Newspaper Archive of
The Hinton News
Hinton, West Virginia
Lyft
February 19, 1980     The Hinton News
PAGE 4     (4 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 4     (4 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
February 19, 1980
 

Newspaper Archive of The Hinton News produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2017. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




, Hinton News Tues. Feb. 19, 1980 Extension Club Peterstown News Holds Meeting J.B. Nimitz Fire Dept. at 1:00 .... p.m. on March 4th. The topic will be about First Aid. Members attending this meet- i: ing were : Betty Lane, Bar- .... bars Crook, Elizabeth Edwar- ds, Jenny Lee Ellison, Nancy .... Browning, Venlta Richmond, Mildred Lilly, Gena Lee Coop- er, Martins Williams, Tins Lil- ly, Lula Shores, Regina Coch- ran, Lalon EIlison, Ruby Les- tel Carolyn Richmond, Mild- red Criddle, Janey Angell, Jo E. Canterbury, Virginia Wilcox, Linda M. Lilly, Ann Keaton, Helena Keaton, Mary Alice Mace, Wilma Meadows, Janice Thompson, Virginia Vaughn, =and Elizabeth Bare. The first meeting of the Jum- ping Branch- Nimitz Extension Ihmmmakers Club met Febru- ary 5 at the home of Mrs. Wilton :V[eadows. The meeting was pened by Jenny Ellison, the devotional chairman, with a reading from Exodus chapter 4. with the topic of "What is in ,our hand" and followed by )rayer led by Mrs. Regina ?ochran. Mrs. Elizabeth Bare then pre- ;crated some topics for future ,vorkshops. Then some of the members showed some lovely ,:rafts they had done. For any- one interested in becoming a member please attend the next meeting which will be at the H Health Views THE DO.IT-YOURSELF TREND IS GIVING AMERICANS MORE THAN A BRUISED THUMB have ruined many a job and many a person. Our do-it-yourself society has given birth to a whole new breed of weekend in- juries, the most minor of which are cuts and bruises. and the most major of which are structural health problems including serious spinal injuries. The Ameri- can Chiropractic Auocia- tion reports a significant increase in work-at-home injuries. lhdp is hard to get and the costs of manpower are high in our inflationary econ- omy. So a whole new phrase has been invented--"do-it- yourself." With it have come new philosophies, new products, new industries, new responsibilities and new hazards. Years ago when. you bought a toy for your child, it came assembled. Now- adays, you have to put it together yourself-- do-it.yourself! Years ago when you wanted a tool shed built, you called in a carpenter. Nowadays, you find it much more prudent to buy a kit.- do-it.yourself! Years ago you wouldn't think of wallpapering a room. Today the cost and non-availability of paper- At the same time there is hangers for small jobs, another do-it-yourself haz- and the availability of pre- ard taking hold--spurred by pasted papers makes even the pressures of the econ- the most awkward home- omy and faddism. It is do-it- maker a paper-hanger-- yourxelfdoctoring. do-it.yourself It seems that suddenly All you have to do is walk health devices are being sold into a hardware store and over-the-counter. These in- you see tbe explosion of a elude Blood pressure cuffs, new way-of-life. Everywhere Stethoscopes, Othoscopes you will see products that (for examing the ear), even are designed specifically to Pregnancy kits. And the challenge your dodt- public is falling victim to you rsel f a bill ty. so-called "sel f-ca re." What most people don't In some ways, doing-it- realize is that it isn't the yourself is good. Hopefully, black bag that guards it saves us money. Certainly, health, it is the health care it takes us back to the specialist's training, knowl- pioneering spirit when every edge and experience that person had a direct hand in does. That is why every his personal surroundings. It health professional must be gives you pride and a unique licensed by your state. feeling of satisfaction to Using health equipment know that every shingle on ..yourself can be as dangerous . that roof was laid by you. as using over-the-counter drugs. While most back injuries are too painful and too involved for a person to try to administer help to him- self, doctors of chiropractic are concerned about the many people who will delay getting regular health exam- inations, including that of the spine and nervous sys- tem, because of the trend. You may be able to do many things around the But here is where the problem starts. When a per- son lays shingles on the roof, he has to get into an awkward position--on his hands and knees. If he's not u.,;ed to that kind of work, it may cause back strain. In fact, many a weekend car- penter has to be literally carried off the roof to his family doctor of chiropractic. Thtm there are the do-it- Mr. & Mrs. Granvel Dilley Groves- Dilley Miss Patricia Groves became the bride of W. Granvel Dill- ey Dee. 29 in the Memorial Methodist Church at Summers- utile. