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The Hinton News
Hinton, West Virginia
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February 14, 1980     The Hinton News
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February 14, 1980
 

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For Today- When we of God's ch- joy and peace can provide. m The Bible- And unto the children of the children of discourage of the children of going over into the hath given 32: 6-7). Down years, the Israel- forward to the ful- God's covenant with l t bat his descendant the Promised that time arrived, of Reuben, Gad, and tribe of Manasseh ther side What a contrast to "O Lord go over ( 3:24, 25) These believed they grater opportunity success in the bea- valley just out- that God had They did not reject as their God, I:at their with the heathen on the east side of t led them into a result they were of Israel to be (I Chronicles 5: of God's people nlore concerned in fain than they in God's will. But man receiveth not the Spirit of God are spiritually [ Corinthians 2:14). t Verse For The Week Noralee's Notebook metal shewer inserted in center of bread comes out clean. Lift cans from water, cool upright 1-2 minutes on a wire rack, then insert and ease loaves out. Cool slightly on racks before cutting or cool to room temperature. Slice 1/4" inches thick. (Note: The best way to cut this bread is with fine strong thread, using a sawing motion). The bread can be steamed in any well-greased foil. 1-11/2 pint molds will take l-ll)z hours. 1-quart molds 2-21/z hours, and 11/2 quart molds about 3 hours. About 85 calories per slice About two weeks ago Roger Fortner of True brought a bobcat to show his catch to Levi McBride . This past Saturday Fortner bagged another bobcat and came by Mr. McBride's place. Fortner said he got the first cat next to Bluestone and the second one at True. Linda Fortner of True is a patient in the Summers County Hospital in room 327. Weekend guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Levi McBride of True were their daughter and grandchildren, Julia Bailey and Bill, Danny and Julia Lynn of Hopewell, Vs., Jacky Tenth of Prince George Virginia also visited them. ltospltai News David Lucas successfully un- derwent a kidney transplant at the University Hospital in Ch- arlottesville, Va. Monday Feb- ruary 4, 1980. Mr. Lucas is Mrs. Mary Howell's brother-in-law, and she is asking the prayers of the christian people for his God rule in COrn- S, to the which also ye plete recovery. one body; and be Colossians 3:15. Recipe BROWN BREAD- A bread, which eat with bak- ' Makes 3 small round clip sifted all- pur- teaspoon salt, 1 powder, 1 tea- soda. 1/., cups wheal flour. , areal, a,: cup dark : Cups sour milk or k, 1 cup seedless 3 clean small t the 14- ounce bottoms with gr- of wax paper. Sift with salt, bak- r, and soda into a Stir in whole wheat tneal, then mix in milk. Stir in into cans. filling two-thirds, cover double thick- and tie or tape on arack in a Pour in enough to come half way Well risen and a Mr. C.E. Ed Willey is a patient in the C&O Hospital in Clifton Forge. Anyone wishing to send Mr. Willey a get well card can send it to C and O Hospital, Room 112, Clifton For- ge, Va. Madeline Reed of Pipestem has been released from the Princeton Community Hospital and is recuperating in the home of her daughter in Princeton. Mrs. Vergie Wyrick of Pit,e- stem is a patient in the Sum- mers County Hospital in room 249. Icey Wills of True is a pat- ient in a hospital in Beckley where she recently underwent surgery. Rhonda Phillips was released from the University Hospital in Chariotesville Saturday Feb- ruary 2, 1980. She is scheduled to return to Charlottesville Mon- day February llth. Rhonda is feeling some better and would like to thank all who send cards Servicemen In The News ian R. Ballengee, Genetta E. BaI- W. Va., is att- training at Fort training, students in drill and and Betty McBride and Sandy Honaker both of True who sent gifts. Rhonda is feeling better. ., d * Hilary Carol Phillips of Pipe-[ stem will be celebrating her first birthday February 15. She is the daughter of Billy and Anita Phillips of Pipestem. Hilary is the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Phillips of Pipestem and Mr. and Mrs. Willard Richmond of Bellepoint. Handsome 6 ft. tall Robert Jackson Bailey celebrated his 18th birthday February 16, 1980. Robert is the son of Robert J. and Julia Bailey of Hopewell, Va. and grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Levi McBride of True. Robert will be graduating from ilopewell ltigh School in the spring. West Virginia University ll |II|NSUIm g$ Personals A deserving complement to Mrs. Mice M. Bragg of Brooks, who at the age of 90 does her own house keeping and cook- ing for herself and her son Kelly who lives at home with his the daughter of the late Helen Williams and neice of Mrs. Mary Jackson. Mrs. Jackson visited her fa- ther, in Winston Salen, N.C. on her way home. Mrs. Jackson's father recently underwent sur- mother. Mrs. Bragg also enjoys gery. reading the Hinton News. Mrs. Mary E. Jackson ret- Will Graduate urned to her home at 114 Main Lesia Keaton, daughter of Mr. Street Monday February 4, 1980 and Mrs. Carl Keaton of Pipe- after attending the funeral of stem will be receiving her dip- William Harris in Washington, loma from L.P.N. School at D.C. The late Mr. Harris's Hinton March 30, 1980 and has funeral was conducted January accepted employment with the 25, 1980 and he is survived by 6 Princeton Community Hospital children and his wife Jacquline upon her graduation. who is formerly of Hinton and N01II[ llUllflPtlqlll! IRMffS Ity Robert M. Itber .. UNVENTED GAS ltEATERS -- The U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission has propos- ed a safety standard for un- rented gas-fired space heaters. If approved, the standard is expected to reduce the number of deaths, now about 70 a year, caused by carbon monoxide poisoning from these heaters. Unrented gas space heaters can send toxic combustion wastes directly into living ar- eas. Insufficient ventilation or Guess Who- The mystery photo will be revealed in next weeks Hinton News. The lady on the right has gone on to her rewards and was a resident of True. The photo was made in the forties on Mrs. mystery's farm at True. Mr. and Mrs. Mystery in last weeks Hlnton News was Paul and Mae Trivett. Paul is the son of the late Roscoe and Julia Trivett and Mae is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Walker. ceremonies, weapons, map an improperly functioning heat- reading, tactics, military court- er may allow carbon monoxide esy, military justice, first aid, to rise to hazardous levels. and Army history and tradit- The proposed standard would ions. require unvented gas space hea- Ballengee is a 1978 graduate ters to be equipped with a of Hinton High School. device to measure the oxygen and has . __ ran from to Athens-- --C report - - 's victory over  was the begin- marathon, the end of the mrtion of - The U.S. Olympic ' Marathon Trial, sponsored 'by Kennecott Copper Corp. through its subsid- iary, The Carborundum Co., will be May 24, when an estimated 170 of the top marathoners in the coun- try will compete. The 26.2 mile re-enactment of the legendary race will begin at Buffalo, N.Y., and end at Niag.ara .Falls,. Ontario, Canada. It Will determine the three U.S. - representatives and the -'-- alternate at the 1980 Summer Olympic Games in Moscow. a, rathon was a run from 1896 Games began, when the dis- by one The marathon England that ere a British c Committee de- the race at and finish Royal Family's stadium. level in the area where the heater is being used. The dev- ice (known as an oxygen- de- pletion sensor, or ODS) will automatically shut off the gas supply to the heater before odorless carbon monoxide can build up to a life-threatening level. If the proposal is approved, all unvented gas space heaters manufactured on or after Dec. 31, 1980, will incorporate the ODS. The heaters also would bear permanent safety warn- ings, alerting consumers to the threat of carbon monoxide po- isoning. The standard, however, will not affect the estimated 7.6 million unvented gas space heaters now in use. If you use one or more of these heaters, please heed these safety rules: 1. Never use an unvented gas heater without first opening window or otherwise providing fresh air. 2. Have your heater serviced regularly to keep the burner and control compartment clean. 3. Be very careful about us- ing unrented gas heaters in sleeping quarters. Most carbon ......... monoxide deaths .involving these heaters occur while the victim sleeps. 