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The Glenville Democrat
Glenville, West Virginia
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October 27, 1977     The Glenville Democrat
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October 27, 1977
 

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8 The Glenvflle Democrat/ Pathfinder October 27, 1977 4-H Achievement Banquet held C. MYRON BAILEY addresses crowd at the 4-H Achievement Banquet at the GHmer County Reereatiou Center. [Democrat Photo] &apos;qn 4-H There is Always Room to Grow!' was the theme of the 1977 4-H Achievement Banquet. held Wednes- day. October 19. at the Gilmer County Recreation Center near Glenville. For the first time a covered-dish dil,,er was offered. A large crowd was on hand. The 4-H Achievement Banquet is sponsored jointly by the Gilmer County Extension Homemakers and the Gilmer County 4-H Leaders A ssocia tion. Toatmtster for the evening was Keith Morrow. who introduced special guests, including members of the Gilmer County Board of Education. the Gilmer County Commission, and Superintendent of Schools Ronald J. Welty. Mrs. Marge Burke. President of the Homemakers Council. extended a welcome to the group. C. Myron Bailey. Cox's Mills 4:H'er. who was a West Virginia Delegate to the Institute Cooperative held the past summer in Texas, addressed the gathering concerning his visit to the Lone Star State. , Bailey said he and two others traveled to Texas by van The Institute was held at Texas A & M, and Bailey said he and other Delegates spent time in group sessions discussing various aspects of agriculture and co-ops. He said the most important thing he believed he learned from the Texas trip is "how friendly 'peolSle from other areas of the country are." He concluded by saying he "had a ood "-'" , ': powerful g -., Following Bailey's address, Ever- ett Mason, County Agent, Roma Adkins, 4-H Agent, and Anne Jones, Program Aide, presented several 4-H Awards. Categories, and those receiving the awards were as follows: BICYCLE. Elizabeth Marks of the Baldwin Merrymakers, Alton Skinner of the Sand Fork Peppy Steppers, Marflyn Frame of the Lockney Braves. and Ray Wallbrown of the Cox's Mills Club, known as the Jolly Millers. CONSERVATION OF NATURAL RESOURCES. Jeff Bailey of Baldwin, ' Ronnie Kuhl and Timmv Kuhl of the Letter Gap Clover Climbers, and Barry Williams of Lockney. PHOTOGRAPHY. Cathy Sears of Lockney, Debby Simmons of Cox's Mills, Judy Chisler of the Glenville Mountaineers. and Angle Smithson of Cox's Mills. DOG CARE. Jock Hinzman of Baldwin, John Whiting of the Glenville Shooting Stars, Sherri Stalnaker of Letter Gap, and David Billips of the Glenville Mountaineers. ENTOMOLOGY. Ronnie Kuhl of Letter Gap. GARDENING. Dan Simmons, Jim Hatton, Joe Hatton and Leroy Fincham of Cox's Mills. BREAD. Ina Burkhamer of the Troy Happy Hearts. ACHIEVEMENT. Keith Morrow of Glenville. Jan Hinzman, Dawn Hinzman and David Skinner of Baldwin. CLOTHING. Patty White and Kim Evans of the Glenville Mountaineers, and Jan Hinzman and Dawn Hinzman of Baldwin CONSUMER EDUCATION. Jan Hinzman and Dawn Hinzman of Baldwin. FOOD-NUTRITION. Sherry Burke of the Sand Fork Peppy Steppers, Patti Kuhl of Letter Gap. Ina Burkhamer of Troy. and Becky Jordan of Baldwin. FOOD-PRESERVATION. Cathy Sears of Lockney, and Kathy Ellyson of Cox's Mills. LEADERSHIP. Bob Hatton of Cox's Mills, Willard Wright of the Glenville Mountaineers. and Jeff Furr and Jeff Bailey of Baldwin. PUBLIC SPEAKING. Robin Gower of Letter Gap, and Danny Minney of Sand Fork. LEADER'S PIN. Viona Skinner of Baldwin. STATE ROUNDUP WINNERS. Jeff Bailey, Safety Vice President: Dawn Hinzman and Jan Himmmn, Consumer Education Vice Presidents; Cliff Thrasher, Horticulture Products Vice President: David Skinner, Jeff Bailey, Dawn Hinzman and Bob Hatton, Land Judging; Jan Hlnziimit, Jeff Furr, Fran LETTER OF THANKS During:the past4 years I have had a mrning battle with a disease known as rheumatoid arthritis, and for several months I have been undergoing surgery to diminish the activity of this disease, and correct the damage it has caused. Rheumatoid is not new to me because my brother fought it in vain by volunteering for gold therapy 30 years ago, His courage made it possible for others with the same affliction to live vow comfortable, productive lives today. My own overwhelming desire to recover from this malady