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Donald S. Groves of Sum- mersville and the late I)r. Don- ald S. Groves. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Derwood Dilley of Nimitz. The Rev. Andrew Angew per- formed the ceremony. Music was furnished by Carolina Bry- ant, BeLie Anne Bryant and Bill Minner. The bride was given in marriage by Dr. l). Gary Gr- oves and C. Dwight Groves. Brenda Groves was matron of honor. Bridesmaids were Debbie Fogelman, Jennifer Miller, Karen Hammons and Jill Copley. Tracy Gt'oves was flowergirl and ringbearer was Douglas Groves. Nathan Dilley was best man. Ronnie Bugg, Allen Stowasser, Allen Vandall and Eddie Lux were ushers. Junior ushers were Donald, Tim and Cecil Groves. A reception followed at the Nicholas County Memorial Park. After a wedding trip to the Pocono Mountains in Penn- sylvania the couple will live in Hunt ington. Mrs. Dilley is a graduate of Nicholas County High School and Marshall University School of Medical Technology. She is employed by Cabell- Ilunting- ton Hospital. Her husband graduated from ttinton High School and is a student at MU. The bridegrooms parents, Mr. and Mrs. Derwood L. Dilley held the rehersal dinner at Country Road Inn at Lela, W.V. Guest attending fromthe Hinton area were : Mr. and Mrs. Ira Vandall, Mr. ahd Mrs. Eldridge Ellison, Mrs. Sally Wills, Mrs. Shirley Epperly, Miss Debbie Epperly, Miss Kim Campbell. Bobby Basham, Greg Briers, Ronnie Bugg, and Alan Vandall. Auditions To Be Held The Elizabeth Shelton Schol- arship Fund Committee will hold auditions for students of serious music on Saturday, Ap- ril 26, 1980 in the }larman Chapel of Bluefield College beg- inning at 9:30 A.M. This second annual audition will provide the winner with a monetary gift payable to the school of the recipient's choice filled out by the applicant and returned to Miss Elizabeth Sh- elton, 3000 Oak Grove, Blue- field, W. Vs. not later than April I0, 1980. The application form will be published in the Blffe- field Daily Telegraph. Music teachers wishing application bl- anks for their students may contact any member of the Committee which is composed Hancock, Mrs. Marly Chaffins, Mr. Donald Kensinger and Mr. Ralph Mills. Winner of last year's comp- etition was Mr. Jack Murray of Tazwell, Va. who continued in- strumental study at the North Carolina School of the Arts in Winston- Salem, North Carol- ina. Applicants are required to yoursetfers who are un- house yourself. If you do, accustomed to using a be careful If you tend to be ladder--who stand it on an accident prone, leave the unstable or slippery surface, job to an expert. But most Miss Monroe County Scholarship Pageant The Peterstown Jaycees will sponsor Miss Monroe County Pageant, April 12, at Peterst- own High School. Winner of the county pageant will enter the Miss West Vir- ginia Pageant held to select the state queen, who will compote for the crown of Miss America in the national competition at Atlantic City, in September. The Jaycees are serving as sponsors of the pageant for they believe it will provide a val- uable contribution to the county and to the young ladies who will enter the competition. Most important, it will provide the opportunity for the girl who is the winner to continue to seek scholarship awards at the Miss West Virginia Pageant, which will aid her in obtaining an education at the college of her choice. Young ladies who are high school graduates or will grad- uate from high school by Lab- or Day. 1980, and are between the ages of 17 and 26, ( by Labor Day are eligible to enter the scholarship pageant. The dead- line for entering is March 15. Information may be obtained by contacting Mrs. Nancy Dal- ton, RFD, No. 1. Box 1H, Pet- erstown: telephone, 753- 4102 or by writing Peterstown Jayc- ees, P.o. Box 615, Peterstown. Mrs. Paul (Genieve) Bouldin has returned to her home after major surgery at the Commun- ity Hospital, Princeton, W. Vs. Mr. elan Rule returned to his home from Community Hosp- ital Princeton, after a week recuperating and receiving treatment for pneumonia. Mrs. Carmel Francis is .visit- ing with her son, and family, Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Francis and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Yawn in Jacksonville, Fl- orida. Mrs. Lucille Jarvis returned home from the hospital on