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The Glenville Democrat
Glenville, West Virginia
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November 25, 1976     The Glenville Democrat
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November 25, 1976
 

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been quite spent two Dale Beau family. Lisa Clemmons at the Oak Sunday evening. the son of Mr. Lisa is the of Hays City. Performed the was taken to the Calhoun General ttospital Nov. I is still not improving very much. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Smith announce the birth of their first child, a son. born October 21. He wieghed 7 lb. 14 oz. The name chosen was ]amie Lee. The mother is the former Paula Jenkins. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Jenkins. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Butler of Parkersburg announce the birth of their second child and second daughter. Beth Ellen. born Nov. 13. She weighed 5 lb. 15 oz. Bob is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Jennings Butler of Normantown. in important in cattle diet to maintain be a concern growers. animal West Virginia that these two groups. and "minor" group are and which are feeding grade and dicalcium ium and 70 per cent m an animal&apos;s minerals in these two physiological Potassium. meg- iodine, copper, minor elements. in is not cattle. 'cry important because not been Proper stage of Iiaeral content. of greatest imal." Emch large pasture invariably phosphorus received the major mineral grazing or on these should be of mineral or provided in Week when the the pasture to a complete that get the grass or 13 to 16 to eight our to salt. A type ration proper ratio to one part grain ration of calcium to contain an of phos- rOUghage. that provides calcium to to salt is made by weight, salt and a Man may be causing climatic changes Younger cattle will consume smaller amounts in proportion to body weight. Roughages made during the late stage of maturity are low in calcium and phosphorus. The mineral National Geographic News A benign climate has smiled on the world fl)r the last 10,000 years and civilization has thrived. But where things go from here is anyone's guess. The questions facing worried climaiologists are: Is the world as a w)le cooling off. and perhaps heading into another onset of huge ice sheets? Or are we instead warming the atmosphere of our planet irreversibly with our industry, automobiles, and land clearing practices? What sort of weather will our children know? Man is Wild Card The fate of nations and of millions of people may depend on the answers. "Whatever the answers, all agree there is a new factor in the game of climate change, a 'wild card' never there before-man himself," reports Samuel W. Matthews in the November National Geographic. "For the first time in earth's long history, climatologists agree, human activities may be beginning to affect weather and climate on a par with natural forces." One expert, Dr. Reid A. Bryson of the University of Wisconsin, calls the overall effect of man's activities-his smoke, tractor dust, jet exhaust, smog is indeed a factor in the c]im;ih,. equation, he asserts, and may be the decisive factor. Many scientific efforts are under way to assess man's impact on climate. The must detailed study of earfh's atmosphere ever conducted will begin in 1978 as part of the United Nations' Global Atmospheric Research Pro- gramme. In a 24-month period, monitorin stations, ships,-planes, buoys, balhms. rockets, and satellites will attempt to track air and moisture movements and temperature variations over every region of earth's surface. Meanwhile, temperatures con- November 23, 1976 The Glenville Democrat/ Pathfinder ? linuc h) :h;JtiRe. storm lracks and drouht belts shift, volcanues "erupt, ;ill(| ilHicr (:hllrnillgs [nove continents and Imiht moi.lntains, which bhiiik anti swih;h circulation of the atmosphere and the seas. Global Temperature Dips Since about 1940 the average global temperature has fallen about hal( a degree Fahrenheit-even more in high latitudes of the Northern llemisphere. England's annual growing season shrank by nine or ten days between 1950 and 1966. and in the northern tier of the United States Midwest, summer frosts again occasionally damage t:r(l])S. Sea ice has returned to lcelant coasts after nmre than 40 years :" virtural ahsenc r;iaciers in Alas and Scandim+vk !rove slowed th recessi,m: s,mm m Switzerland ha begun advant:hw, +ain. Yet, o(tdlw n the eastern Unit, States. western Soviet Union, ate+ much of Europe tt; winters of Io;,I through 1975 \\;'cere the warmest indecades. And m:ent studies have hinted that tim 5mHhm, Hemisphere may be warming by dt least as much as the N)rthern has been cooling off. There ='e so(n(,, iudications that t, Northern, tom may be warming up BEAUTIFUL! USEFUL! GIFTS FOR A THAT EVERYONE WILL ENJOY !!! mixture should be provided free choice from cities-"the human volcano." Man in a sheltered feeder for all cattle III "--'-'-'J\\;/< during the winter period. I Vr lhI. I - < g.r Sffic|ly I Storm rs, al=.-m or | / : ..... ' ' <c'%" ''' I white finish with Safety I LZ"I,>. ,,> A,<,.-.' .Og I Glass, Storm Windows, I ILL.. <'" '%-+-,(' ...... .*" ,m,, L%c#.7 A delightful eccentric is. I aluminum or white finish. I :....<,,_T"-O.:.\