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The Glenville Democrat
Glenville, West Virginia
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November 15, 1984     The Glenville Democrat
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November 15, 1984
 

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8 Glenvllle Democr t-PaUht d v The student affiliate chapter of the American Chemical Socie- ty at Glenville State College was selected as one of ten chapters nationally to receive a 1984 In- novative Activities Grant. The ACS Committee on Education check for $200.00 was presented to the treasurer of the club, Scott Demers. by the spon- sor, Dr. Mary Jo Pribble. "'A Guide to Successful Chemistry Projects." is the title of the chapter project which won in the midst of intense com- petition on the national level. In- itiating interest and participa- tion on the high school level in Dr. Mary lo Pribble, advisor. (left) presents a check for $200.00 to the chapter treasurer, Scott Demers. In the background are, from left to right: Linda Billips, Brent Tenney, Kim Evans. Steve Wright. Deb Wildman, Shawn Johnson. and Crystal Spaur. Agriculture leaders from across West Virginia met Sun- day, November 11, to convene the sixty-fifth annual meeting of the West Virginia Farm Bureau. Representatives of the state's largest general farm organiza- tion assembled at Jackson's Mill State 4-H Camp for the three day meeting. "Agriculture in West Virginia stands at the crossroads," ac- cording to Fred G. Butler, Sr., President of the Farm Bureau. The Berkeley County dairyman added that "Decisions made to- day will determine the future of the West Virginia farmer - or put him out of business." The highlight of this year's meeting was a Tuesday evening address by American Farm Bureau Federation President Robert S. Delano, a Virginia Crop farmer. For the fourth year in a row. Delano has b en nam- ed the most influential nongovernment farm leader in the annual survey "Who Runs America" conducted by the na- tional news magazine U.S. News and World Report. Recently the President of the three and a quarter million member national organization shared concern over the new Farm Bill which Congress will consider in 1985. "Congress has passed farm bills since 1933---to 'stabilize' prices and 'save' the family farm." said Delano. "Although farm programs can be important in times of trouble, they attract political foolishness." Also addressing the annual ' meeting was Bert White, American Farm Bureau Federa- I ~ Hill II I I ~ '~ chemistry science fair projects is the goal of the project. Project director. Deb Wildman, and associate director, Kim Evans. wrote and submitted the pro- posal to the national ACS in June of 1984. Brochures, visitation'l,a the Visiting Mrs. Wanetta schools, and a GSC+ Childers a few days last week workshop are the three levels of approach to be used in Braxton, Calhoun, Clay, Gilmer, Lewis, Nicholas, Ritchie, Webster, and Wirt Counties. Current Officers of the chapter include: President-Deb Wildman, Vice-president-Steve Wright, Treasurer-Scott Demers, Secretary-Kim Evans, and Publicist-Sheldon Sturm. Members include: Linda Billips, Eric Chico, Patty Coulter, Bill Crane, Kathy Ellyson, Janet Ferrebee, Kelly Haynes, Leslie A. Howard, Anna Jackson, Shawn Johnson, Jane Kniceley, Lisa Mayle, Tina Mc- Clung, Kathleen Mitchell, Terry Mullooly, Pamela Nichols, James Parsons, Danny Ray, Gary J. Rethy, Crystal Spaur, and Brent Tenney. In order to actively pursue the project discussed above, the chapter must raise matching funds by December. The chapter treasurer will be soliciting community business assistance and any contribution will be put towards this effort. were Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Childers and two children of Parkersburg. On Election Day the Brownie Troop of Cedarville had a bake sale. In spite of the nasty weather they did well with the "sale. Mrs. Beaunice Greenlief was home a few days, but went back to Hazel Boilon's at Glenville to stay awhile. There were 37 Trick-or- Treaters this year at Halloween. The children had a nice time. We are glad to hear Harvey Stoneking is back home from the hospital and able to travel. Mrs. Odra Dean is back home now from a visit in Ohio with Mr. and Mrs. George Reaser and family, and Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Reaser and two children. tion Women's Committee Chair- man. In summing up the importance of this year's state meeting, President Butler noted that "the number of people in our state and nation who are involved in on-farm production of food and fiber has decreased tremen- dously since the turn of the cen- tury, and those who continue have suffered decreasing net in- comes for nearly five years. The need for a united voice of agriculture is ever more impor- tant." Tack a pair of spools close together on a wall to make a broom or tennis-racket holder. The Woman's Club of Glen- ville held a regular meeting November 12, at the Trinity Methodist Church. Mrs. Donna Bezrutch, President, conducted the meeting. Helen lames talked about Thanksgiving season, and gave a reading. She spoke about gratitude in action and adopting the posture of THANKS LIVING in our daily lives. Virginia Grottendieck thanks all club members that par- ticipated and assisted with the recent Blood Screening, and she reported that 243 people were screened. The club made plans to prepare gifts for residents in the local nursing home at Christmas time. The Festival of Trees at Gilmer County High School will be held again