatrick, 1st; Mary Alice Lockard, Mary Harvey, Mrs. Paul Baker. Class 27, largest tomato: Mrs. Brooks Talbott, 1st; Julia Gordon, Mary Alice Lockard, Mrs. Paul Baker, Sandra Price. Class 28, fresh fruit: Mary Alice Lockard, 1st; Nellie Altmar~, Mae Beal, Gladys Reed, Mrs. Paul Baker. Class 29, fresh grapes: Dale Zinn, 1st; Clay Simmons, Mrs. Paul Baker. Class 30, largest cabbage: Mrs. Paul Baker, 1st; Mary Alice Lockard. Class 30 A, gourd display: Mrs. Brooks Talbott. 1st: Mrs. Paul Baker. Class 31, vegetable display: Vada Zinn, 1st; Mrs. Paul Baker, Esta Reed, Rodney Sprouse, Pat Moore. Class 32, natural dry flowers: Mrs. Paul Baker, 1st; Ethel Gum, Pat Moore. Class 33, fresh flowers: Mae Beal, Ist; Mrs. Paul Baker, Robin Jones. Class 34, dahlias: Bess Wright, 1st; Mary Alice Lockard, Mrs. Paul Baker, Class 35, roses: Bertha Wagner, 1st; Mrs. Paul W. Baker. 4-H EXHIBITS (4-H leaders, judges) Class 36, snacks and lunches. Kimela Butcher, 1st; Becky Jordan, Sherri McPherson, Myra Chico, Elizabeth Marks. Class 37, foods and nutrition, seniors: Susan Cares, 1st; Debbie Simmons, Kathy Etlyson, Barbara Burkhamer. Class 38: foods and nutrition, juniors: Judy Chisler, 1st; Gayle Nichols, Nellie Jones, Debby Bennett, Marilyn Frame. Class 39 -- Advanced clothing - Dawn Hinzman. 1st; Patty White, Jan Hinzman, Sharon Snyder, Carolyn Sue Burke. Class 40, Home economics. Donna Schoolcraft, 1st. Class 41, personal dev, and community. serwce ~ Barbie Pinnel, 1st; Cynthia Minney,, Mark Bailey, Deanna Parker. on Page 7)