and lead a normal life again has been constant. My family and I would like to ackno(Ntedge and thank the many people who have contributed to the success I am gaining in this fight for recovery. It has been 22 years since I taught school, and I am particularly grateful to the many former students who have remembered me in so many different ways. Upon the request of a cousin, a very lovely lady delivered flowers to me in the hospital last Sunday. Afer 10 minutes of conversation we recognized each other as having been room mates at WVU 35 years ago. We did not hear the announcement that visiting hours were overl I wouJd also like to give special thanks to a lady by the name of "Katie" Waggoner who has provided me with a catering service which  would normally be impossible to obtain in Glenville. It gives me great pleasure toannounce that I am of the opinion that Glenville is a wonderful = place to live, and there couldn't be more considerate, kind and gentle people found anywhere. Thank you kindly for your prayers, cards, (I inquires, flowers, delicious dishes, visits and moral support. Affectionately, Mrs. Robert J. (Madge) Butcher ACHIEVEMENT BANQUET..Bm, B. Burke [left] and Everett Mason enjoy the Gilmer County 4-H Achievement Banquet held October 19 at the Recreation Center. [Democrat Photo[ Davis and Willard Wright. Horti- culture: and Patty White, Clothing. SCRAPBOOKS. Baldwin Merry- makers, Cox's Mills Jolly Millers, Glenville Shooting Stars and GlenviUe Mountaineers. I DARE YOU. Keith Morrow, of the Glenville Shooting Starp, Bob Hatton of Cox's Mills, Willard Wright of the Glenville Mountaineers, and Jan Hinzman of Baldwin. LEADERS' PINS. Nancy Whiting of the Glenville Shooting Stars, Ruth Chisler of the Glenville Mountaineers, Rata Burkhamer of Troy, Brenda Somerville of Cox's Mills, Sue Collins of Lockney, Carolyn Skinner of Sand Fork, and Viona Skinner of Baldwin. AGRICULTURE. Diane Burke of the Glenville Shooting Stars, Ina Burkhamer of Troy, Jeff Bailey of Baldwin, and Danny Simmons of Cox's Mills. AUTOMOTIVE. Ronnie Kuhl of Letter Gap. COMMODITY MARKETING. C. Myron Bailey, Steve Ellyson, Kathy Ellyson and Randy Peggs of Cox's Mills. DAIRY. Bob Hatton of Cox's Mills. ELECTRIC ENERGY. Jeff Bailey of Baldwin, and Rick White of the Glenville Mountaineers. PETROLEUM POWER Jeff Bailey of Baldwin, Darren Frederick of Troy, and Bob Hatton of Cox's Mills. SAFETY. Jeff Bailey of Baldwin, Bob Hatton of Cox's Mills and Darren Frederick of Troy VETERINARY SCIENCE. Dina Frederick of Troy, Debbie Marks of Baldwin, and Debra Minney of Letter Ga. Glendell Butcher named Friend of 4-H The Gilmer County 4-H Leaders Association has designated Glendell Butcher of Cox's Mills as the 1977 recipient of the Friend of 4-H award in Gtlmer County. This award is given each year at the 4-H Achievement Banquet to honor a person or persons who do not serve as a club leader but donate their resources to the county 4-H program. Mr. Butcher works extensively with Gilmer County 4-H'ers enrolled in feeder calf projects each year. He donates calves to many of the youths to use in their projects for grooming and Livestock prices listed The following prices were recorded at the October 14 sale at the Spencer Livestock Exchange: SLAUGHTER STEERS; good and choice O-1100#, $27-$34: standard, 800-1100#, $23-$29. showing. In addition, he helps to sponsor and participates in the Annual Labor Day Weekend Livestock Showing, Grooming, and Judging demonstration given at the Cox's Mills Community Building. This past year, he served as the Ringmaster for the livestock show during the Farm Show in which 4-H feeder calf project enrollees participated. Glendell received an engraved plaque from the Leader's Association and a "How How" from the 4-H youths who attended the October 19 banquet. h VEAL, choice an d prime. 190-225#, $45: 226-265#, $30-38. HEIFER CALVES, good and choice, under 300#, $25-$26.50; 300.400#, $5-$27.50; 40D-500g, $24.50-$29.50; cdws and caleSi.{by head}, $245. SLAUGHTER HEIFERS, good and BABY CALVES {by head}, beef, choice, 700.1000#, $24-$26.50; stan- $r1-29 " , dard, 700-10005, $21-$24.50. " EkRLIN, ,,,' . . ......... -- ,   o i r.r. gOOO "ano I,AUGHT,R COW, cgmmep,..__oice  r..'.,,,,,,, $20-$23.75; utility. $19'50-$22i canner , -,uu,, $31.$35.50; 700 an up, $35: feeder and cutter, $16-$19.50; bulls, over bulls, 7OO-10OO0:'1$31250. 1000$, $28. I I -,. .:..