Newspaper Archive of
The Glenville Democrat
Glenville, West Virginia
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October 28, 1976     The Glenville Democrat
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October 28, 1976
 

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............... ?: + ++ The lenvil le Democrat A Gilmer Graphics, Inc. Newspaper Section A Published B And For Gilmer Count' People Single Copy Price 15c [Incl. Tax] GLENVILLE, GILMER COUNTY, WV 26351 Thursday, October 28, 1976 go to polls Nov. 2 qov. 2 voters go to the polls Ford and and elect candidates. ' races, Democrat is seeking Ff against the Davy Lee Democrat of Glenville as assessor. of Glen- e assessor's post. reform voters will ;istrates. In will select two four: of Wright of Robert W. and John George is running attorney Cox's Mills is county corn- VYing for two the 23rd Billy B. V. Long of Birch River are seeking re-election while Republican Ronald J. Gregory of Grantsville is seeking his first term. Two men from Weston are seeking the state senate seat from the 13th district. They are Republican William Eric Spelsburg and incumbent Democrat William R. Sharpe, Jr. William M. Kidd of Sutton and Albert L. Sommerville of Webster Springs are running unopposed for judge from the 14th district. In state races, Democrat Jay Rockefeller and Republican Cecil Underwood are seeking the governor's seat. Incumbent Republican James McCartney and Democrat A. ,James Manchin face off in the secretary of state race. Incumbent Republican John Gates and' Democrat Glen Gainer are vying for the state auditor's job, Incumbent Republican Ronald Pearson faces the challenge of Larrie Bailey for the state treasurer's position.Incum- bent Democrats Chauncey Browning and Gus Douglass are running unopposed for attorney general and agricultural commissioner, respec- tively. Republicans Donald R. Wilson and Edwin Flowers and Democrats Darrell McGraw, Thomas Miller and Sam Harshbarger are all seeking supreme court judgeships. In national congressional races Democrat Robert C. Byrd of Sophia is running unopposed for the Senate and Democrat John Slack of Charleston is running unopposed for the third district congressional seat. The following polling places will be open from 6:30 a.m. until 7:30 p.m. on election day, Tuesday, Nov. 2. Precinct 1, Normantown--Nor- mantown Elementary School Precinct 5, Cedarvllle-Cedurvllle Community Building Precinct 6, Shock-Bennett's Store PrecInct 12, Third Run-Bonnie Waggy's residence Precinct 13, Tanner-Tanner Ele- mentary Precinct 16, Courthouse-Court- house Precinct 17, Sand Fork-Sand Fork Elementary Precinct 18, Stouts Mill--Ed Shiflet's residence Precinct 20, South Glenville-- Turner Brothers Lumber Co. Precinct 23, East Courthouse-- Courthouse Precinct 27, Troy-Troy Elemen- tary Precinct 31, Cox's Mills--Cox's Mills Community Building es 25 meeting the of Education conform with if parents and new law info r- be released of their consent of older. will in- nam es Social security corn pleted. - grades gaized activities weight and educational attended by a attending or an eligible release of the inform ation" within two of this of the attends or arintendent of all or any part be withheld. Halloween Glenville's ghosts and goblins and witches and werewolves will come alive this Friday night, Oct. 29 at 6:30 p.m. That's the time when the local Lions Club will host their annual Halloween party in the Gilmer County High gymna- sium. Refreshments will be Hauntings available and various games are planned along with costume judging. Glenville's City Council has set aside Saturday night, Oct. 30 from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. as Trick or Treat night in the town. On Sunday, Oct. 31, youth from Glenville's churches will be collecting donations from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. for UNICEF. Young people who wish to partici- pate should meet in the Baptist Church annex on Main St. at 2 p.m. Refreshments will be served afterwards. Maxwell and Cliff Frymire man the council snack stand. The state board of from the state's schools this year. Just as many snacks as they were DOESN'T HURT A BIT--Glenvflle Elementary teacher Bill Turner took his swine flu vaccination in stride last Thursday. Gflmer County Health Nurse Mildred Saul gave the shot. The health department hmoculated 40 county teachers in a special clinic held at Glenville Elementary. The health department has inoculated 82 county residents so far. The next clinic is scheduled for Thursday and Friday, Oct. 28 and 29 from 8:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. and from I p.m. to 3 p.m. at the Gilmer County Medical Center on Mineral Rd. in Glenvllle. The health department will also have a clinic for working people on Nov. 4 from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. If you are chronically ill and under 65 years old you must have a note from your physician recommending that you get the shot. [Democrat photo] GSC total enrollment down, part-t=me students =ncrease Recently released figures show that enrollment alt:Glenville State College is down slightly from last year with a total enrollment of 1606 compared to 1.622 last year. The enrollment is the lowest of any four-year public college in the state. Mack Samples. dean of records and admissions, explains the drop as part of a national trend. "The figures below are a good indication of what is happening to student enrollment trends both at Glenville and on the national scene. The past two years have seen a decrease in full time enrollment and an increase in part-time enrollment. Since Glenville State College has practically no population base from which to pull part-time students, it has been forced to take its program to the people in such locations as Parkersburg and the Summersville area. In short. Glenville is holding its own in a very competitive market." said Samples. 