Fri- day, there for observation and treatment. Mrs. Dennis Sibold is recup- erating at home, after a week's stay at Giles Memorial Hos- pital, Pearisburg, Vs. for treat- ment and observation. Bradley Graduates From Marshall University Roger Dale Bradley of Pet- erstown graduated from Mar- shall University on December 15, 1979 with a Master II Deg- ree in Occupational Safety and Health. Dale is a 1963 graduate of Peterstown High School. In 1966 he earned an Associate in science degree in Mechanical Engineering, Technology from Consumer News When you shop for food, you almost as good. Grade B eggs want to buy the best grade for are usually cheaper and OK for the least price. But what is the cooking and baking. Eggs that difference between a Grade A are officially graded are also can of peas and a Grade C can of checked for size. But size has peas? ltow can you tell the nothing to do with quality. The difference between choice and sizes you'll see most often are prime meats? Which is cheap- Extra Large, which must weigh er, Grade AA butter or Grade A at least 27 ounces per dozen; butter? Large, which must weigh at The U.S. Department of Ag" least 24 ounces; and Medium, riculture has a handy little weighing at least 21 ounces per guide that explains how foods dozen. You can figureout whcih are graded by quality in the size and grade will save you the United States. If you'd like a most by calculating the cost of free copy, just send a post- eggs per pound. For poultry, card to the Consumer Inform- look for a USDA shield on the aLien Center, Dept. 560H, Pue- wrapper or on a wing tag. blo Colorado 81009. Lower Grades B and C are Actually, food grading is a rarely used. voluntary program paid for by Several kinds of meat - beef, the food packer of the profess- lamb, veal, and calf- are gr- or. It's not required by Fed- aded Prime, Choice, or Good. eral law, even when food is Some stores may use Standard officially graded by the USDA. or Commercial grades. There Although many good foods ar- are two important things to look en't graded at all, you can for when buying beef-- the usually find USDA grades on quality grade and thecut. Some beef, veal, lamb, turkey, eggs, cuts, like T-bone steak or sir- and butter. ,Some cheeses, in- loin, will be tender in any grade sLant nonfat dry milk, jams, you buy. Other cuts, like round jellies, frozen orange juice, and steaks or chuck roasts, are canned, frozen and fresh fruits naturally less tender. Prime, of and vegetables are also labeled course, is the most expensive, with grades, and today you won't find it in But what does a grade tell many stores. The meat is very you? Take dairy products. U.S. tender, juicy, and flavorable. f "West Virginia Tech an/1 in 1@ t he earned a B.S. Degree in [ dustrial Arts from West ViH ginia Tech. He i: Appalachian Power in GlenLyn, Virginia. He is married to the Ingred Noonkester, formerly Ballard, W.Va., and the of two children. He is the son of Mr. and Hiram Stafford of Lindside, Vs. Happiness Group Meets The Happiness Group of t Peterstown United Church met Monday in home of Mrs. Marvin Devotions on "Love" presented by Mrs. Eugena oyd, assisted by Mrs. Bud nolds. Mrs. Floyd also p r ented the program, Church Year". Plans were made to have pot luck dinner for new members on March the fellowship hall of church. The group decided to study of the book, at the April meeting. Those members were : Ms. Jo Ellen Ms. Donna Jordan, Mrs. vin Mooney, Mrs. John Mrs. Junior Ray, nolds, Eugene Floyd. Charity Group Meets Charity Group of the town United Methodist met in the home of Mrs. Sutton for it's February ing. A program entitled " 'I Great Commandment" wJ presented by Mrs. David Kenzie, assisted by Mrs. V.C Jervis, Mrs. L.B. Hill and Mr Sutton giving readings on Love " Mrs. tussell Lawson presidl for the business session. Minutes were read and rd was called by the secretary. The sunshine report was gi en by Mrs. Emery HolloW cards, visits, and gifts we reported by members, wi" Mrs. Lawson shared those present the calendar fY the 1980 year and duties of tl# group. World Day of Prayer w announced for March 2nd. Mrs. Sutton served deliei0V refreshments and the meetl Was adjourned. March meeting will be in home of Mrs. L.B. Hill. Jr. Trail Blazers 4-H Club Meets The Jr. Trail Blazers Club of Peterstown met Peterstown for their monthly the president, ing the meeting to order Pledge to the Flag giyen by t group. Christi Richardson charge of the by their leader, Mrs. COPYRIGHT 1980 - GOOD SUNDAY FEB HINToN WE RE'SER' NONE SOLD TO DEAL 5.7.LB. AVG Whole S Picnics HOLLY FARMS, L Fr in y.g Chicken U.$. GOV'T GRA Boneles., Round R U.