%..::,:" . @:4:<:i .:-  .:::?:::::i'"':$%. .-. Cox's Mills News B Thelma ShacJdeford / ' , = '::';: ...............................................  .................. :, ...............................  .............................................. ::::::::,:,, ..... I The Ham Supper at the Cox's Mills United Methodist Church was very successful. A large crowd attended. We want to thank everyone for their presence, the special donations, also the two groups of Gospel Singers, or anyone that helped in any way. We greatly appreciated it all. Again we say, thanks. Rema Burton has returned from the hospital in Grantsville. Rema, we hope you will soon be well again. The following women of the community went to Washington, D.C. for a four day bus tour: Mary Ellyson, Reba Ware, Julia Gordon, Stella Simmons, Ethel Gum and Sylvia Bailey. They all reported a great time. Ruby Rohrbaugh is back home from St. Joseph Hospital of Parkers- burg, where she was a patient for a few weeks. Get well soon, Ruby. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Alfred Mathess, Brian and Jamie. of Straight Answers From Your Power Company Why Is My Meter Reading Sometimes Estimated? Monongahela has 47 employes whose job it is to read about 301,000 electric meters. Each meter must be read on a certain day to meet the schedule for preparing and mailing your bill. If a meter cannot be read on schedule it is usually because of an unexpected absence of a meter reader (usually due to illness), extreme weather conditions or a service emergency which prevents a meter reader from completing his assigned route. It's Not Just Guesswork On those few occasions when we cannot read your meter on schedule, we estimate--not guess-- the reading. The estimate is based on your past use of electricity for reasonable accuracy. Washington, West : Virginia, were weekend guests of Clarence and Maxine Mathess. They also attended the Ham Supper at the Church. Leon Law has gone to live with his sister and brother, in-law, Wilbur and Rella Yeager, at Morgantown. Eva Stallman is a patient at the Clarksburg Hospital Center. She has been very ill, suffering a heart attack. We wish you a speedy recovery. Eva. Russell Ware was operated on for a cataract in a Charleston Hospital on October 19. Get well soon, Russell. Mr. and Mrs. Adrian Adams, Beverly and Beth were weekend guests of Page and Reba Ware and the Ezra Adams. They also attended the Ham Supper. Little Sarah Ware, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Ware of Parkersburg has about recovered from burns she received at her home. Hope she will soon be feeling good. This Is one in a series of replies to questions being asked by our customers. Answering today is A. W. Scheib, vice-president, dlvi. sion operstio. A. W. Scheib If, however, the estimate is not exact, down to the last k!lowatthour, no harm is really done. When your meter is read on the next scheduled date, an accurate reading will adjust for any errors we may have made in the estimate--up or down. This practice of sometimes estimating a read- ing is much more economical than hiring additional people to help read meters only in emergency situations. We are trying to hold down your cost of electricity as best we can. Monondahela Power Part of the Allegheny Power System n 1477 Tanner News by Irene Hogue The Tanner branch of the P.T.A. has withdrawn from the Parent Teachers Association, and has become an independent organization. On November 10 at 6:30 p.m. at the Tanner Gymnasium, they plan a public auction. They will have toys and various Christmas gift items. Every- thing will be new. Col. Ed Duelly will be the Auctioneer. Refreshments will be served by the Athletic Boosters and the Cheerleaders. Mr. and Mrs. Ruble Cleavenger of Mt. Vernon. Ohio were weekend guests of Mrs. Cleavenger's parents, Mr. and Mrs. F.K. Hinzman of the Tanner- Newberne Road. We are sorry to hear of the death of Thomas Ellyson, youngest son of Rose and the late Walter Ellyson. The young Mr. Ellyson was stricken with a heart attack at his home in Maryland. He was returned here for funeral services and burial in the Meadow Lane Cemetery. He was born and raised on Sinking Creek. He leaves a wife and three children. On November 6, at 2 p.m., there will be an "Open House" at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Kenton Frymier, on the Tanner-Newberne Road. Friends and relatives are welcome. The