Newspaper Archive of
The Glenville Democrat
Glenville, West Virginia
Lyft
December 22, 1977     The Glenville Democrat
PAGE 9     (9 of 20 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 9     (9 of 20 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
December 22, 1977
 

Newspaper Archive of The Glenville Democrat produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




seek Senate seat Arch A. Governor about as he told a 1,000 cheering Monday, ,Will be a candidate for Senate in 1978." Gala sponsored by State Executive Center, Moore the race "not to but to serve all persons who sincere desire to Spent 12 as a and eight of West Virginia, to the accomplish- career. Of his he said: years as Governor in memory as to not IN THE Moore, Jr. require a summary at this time. I would only remind you that we set the highest and most difficult goals for ourselves and we did. indeed, do what we said we could do." Of his plans, Moore said: "As a United States Senator, with long experience in both Washington and Charleston, my role will be to initiate far more progress at home and to represent West Virginia far more prominently before the councils of our state and our nation. In my view. this is an aspect of our growth that has been lacking and one in which we West Virginiana have not shared as other states have shared." Prior to making his announce- ment, Moore commented on the present administration in Charleston and noted: "I said during the campaign an ox would be in the ditch within the first six months. However, it only took ten days." He also q uestionpc.th,:ed for a massive tax increase which ba been proposed by the present administration and he pointed out that when he left office in January "there was a surplus of more than $200 million in the State Treasury." Moore was introduced by State Republican Chairman Cleveland Bene- dict, Following the introduction, Moore received a lengthy standing ovation from the audience. Moore may face 75-year-old Jennings Randolph who announced his candidacy several days ago. Moore pledged a vigorous campaign and concluded: "I have said in the past, criticism requires no special talent, therefore, I have always looked confidently to the future without dwelling upon the failure of others. What you may expect from me in the months ahead is the courage to continue to state my convictions with the firm belief that there is still an even greater share of America possible for the citizens of this unique State." NEW HOURS 8:15 a.m. to5 p.m. Monday through Friday Sat 9 till1 Biggest Catalog Sale of the Year SEARS MIDWINTER SALE Catalogs Available Closed December 23 at 5 p.m. Closed December 26 Phone 482-7374 Authorized SALES MERCHANT AND OPERATED BY JANET DEAL ih f,_', 33 & 119 - 4 miles west of Weston i blete selection of Quality Built Homes "'uJES. 14 WIDES - DOUBLE WIDES ON DISPLAY DISPLAYED AND LIGHTED $10 -- Open Friday til 8 p.m. W.Va. Mobile Homes Association Troy students complete unit PILGRIMS AND INDIANS AT TROY.  row [left to right]: Renal Bennett, Jesslca Kroll, Bolfl Jo Bell,  Frye, David Finley, Christopher Crouch and Ida Lowther. 8et, oud row: Stoven Freshour, Greg Brookover, Steve Simmons, Michael Adams, Mellnda Radclfff and Jeremy Kroll. Tiflrd row: a Minlgh, Jason Bishop, Jimmy RadcliB, Daniel Bemmtt and Coy Pritt. Fourth row: Mrs. Brenda Somerville, Aide; and Mrs. Marilyn Paterson, ECE teacher. [Photo by David Lee Eiibm] by Susan McCartney Troy Early Childhood recessed for Thanksgiving having completed a unit on indians and pilgrims. Related activities included Language Arts experiences, creative arts and crafts, and stories and music. Culminating the activities was their classroom teepee which served as an area for play, stories and circle. VA benefits to rise 6.5 per cent More than a million disabled veterans and 1.3 million widows and their children will receive e 6.5 per cent increase in their January pensinn checks, the Veterans Administration said recently. The increase was contained in legislation proposed in May by the VA and signed into law by President Carter on December 2, It comes exactly a year after the date of the last VA pension increase and is the tenth increase granted by Congress since 1960. According to VA Regional Director Sam A. Tiano, pensions are paid to wartime veterans with other than dishonorable discharges if, before they reach are 65, they are totally disabled from nonservice- connected causes and have no more than $3,770 in annual income if single, and $5,070 if they have dependents. After age 65, only the income limitation is considered. , ....... 4-H Sheepmen develop animal of the future People have needed sheep for flmusands of years. Ancient history tells how shepherds cared for their flocks. Today, more than ever, sheep are needed for two important purposes-wool and meat. With today's concern about the energy crisis and shortage of petroleum products, greater emphasis is being placed on expanding the uses of wool to replace many synthetically produced fabrics. Breakthroughs in treatments for wool fibers have also expanded this demand. Now more than ever, sheep are one of the most promising livestock enterprises. Nearly 77,000 young people in the national 4-H sheep program have recognized that the small initial investment, low feed cost and the production of two money crops a year in the form of lambs and wobl make their sheep a valuable source of income on their farm. Also, the ability of sheep to utilize pastures and 4-H crops as 90 percent of their total feed requirement and the small amount of time required for their care have made them especially valuable as a secondary source of income. The 4-H sheep program, conduc- ted by the Cooperative Extension Service, offers young people opportun- ities to ioin other boys and girls and adults in exciting and interesting activities. 