Newspaper Archive of
The Glenville Democrat
Glenville, West Virginia
October 1, 1976     The Glenville Democrat
PAGE 7     (7 of 14 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 7     (7 of 14 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
October 1, 1976

Newspaper Archive of The Glenville Democrat produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

ng school lunch program way a new food initiated by this year with in the new at Gilmer ,:h cook from each schools starts her cooks prepare meal at the insulated units are used to food hot while it to the three for serving. participating Troy, with Ann cook; Tanner, cook; and Jean Jordan as school cooks are cook; Belva Lee Cunningham. Fork are still because of they have and are being Cooks from all have spent two sessions with Mrs. County High and Helen possible the following Students still have e to the erved ehch day. State School worked closely and anticipates to be started in :costs continue to wears out, find it impossible financial basis. about the new on hand have been A 40-gal. arrive sometime in 0rtvection oven was much needed efficient baking. have been added new tables will which r, is used for two as for serving o it is really a ! Big Day is Wednesday, October 13. The place, the center ring. The event is Universal Menu Day of National School Lunch Week 1976. The theme is the "All American Circus Comes to Lunch." October's menus are as follows: High School Alternate-Fish Sandwich. Men. Oct. 4-Vegetable Beef Stew, Slaw, Mixed Fruit, Peanut Butter Cookies, Roll, Milk. Tue. Oct., 5-Pepperoni Rolls, Bean Casserole, Cheese Sticks, Peach Half, Orange Juice, Milk. Wed. Oct. 6-Roast beef, Gravy, Mashed Potatoes, Green Beans, Plums, Roll, Milk. Thurs, Oct. 7-Corn Dogs, Tri Taters, Catsup, Mustard, Pear Half, Peanut Butter Balls, Mild, Orange Juice. Fri. Oct. 8-Chili, Crackers, Peanut Butter Sanwich, Apple, Carrot & , Celery Sticks, Milk. High School Alternate Bar-B-Q. Men., Oct. II- Raviola Casserole, Buttered Corn, Fruit Salad, Carrot Sticks, Peanut Butter Cookies, Roll, Milk. Tue., Oct. 12-Meat Loaf, Mashed Potatoes, Gravy, Green Beans, Orange Juice, Roll, Milk. School has new look (Continued from page 1) "With the help of our Summer Youth Program," the Superintendent said, "we were once again able to clean, repair and paint every classroom and hall needing attention." Many school bus houses were also repaired and several more will receive attention before winter arrives, Welty said. He also reported that within the next few weeks the elementary school in Glenville will be complete. "We are experiencing a few inconveniences because of a lack of equipment and materials," Welty stated, "but we think that it will be worth the effort when it's finally completed." Dedication of the new school will be held November 7, at 2 p.m., with Dr. Daniel Taylor. State Superintendent of Schools, as the main speaker. The opening of the Glenville School also has resulted in some positive improvements at the Sand Fork, Troy and Tanner schools. according to Welty. "Presently we have moved from the hallways all obstructions such as libraries, equipment rooms, lockers. etc.." said Welty. "We now have space for storage, reading rooms. Early Childhood Centers and traveling specialists." The Early Childhood at Norman- e. ted=and is to be a satisfactory arrangement, the report said. Other improvements noted in the report include the assignment of an additional Special Education teacher at the high school and the addition of two traveling art teachers for grades 1 through 4. nville, West Virginia 26351 &l00le| s&lJ 'URDAY, OCTOBER 2ND - 10 A.M. FRAMETOWN - STU MPTOWN ROAD ROSEDALE, WEST VIRGINIA Wed., Oct. 13-Pig in a Blanket, Vegetable Beef Soup, Orange Wedges, Nutti Fuitti Crisp, Milk. Thurs., Oct. 14-Cheeseburger, Frenchfries, Catsup, Fruited Jello, Applesauce Cake, Milk, Fri., Oct. 15-Beefaroni, Tossed Salad, Apple Crisp, Orange Juice, Roll Milk. High School Alternate Pig in a Blanket Men.. Oct. 18-Fish Sandwich. Catsup. Tri-taters. Apricots. No-Bake Cookies, Orange Juice. Milk. Tue., Oct. 19-Pizza, Slaw, Plums. Peanut Butter Ball, Milk. Wed.. Oct. 20- Roast Beef, Mashed Potatoes. Gravy, Mixed Fruit, Cornbread, Milk. Thurs., Oct. 21-Pepperoni Roils, Cheese Sticks, Tater-Tots, Fruited Jello, Peanut Butter Cake, Milk. Fri. Oct. 22-Tomato Soup, Crack- ers, Cheese and Peanut Butter Sandwich, Carrot & Celery Sticks, Peaches, Peanut Butter Cookie, Milk. High School Alternate-Fish Sand- wich. Men. Oct. 25-Pigs in a Blanket, Meat Sauce, French Fries, Tossed Salad, Brownies, Orange Juice, Milk. Tue., Oct. 26-Spaghetti, Meat Sauce & Cheese, Slaw, Apricots, Rolls, Milk. September 30, 1976 