work on the Mt. Liberty Church has been completed, but must be seen to be appreciated. They are planning for the young people to go "Caroling" at Christmas time. Mrs. Neva Fallen of Buckhannon was a guest in the home of her sister, Miss Kay Wilson, for a few days this past week. Larry Ball and Larry Weese had a little accident in Larry Bell's car a few days ago, just past Lowe's Grocery. Larry Weese suffered a broken arm in the incident. He was taken to the Calhoun General Hospital. Mrs. Lucy Lowe, who suffered a fall in her home a short time ago, is feeling much better. Her bruises are nearly gone. Our young lady, Ada Riddle, is showing some improvement since she came home, but would like to be doing better. We would like that, too. Loretta Fox is suffering from an ailing back, and isn't feeling too well. Opal Wilson, who spent a month in the Calhoun General Hospital ecently, is able to walk from her bed to her chair in the next room. As ippled up as she is, I'd say she is ing pretty good. '*'ngus FedriC::wb hasTebn ill for 'luite some time, is getting along fine, according to Nellie. his daughter-in-law, who takes care of him. Don Byrd and children, Kimberly and David, were guests of the Jim Byrds last weekend. ]ames Conrad and children, Lee Jr., Robert and Ronnie, are visiting Mr. Conrad's mother Mrs. Nellie Fredrick of the Tanner-Newberne Road. Our "young lady," Dottie Gainer, isn't feeling too well, but hopes to feel better some day. She would like a few pretty sunny days so she can get out and walk around a little. Mrs. Gainer will be 93 her next birthday. I'd say she is doing all right. She certainly has a good outlook on life. Mrs. Fern Stutler isn't feeling so well, and this damp chilly weather isn't helping her to feel better. Perhaps we'll get our "Indian "Summer," yet. Lost a couple of our hunters yesterday. They left around noon, and rather depressed, I think. Their luck wasn't too good, they empty-handed Better luck boys. Now, I've heard some my time, but this tops the the hunters on our place our hill and picked himself a a tree, bow in hand, to deer came along. He didn't wait tong, it seems, until along. Two went behind him tree. The other one went i him, and so close, it knocked out of his hand. It seems that i' him so bad that he was walking  in a daze. Another bunter presently and walked him camp. Now I suppose the next hear is the deer taking the shooting back. N( News ii! by Nedra Alltop Mrs. Donna Moore Michael, went for a their doctor in Weston are doing very well, Miss Betty JoAnn Normantown will be Ray Lambert of Shock on Mr. and Mrs. Junior Kevin of North Rid recently visited Mrs. Macel Mr. and Mrs. Kenny Jason from Parkersburg week with their families Creek. Mrs. Charley Case of visited Miss Ottie Allen the before last. Mr, and Mrs. "Tootle" Becky and Danny from visited the Hill James family Mr. and Mrs. Joe former Cheryl Alltop} of Ohio, and their two dau and Sarah, recently spent a visiting relatives and friends area. Mrs. Rhoda ]ames was from the Calhoun General Monday, October 17. She is reasonably well. Marlin Alltop is still a the Veterans Hospital in He is improving. I would like to thank who contribute to the "News the store in Normantown remind everyone that welcome to drop items in put in the paper. The Upper Steer Run Church will entertain the Fifth Meeting next weekend 30. Miss Linda Doyle, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fisher, has been staying with ] Mrs. Doy Pritt and caring fm Tim Dobbins of Oberlin, recently been visiting Mr. Dale Beall. GCHS BAND BUSY This year the GCHS presenting a pep band at varsity games. They hope to irls win through the season. The All-State req now in at the GCHS band roO' year all band members are to the requirements whether or plan to participate. Next month the band w illl selling Florida juices and fruit 4 Starfire diamonds bring you guaranteed fine quality, beautifully mounted in 14K ye!low or natural gold.., with permanent registration. How often do you get letters written in gold? There's nothing quite so special as a truly per- sonalized piece of jewelry. And we have just the thing. Spedal Delivery Letters are beautifully crafted 10 and 14K initial rings. They make an ideal gift for anniversaries. birthdays or any other occasion. Or a perfect statement, written in gold, about yourself. ooO Oo.,-O CAPLAN'S JEWELRY STORE 159 Main Ave. Weston, WV