4. Early symptoms of carbon monoxide poisoning resemble the flu, with headache, dizz- iness, or nausea. If you have these symptoms while using a heater, turn it off and breathe some fresh air. 5. If you are pregnant or have anemia or heart or lung dis- ease, you are particularly vul- nerable to carbon monoxide. People who have been drinking or those who live at high alt- titudes must be especially al- ert for symptoms of carbon monoxide poisoning. or Even Harmony. AndWor Or.an .yyere &e in West Vjra. "IFaflks to Td-A-Visit For Ol $1.50 a rrnth, in addition to your rno bill. you can call as re,my firnes as you ]il aM talk as long as you lil& for 50% less than e Feduced Night Telephone fL'te. That armulvs r 80% 1 than de full Wedda. y Pate! All you need to do is dial direct Thurs. Feb. 14, 1980 Hinton Ne'wa-9 W.V.U. Leader In Energy Research Energy research at West Vir- ginia University totaled $12 million in 1978-79, establishing WVU as one of the national leaders in the field. "WVU possesses what we believe is the most comprehen- sive, multidisciplinary, coal- or- iented energy research pro- gram at any institution of hig- her education in the U.S.," ob- served M. Dayne Aldridge, dir- ector of the WVU Energy Res-, earch Center. The center's first annual re- port summarizes the 176 WVU research projects under way with $9.7 million in federal funds, $1.4 million in state funds and $900,000 in private funds. Highlights of the center's first year of operation included be- ing designated as one of 22 federally financed Mining and Mineral Resources Research Institutes and developing the National Small Wastewater Fl- ows Clearinghouse. Dr. Mdrldge cited several practical applications resulting from WVU energy research in recent years including roof- bolting patterns that improve coal mine safety and efficiency, and standards for identifying and measuring rock and soil properties. Coal iiquefication processes have benefitted from mathem- atical and computer models developed at WVU and from the WVU classification of iron- bearing minerals in coal. The WVU Mining Extension S rvice was se,ected by the U.S. Bateau of Mines to develop and evaluate all training materials. for the nation's coal miners, Aldridge observed. And the WVU discovery of previously unknown electrical properties of coal is expected to contribute to mine automation, mine safety and underground coal gasification systems, he said. "The accomplishments of this year's work will have an im- pact in future years," Mdridge said. "Because of the over 230 graduate students involved, the knowledge and experience gain- ed will be carried well into the next century. Certainly, the re- I turn on this investment to the people of West Virginia and the United States in immeasurable Single copies of the center's' ' 1979 annual report may be ob- tained by writing M. Dayne  Aldridge, Director, EnerSY Re- search Center, West Viroinia' University, Morgantown, WV " 28506. Hospitai -Note Summdrs County Hospital February 11, 1980 Dismissed: Homer West- moreland Myrtle Martin. Lura Harris, Everette Wyant, Mary Garten, Roy Bennett. Nancy Lightener, Gerene Allen. Billie Jo Petrey, Michael Harford, Steven H. Adkins, Charles RO- maneilo, Jr., Margle Cucko- vich. Amy Buckland, Phyllis Reed. all of Hinton" Patchula Martin, Nora Walker. Heather Craft, James Kincaid, Ivan Fox. ,lr.. all of Alderson; Ed- die Ix)we, Ballard; Ethel Wil- son, Forest Hill: Stanley ltarr- ar, Meadow Bridge; Charles Dillon, Teresa Russell, both of Jumping Branch; Gall Salyer, Nimitz: Corey Gore, Talcott; Dennis Plumley, Shady Spring; Raymond Neely, Pipestem; and Barbara Yoney, Raineile. Admitted: Willis Hatcher, An: ' na Gill, Ethel Meador, Judy: Humphries, Elizabeth Martin, Beulah Adkins, Dora Haynes, . '.: Tina Rider; Florence Bach- err, Nina Kesner, Calvin Red- -- den, Otie Graham, Steven Kes- her, Melissa Brown, Van FI- eshman, Broskey Richmond, Danny Galloway, Heather Cr- aft, and Mattie Fleshrnan, all of Hinton; Linda Adkina, Terry Lewis, both of Meadow Bridge; Neva Tabor, Ballengee; Ruby Hannah, Packsville, W. Vs..; Veeie Waddell, Jumping Branch: Martha Crook, Tal- cott; Martha Bowles, Izkbr- idge; Annie Halsey, Spring dale; Christopher RayneL Pipestem; Luther Doeier, As- bury; Beverly Ballengee, Nlm- itz; and Linda Fortner, True. 0 e I / witIx an operator's a'tanm wid-m the t.any rne lwmn 11:30 p.m aM 8 a.m After a few calls, Td-A-Visit should pay for itself. Nkt then some. Here are sorm ticaI cc fo 10 n-mute calls after 1 f :30 p.m: Iom To_i)  ll.A-VLsit Wh.vW/khntlng,n ' $.62 (].rlc,:l)wTn:)n $1.04 $.52 /Vk)rganass,'(]M,t'rg $ .88 $.44 To order Td-A-Visi just call your CBzP Telelq.ho Office. Or vsit your bc, al PhoneCenter Store. Thene Belle a ring. Or talEto sommneF,  For half price. C& P Telephone