4-H members in the sheep program gain an understanding of sheep breeding, production and management practices and acquire skills in keeping sound records. Count your words in placing classified ads. You get 25 wo bl $1.50 per week, cash in advance. Veterans with service-connected disabilities had already received a 6.6 per cent increase in their VA compensation checks by virtue of other legislation that went into effect October 1, Tiano said, The new legislation sets the basic pension rate from $5 to $222 per month, according to income, Tiano said it also insures that no one will lose a pension solely because of this year's boost in Social Security benefits. The legislation raises the basic monthly pension rate for veterans whose health requires the regular aid and attendance of another person from $155 to $165. Permanently honsebotmd veter- ans not requiring the aid and attendance of another person will receive an additional $61 per month. The new pension bill also includes a 6.5 per cent increase in payments to payments. Nearly 64,000 ,parents are on VA's DIC rolls. I I II I Cedarville Ne_wm Mr. and Mrs. Herman Ridche, Hazel Belknap, Ruby Snyder, Irene Brannon and Lee Roe went on the bus with the other Senior Citizens from Glenville and toured the Mall at Vienna, W. Vs. Basil Blake returned home from a few days stay in the Calhoun General Hospital for observation. Pal Courad was at Weston for a few days visit last week. Visiting Mary Singleton and Basil Blake the past week were Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Huffman and sons, Maggie and Leona Godfrey and Mrs. Pete Godfrey, all of Copen and Sarah Singleton of Salt Lick. Mr. and Mrs. Park Woodyard of Shock visited their son, Wayne Woodyard, and family Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Junior Dale Hacker and family visited his brother Earl Hacker and family at Charleston, W. Vs. over the weekend. Jake Buffer has been in the, Calhoun General Hlspital for obser- vation. Charlie Wilmoth went to Grants- ville to the doctor for a checkup. Visiting Ave Rhodes and Tishia Kuhl Monday was Richard Linger of Letter Gap. ' Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Huffman were at Weston Tuesday shopping. Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Armold Moss and family were their daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Randy Buffer of Normantown. Eunice Richardson, a former resident of Cedarville, now of Charleston is very sick in the Kanawha Valley Hospital Room 322, Charleston, W.Va. and would appreciate cards and letters from friends around the area. Calhoun General Hospital Equipment Fund GRANTSVILLE, WEST VIRGINIA 26147 R. C k LEMMING, . L JOIfJVN. General Cholcwr, a mlllaflln@  l] R ?1, LANGFORD (;i liner Co. Chairman W NEED YOUR HELP FOR FUNDS TO PURCHASE NEN EOUIPNENT PLEASE HELP AND SEND YOUR TAX FREE DONATION T KANAWH& UNION BANK C/O JACK STALNAKER 1 WANT TO HELP AND AM ENCLOSING OUR CHECK :,:$i6::+ . : : December 22, 1977 The Glenville Democrat/ Pathfinder 9 FRAN AND KELLY DAVIS performed "Freedom" at "A Winter Festival of Music." [Democrat Photo] New reservation I )UiD- -Y-0U- - DRIY E  i policy set I HARR!SVILLE FOR YOUR 1 for state parks ] NEW OR USED CAR I The Department of Natural Resources will begin a new policy for reservations at West Virginia State Parks and Forests on Jan. 1. Persons making advance reserva- tions will have to deposit only one-ball the total rental fee to hold cabins rather than the full deposit that has been required in the past. "Our new policy should benefit tourists and still allow us to continue an efficient reservation system," says Donald R. Andrews, chief of DNR's parks and recreation division. West Virginians wishing to make advance reservations can call a toll-free number, 1-8(}(}-642-9058. De- posits for reservations made by telephone must be mailed to the parks division within 10 days, I I I I I On sometMng as Important as | I purchasing e new or used vehicle, it I I just makes good sense to see the I dealer who sells in volume, and by I + I being in a rural area osn sell for less. | I We have a group of ertq:dm I I who try very herd to keap you happY I I with your vehid | + ROBINSON , [ CHEW, OLDS JEEP , I We're not very tar trom where you I I arsl I I Pa kersburg 422-1051 I L H arris vlile 643-2927 J Merry Christmas and Happy New Year to all of our customers We will be open again In March 1978 POSITION AVAILABLE REGION VII PLANNING AND DEVELOPMENT COUNCIL BUCKHANNON, WEST VIRGINIA Applications will be received until December 30, 1077 for the position of Information/Referral Services Coordinator with the Region VII Planning Development Council in Buckhannon, West Virginia. Job responsibilWs include supervising outreach workers and facilitating the availability of information about needs, resources and services for the elderly in the seven-county Region. Degree with major in Social Work, Gerontology, Sociology, Public Administration or related fields, or one year of full time experience in related areas. Applicant must be free to travel. Salary range $9,000 to $10,000 plus benefits. Send resume and hand-written letter of application to James P. Gladkosky, Executive Director, Region VII, Upshur County Courthouse, Buckhannon, West Virginia 26201. AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER Opening Under New Management Davis Inspirational Book Store 7 South Lewis Street BUS STOP Open Monday through Saturday 9 a.m. JEWELRY BIBLES g BOOKS RECORDS g TAPES r I II III New Year's Eve Dance VALLEY INN CLUB I December 31 from 10 till 2 featuring DELIvERENCE Members & Guests reservations being accepted +