this year and the Woman's Club will participate. Mrs. Grace Oppe announced that the Business Association will have a dinner November 30, at the Trinity Methodist Church. Club members agreed to help, and also enter a unit in the Christmas Parade. REVEREND RECOGNITION--Rev. David Carpenter, pastor of the First Baptist Church in Glenvtlle, WV, was recently recognized by Alderson-Broaddus College upon the lOth anniversary of his work in the ministry. Carpenter is a 1971 graduate of Alderson-Broaddus and serves as presi- dent of the A-B Alumni Council. He received Ms Master of Divinity in 1974 from Eastern Baptist Theological Seminary. He pastored the Harrisville (WV) Baptist Church for seven years before moving to Glenville in 1981. He is pictured above receiving a certificate of recognition from Alderson-Broaddus College president Dr. William Christian Sizemore (right) to commemorate the occasion. + + ' ' .... +. +++ ';'! ...... ,, + from Monongahela Power This is a que~ti~ asked by m~y M~.dm~ employe~. Shown discussing the question are Comptroller Dick Myers (left) and retired emp/oyre C. L. "Burry" Sm/~. Why Do Some Hunters Use Utility Poles for Target Practice? Probably because they don't realize that shooting at equipment on a power pole can cause serious problems. If insulators or transformers are damaged, hundreds of people could be without electricity until repairs can be made. During the cold weather, being without electric power is more than an inconvenience, as people are unable to heat or light their homes or even prepare meals. Individuals who are dependent on electricity to operate a life-support system, such as a respirator or kidney dialysis machine, could have their very lives endangered by a power outage. Hunters and other sportsmen who use electrical equipment for target practice also run the risk of shooting down an energized power line, which could land on them. That same line could also fall to the ground and seriously or fatally injure another unsuspecting hunter or animal. Taking potshots at electrical equipmeot is costly as well, since damaged equipment must be repaired or replaced. These costs add to the price of electric service. Most hunters in our service area are very courteous and responsible when in the woods. But all sportsmen must remember .never to shoot at any electrical equipment. The wrong kind of target practice could have serious consequences. Part of the Allegheny Power System III nil II IIII IIIIIIIIII I I I IIII III IIIII I II II ill IIII 1 MII IIIIIIII I I i' IIIIII I IIIII IIII IIIIII IIIIII III Speaker for William H. CutUP, the West Vocational Cutlip showed slidll : about 'Access I., Prolect" Access hld issues affecting at, handicapped mittee members topics as transpo ing, reha bilit ati .,. laer public agency tural and attit hs parking and reha - , ces de,very. Cutlip answered distributed booklets tion to club morn ! Hostesses fo][ M ti( were Lestelle Helen Woodford. tions were in a theme, with autu colors. Virginia troduced a new Dreams Conaway. with whipped was served and a joyed. Elizabeth ed club members and pay their membership dues. __iY" Those present Bezrutch, Bertha 0t Boring, Bess Kilcourse, Elizal Helen James, ls, Nicholson, Mary 1 Aulda Hardmall, Wagner, Helen 1 Lestelle Murphy, FI . Mabel Wolfe, tl Dreama Conaway. kh Whiting, Grace lh Taylor. Ginny Grott ll William Cutlip. The next December 10, and the covered dish dinner.S. that time. Mrs. nounced that the selling and all should contact from the cake send young people coming year, as worthwhile Lynn and Shelly Stalnaker are the proud parents of a baby girl named Daphanie Nicolle. She was born on August 8, 1984, weighing 6 pounds and was 18 Vz inches long. The grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Earl Adolfson and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stalnaker all of Glenville. Her great-grandparents are Mr. James Fultineer of Weston, and Mr. and Mrs. Walter FIRn- nigan and Mrs. Opal Stalnaker, ,all of Salem. Daphanie Nicolle is the first grandchild of Mr. and Mrs. "Whitey" Adolfson, and the se-. cond for Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stalnaker. The Baldwin Club met at the club with President presiding. The devotions were centered Thanksgiving, Drake reading the Fifth Chapter, 1st ThessaloRians. in g poems we "Thankful" cher; "The Clark, and "To Give Mary Smith. The minutes. and roll call Secretary Muriel Business was plans were made workshop nametags for Christmas party for December 3. Hostesses for were Doris Toter Lantz. Members and were: Alice Wolfe, Bonnie Clark, Selma Hatcher, Charlotte 1L James, Beul_ah da Lantz, Doris Metz, Lela Beggs, Alma Smith. and Chambers, Private pesticide applicators plicators have have until the end of the year to tification for three ] take advantage of an opportuni- til 1987. Those whO ty for recertification through completed the kit home study, their test answe Early in 1984, more than December 31 to tie 13,000 home stud kits were mailed to licensed private ap- plicators, according to David O. Quinn, West Virginia University Extension pesticides and chemicals specialist. These kits are designed to allow ap- plicators to study at home, take the enclosed test and mall the answer form to state Agriculure Commissioner Gus R. Douglass for grading. More than half of the kits have been returned and the ap- said. For those who their Extension state. The and they will be first-come, The home joint effort of Department of WVU Cooper Service and the Chemical ComplY' Use a piece of stole bread to clesn fo