Newspaper Archive of
The Glenville Democrat
Glenville, West Virginia
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October 18, 1979     The Glenville Democrat
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October 18, 1979
 

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i has Show her porch in Glenville. (photo by le. (photo by Robert Cooper) Ruth Ireland's, Aubum. (photo by an as a in o Auburn and Glenville for a least six- generations. He began recording life in Gilmer County in 1966 while a student at GSC. He has had two shows at the college, one in '68 and another in '69. Between 1974 and 1976 he operated a portrait and wedding photography Studio on Main Street in Gten- ville. Cooper is currently collec- ting and archiving old photographs and oral history under a grant from the West Virginia Library Commission. The book's foreword is pro- ded by Harvard's Robert oles, author of the monumen- tal Children of Crisis series and the introduction is by Loyal Jones, director of the Appalachian center at Berea College., Besides the International Center, the exhibit has shown at Wheeling's Stifle Art Center, the Huntington Galleries and the Eleventh Street Photo Gallery in New York City. FOR LEASING Clay, Doddridge, Gilmer Calhoun, Ritchie, Roane, Part of Lewis, Kanawha, Nichola~ and Jackson Other areas possible, Send description of leases that are ~ow available o~ [ha: mJgh~ be available in the future to: AND PRODUCTION :rig, Charleston WV The Glenville Democrat.Pathfinder 15 New greenhouse built at high school Begun this past summer in July and completed this month, a greenhouse has been erected at Gilmer County High School. According to Bob Waggoner, Director of Com. munity Action in Gilmer Coun- ty, the work was provided by CETA employees, who were sponsored by the Gilmer County Commission. Supervi- sion for the project was con- ducted by Ted Greenlief and John Hays from the Senior Community Services Project under Region VII. The Community Action Association (CAA) once operated a gardening program funded by the State. Last year, state officials informed the CAA that funding would no longer be provided for seeds, tools, fertilizer and such, as listed under the program. Because of this the local CAA approached the State and West Central Office, Parkersburg, for funding for a greenhouse to be put on coun- ty property to raise plants to continue the gardening pro- gram. Through a discussion bet- ween Waggoner and Superintendent of Gilmer Schools Ronald J. Welty, CAA and the Board agreed that if the greenhouse were to be built on school property, the FFA and other school-related groups could use the facility. In the agreement, CAA will provide seeds for propagati(sn which will be used to help the people that were involved in the now defunct gardening program. The program will thus be continued due to the completion of this project. Reporting on the comple- tion of the project, Waggoner seemed very pleased that the Board of Education, County Court and CAA worked so well together to provide the needed service of the gardening pro- Walnut hulling station is open in Parkersburg THROUGH a cooperative agreement between the Com. munity Action Association and the Board of Educe- tion, this greenhouse has been erected at GCHS. THE GREENHOUSE at Gilmer County High School has been completed. gram, as well as providing the students with first-hand ex- perience in greenhouse use. Even though West Virginia's tional hulling stations. Any black walnut crop has all in. person desiring further Infor- dications of being rather small mation on the black walnut this year, arrangements have situation can contact the been made to locate at least, ,P, arkersburg Farmers' Market, one hulling machine and bd- Gihon Road, Parkersburg, WV. ing station in the State. 26101; phone: 428-6391 or call Agriculture Commissioner the WVDA in Charleston at Gus R. Douglass said that the 348-2210. machine would be located at the Parker burg Farmers' Market and that walnuts would be received three days per week (Monday, Wednesday and Friday) beginning on Men- day, October 15. The last day the hulling machine will operate will be November 16. According to Douglass, the market will pay 5 cents per pound for the walnuts after they are hulled. (You get ap- proximately one pound of hull- ed walnuts from there pounds of unhulled ones.) There will be no charge for hulling them. Douglass stated that if the walnut crop is larger than ex- pected, arrangements would be made to establish addi- EFFECTIVE ADVERTISING The Democrat-Pathfinder classified ads have a minimum price of only $1.50 per week. You get 25 words for this price. We can keep It low because there are no bookkeeping and postage expenses. For this reason we accept only ads paid at time of placement. Turn your 'extras" into EXTRA CASH. Use DEMOCRAT CLASSIFIEDS for your sale= message. As Uttle as 11.50 per week. Call 462-7S09 today. TRY A CLASSIFIED Have you tried a Democrat- Pathfinder classified? Get your message across for a small amount. You can get 25 words for $1.50 per week minimum charge. Because this is very inexpensive, we must collect all classified advertising when ad is placed in the paper. little coat-BIG RESULTS for as little as a $1.50 per week when ~ou use the DEMOCRAT- ATHFINDER CLASSIFIEDS. To. place yours Just call 462-7309. Your Nationwide agent can make an expert analysis of your protection needs, then show you how all your insurance can be combined into one sound program, It's called Nationwide's Security Service'. For full details, call: Kenneth Foglesong 204 Main St. Glenville 462-8334 NATIONWIDE INSURANCE ~4abonw~(/e ~s or~ y~r s~de Nahonwide Mutual Insurarlce Company Nationwide Mutual Fire Insurance Co Nationwide Life Insurance Company Home Office; Columbus, Ohio IIIII I I IIIII I I IIII Auction Follow Auction arrows from Rt. 199-33 at Vadis (Lewis Co) road sing. Saturday, October 20, 1979-10 a.m. 2 Gilt and 1 barrow: Nubian, Alpine & Gannen goats: Gold Comet; Buff Rock, Rhode Island Red, Turken, Brahama, Astrolop Arocona pullets & roosters: 20 pr. ex- otic pullets? Chinese & other goose; guineas: Peking, Swedish & Rowan ducks; young turkeys; horse drawn equipment: hand tools: 400 egg incubator: brooder: few farm antiques, etc. Not responsible for accidents Terms: Cash Food Available Owners: Mr. and Mrs. Merrill Gearhart Auctioneer: Robert J. Butcher Straight Answers From Your Power Company This is one in a series of replies tO questions being asked by our customers. Answenng is Peale Davidson, Supemisor, App#cat~ons Engineenng. With the current emphasis on energy con- serv.ation, why shouldn't the use of such frivolous things as electdc toothbrushes be banned? Banning small appli- ances such as electric toothbrushes would be use- less; the energy saved would be too small to have any ef- fect on the overall energy sup- ply. The September/Octo- ber, 1942, issue of a Monon- gahela Power newsletter sent to all residential customers carried the following defini- tion: "Conservation doesn't mean doing without! It means using what you have to best advantage-- without waste." That definition was appropriate then, as America faced an uncertain future in the early days of World War ii; it is just as appropriate today as not only America, but the whole world faces an uncer- tain energy future. We believe now, as we did in 1942, that an effective energy conservation program should focus not on elimina- tion of use, but rather on con- servative management of what is used. For example, the average household elec- tric range, water heater, freezer, refrigerator, air condi- tioner or space heating system will consume as much as several thousand times the energy used annu- ally by an electric toothbrush, clock, blender or shaver. Ma- jor conservation efforts, therefore, should be directed toward these high use ap- pliances where a reduction in their use and/or replacement with more efficient equip- ment can result in really worthwhile energy savings. Cheap, abundant ener. gy has been a key factor in helping us achieve the highest living standard ever known to man. Intelligent use of our remaining energy re- serves will help us to retain and maybe even improve this standard for future genera- tions. Monongahela Power Part of the Allegheny Power System ii /