Technology transforms archery American Indians weren't the great shots with bows that Hollywood films have made them out to be. In battle, they preferred close combat with clubs, tomahawks, knives, or lances instead of trying to fell their foes at a distance with arrows. When hunting, careful stalking was necessary to bring a brave as close as possible to his prospective dinner before risking a feathered shaft, the National Geographic Society says. Of course, the Indians were only wbrking with homemade equipment. Given today's fiber-glass-coated, compound bows with contoured grips, adjustable sights and stabilizers, and enough precision- machined aluminum arrows, the tribes might have turned back those Westbound wagon trains. Space Age Technology Even the English longbowmen Wed., Oct. 27- Hamburger, Mashed Potatoes, Gravy, Green Beans, Applesauce Cake, Milk. Thurs., Oct. 28-Saner Kraut & Weiners, Scalloped Potatoes, Lime Jello, Pear Half, Carrot Sticks, Cornbread, Milk. Fri., Oct., 29-Bar-B-Q, Pineapple- Cheese, French Fries, Catsup, Prune Cake, Milk. who punched holes in the myth of armored invincibility by trouncing 13 times their number of French knights at Agincourt in 1415 could not have equaled the accuracy ar- chers now attain with Space Age armament. Using modern equipment, Darrell Pace can put a quiver-full of hollow metal arrows in a bulls-eye nearly a football field away. The American teenager won a Gold Medal at the Olympic Games in Montreal, of- ficially becoming the world's best bowman. To hit targets at ranges of 90 meters, or 97V2 yards, Olympic contestants use a three-piece, take- down bow consisting of a central grip and double-curved upper and lower sections. Stabilizing rods protruding from the bow hold sliding weights that can be set to keep the bow from twisting when the archer releases the string. Graduated Sights The molded grip includes an adjustable notch in which the arrow rests, and a vertical bar whose peep sight is raised or lowered to give the The Glenvllle Democrat/ Pathfinder right trajectory for specified- distances. I A brightly colored necking point on the Dacron or Kevlar bowstring assures that each arrow is positioned exactly the same way, for more uniform shots. The arrows are precision drawn, aluminum alloy tubes with metal points and plastic vanes--instead of feathers--to make the shafts fly true. In a nod to tradition, the core of the bow still is wood, usually a thin strip of maple. It is overlaid with a matrix of strong plastic in which glass fibers are embedded. These laminated bows, ap- proximately four feet tall and with pulls of 28 to 35 pounds, are accurate at greater distances than the 15th- century longbows that stood six or seven feet tall and had pulls of 65 to 70 pounds. New hunting bows about throe feet tall pack the power of longbows twice their size by using a complex system in which the bowstring runs over pulleys at either end of the bow, doubles back through a second set of pulleys in the bow, and is anchored to small metal posts in the bow's midsection. 11  m MMM   l IIIIn NM  nil  mmm  IMM IIMM IlglM   InlB  IMI i i Hot $60.00 m You Con Count Your i A,,L ,, eather ' ! s24   ; i A t , :. , =. I Other Styles from . I = StaterrappersAss'nconvenesinGlenv,lle 1 Men's Boots from $t 6.95 l RecreationTraPpers frOmcenteralllastOVerweekendthe statef thegatheredaMmmA conventionat the GilmeroftiCountYva,  t ........ .... m TraPpers ass'n" Here' Mrs" Jim Williams f Stumptwn gets bth fr  G Wmiams Hunting and Trapping SuppHes ready for business, lnaddRion uyan Fashion Footwore to viewing exhibits, trappers heard several speakers make a plea for unity among all sportsmen groups to counter recent wave of = 115E Main St. Ph. 462-7t68 Hrs. 9-5.Man-Sat 9-8 m anti-hunting and trapping and gun control publicity, and sat in on ] Quali00/at a popular Price] | trapping workshop sessions. Nick O. Wright of Mason County is | m President of the state group, mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm smart looking dress shoes from 14.95 14.95 12.95 Jack 75 bigge r Range Heater Mrigerator- Two Wheel Trailer Hay Tedder Drag Plow Allis-Chalmers D12 Tractor With Rear Mower New Holland 273 Baker New Holland 256 Side Delivery Rake Hay Conveyor Approximately 3000 Bales Of Hay Binders Harness and Bridles 6 Purebred Herford Cov 8 Calves Registered Pole Herford Bull (16 months} Maytag Gas Dryer Zenith Portable Television Lot Other Household Items OTHER SMALL ITEMS For Accidents Food and Drink LEE ELLIS AUCTIONEER WESTON West Second Street 14.95 12.95 HOURS: 10-8 Daily 12-6 Sunday TH 10.95 STORES Ladies...H.P's Fashion Shoes will leave a comfortable feeling in your feet... and in your purse! I