1974 1975 +++Ira Freshman 414 435 418 Sophomores 347 349 265 Juniors 246 262 254 Seniors 279 282 235 Sub-total 1286 1328 I172 Unclassified 143 294 434 TOTAL 1429 1622 1606 Headcount enrollments for the current fall term at the 17 West Virginia public campuses are as follows: Marshall University-ll,149, West Virginia University-20.964. Potomac State College of West Virginia University--1,O05, West Virginia College of Graduate Studies-2.450. Bluefield State College-l,739, Green- brier Community College Center of Bluefield State CoUege-283, Concord College-l.675. Fairmont State College- 5,145, Glenville State College-l,606, Shepherd College-2,587, West Virginia Institute of Technology-3,236. West Liberty State College--Z,686. West Virginia State College-4,001, Parkers- burg Community College-3,672, South- ern West Virginia Community College- 3,063, West Virginia Northern Community College-5,103 and West Virginia School of Osteopathic Medicine-124. Sleep an extra hour Sunday Daylight Saving Time bows out this weekend, and as it area residents can recoup sleep they lost last April. Move you clocks back ee hour before retiring this Saturday night. The changing time is the result of a 1972 Act of Congress that established DST as between the last Sunday of April and the last Sunday of October. Junk food jungle cleared Schools sell nutritious snacks By Paul Brown Editor The West Virginia Board of Education drew national atten- tion last year when they passed a resolution outlawing so-called "junk foods" from the state's schools. Under the resolution, schools could no longer sell candy, chewing gum, soft drinks and flavored ice bars. The state noted that "The encouragement of sound nutritional habits in the classroom and at the same time the promotion by schools of "empty calorie" foods in the hallways is, to say the least, at ambiguous practice." Principals in Gilmer County schools have encountered some minor problems in making the changeover, but u0ne of them expressed an erious reserva- tions about the new policy. Some principals reported a drop in revenuos from the sale of the new snacks. Gilmer County High, whose students buy more snacks than those at the elementary schools, has been hardest hit. "A case of Pepsi used to cost us $4.50, now a case of fruit juice costs us $6.60 and we're selling the fruit juice for the same 35 cents that we sold the Pepsi for." said GCHS Principal William Piercy. Piercy had a problem getting fruit juices in his vending machine in the first place. His Pepsi supplier told him that the company could not supply him with the juices. But when Piecy told the company to take their vending machine out, they found a way to supply the juice through shipments from Florida. The Future Homemakers Association sells ice cream at the high school while the Student Council sells nutritious snacks like peanuts, oatmeal cakes, fig cakes and beef jerky. Student council members re- ported that snack sales have not dropped off since last year. Troy and Normantown Schools have also had trouble with their distributors. Nor- mantown's Pepsi distributor has still not removed their vending machine or replaced the Pepsi with fruit iuices. While at Troy, Principal David Ellison has only recently received assurance from his distributor that he will begin supplying the school with corn chips, potato chips, cheese snacks and possibly orange juice. He's now selling ice cream and chocolate milk. Normantown Principal Roger Brady said there has been a good response to the sale of orange juice, chocolate milk and ice cream, but his snacks like oatmeal cookies, cheese crack- NUTRITIOUS SNACKS whlcl have replaced "junk food" at the high school. ers and beef jerky aren't selling too good. "The loss in revenue is made up for by the better nutrition we're offering them," said Brady. The new Glenville Element- ary Schoolhas encountered a different problem. Wiring for their freezer storage space has not been completed, so they don't have room to store ice cream and juices. The school is now dispensing nutritious snacks through a. vending machine and selling chocolate milk. Sand Fork Principal Tom Dooley has encountered the least amount of problems with the changeover. "We've really had no problems at all. The kids are going to buy, regardless. They're just a little more picky now because everything is differently priced." said Dooley Besides the snacks. Sand Fork is getting fruit juices from Pepsi, but Dooley said 100 per cent orange iuice and a drink called "Make-a-Shake" are the most popular items.