$. GOV'T GRAI lloneles,, ,Round S1 who reach too far, or just important, leave your health for continuing musical educat- of Miss Elizabeth Shelton, Mrs. furnish their own accompan- Grade AA butter is top qual- Choice beef is also high qual- get dizzy at heights. Falls care to a specialist, ion. Pat Feuchtenberger, Miss El- isis where necessary, ity. It has a delicate, sweet ity, and it's the grade you'll see flavor. But, if you want to save most often. Good grade beef will To be eligible, a student must caner Douthat, Mrs. Eugenia Long, which was on "ConY| [  '---_ ] be 16 years of age or older, a money, you might try U.S. not be as juicy and flavor- sation". Mrs. Long read a st0| I' resident of Mercer County or an W Id D y Of P Grade A. It's almostasgood able , but you will save.mon- on Conservation, andalso@j ' .-; .'- -...... adjoining county for one year, or a rayer and usually sells at a lower ey. plained about the Conservam',  price. In eggs, U.S. Grade AA You can look for similar Poster Contest. sponsored:,;i:iir [ ,b,,,,.,"_ [ and currently studying serious M #, T-T l-#-] have whites that are thick, gradings on lamb t from an- the Department of Natural ltqP : music with a qualified teacher, eetin00-.eJ.g yolks that are firm, and they imaisless than 1 yearold), veal sources. .| FROZEN BANQUE An apphcatmn blank must be The Sahara Desert is almost as large as the U.S. " ' are practically free from def- atd calf. During the social hour, l[i ;IP|AJ glL| ects, with clean, unbroken sh- The main thing to remember != I DD"COIO/Iy men corned, Joseph DI Marzo,Lng led the group in |1,..[ ,,.'"*u 00.,ole Fr( By Mary Jane O'Riley day, March 7 and 7:30 p.m. in ells. U.S. Grade A eggs are when shop-ping for foods is to games. New members 14,IT.LB. AVG. O C e Phone 466-2136 the Miller Memorial Methodist compare the prices in the grade wel- IIL Accounting Office, spells it common good. The annual planning meeting and have prepared this service, different grades of a product to Davis, Holly Weiss, and I'[ By RALPH de TOLEDAO ou!, Said Hylander: These facts do not disturb of the Hinton World Day of which will be used to unite find the one you like, then check essa Miller. .,| . , Copley News Service In the United States, re- the ecolobby. It has been Prayer was held Tuesday, Feb- people in more than 150 count- Servicemen In the price difference between The March program will | i eIPVil IMI strictions on the use of fed- repeatedly caught in ruary 12 at the Miller Memor- rles and islands around the grades. n  ----v =1 WASHINGTON -- When eral land are hindering ex- outright lies, but blandly ial Methodist Church. Mrs. Pat world in a chain of prayer on the The News When you order a copy of the co dueLed by Heather PenCe^,,t| "| " Miller and Mrs Edith Groves, first Frda m | ,lay VanAndel, chairman of ploratlon and development shifts ground. Remember ' ' " ' y " March. Nine USD'A guide, How To Use USDA leadertwhich will be on H OUR STAR the U.S. Chamber of Corn- of domestic mineral the scare they put into us eo - chairmen welcomed the people werechosen to take pai't Grades In Buying Food (free) Lisa Wiekline will serve.-m| p,,_Jl m t .... , u merce, said that if we are resources. Almost a third about mercury in fish. Or committee. , in the local service, you'll also receive a free eopy of reshments rK )OU, Refreshments served at J It serious about becoming en- of our growing and frighten- the horror tales about a "Responsible Freedom ' will The committee would like to the Consumer Information Cat- close of the meeting by JJ.-'| J[][j/11 g ergy seff-SLffficient, we must ing trade deficit in 1978 re- "dead Lake Fte -- both be the theme for the 1980 World have a display of articles from slog. It lists more than 200 Brown to 10 members and 1]i  begin to develop our energy suited from the heavy ira- caused, they told us by in- Day of Prayer to be held Fri- Thailand to share with those free and low-cost federal pub- der, Mrs Long resources under public ports of non-fuel minerals, dustrlal wastes? Well, there present on March 7. If anyone in . AVAILABLE lands," HIs statement was many of which are plentiful is no more mercury in fresh- the area has something of in-  ; HOT FOOD brushed aside as advocacy in this country, water fish today than there Examinations terest that they would share, for a business raid on the The United States, Hylan- was in prehistoric th'nes, please call Mrs. Edith Groves at people, der added, has greater cop- And Lake Erie is producing a VanAndel underscored his per reserves than any other record takes of fish and Offere 4," 2021 or Mrs. Mary Jane Riley at 466- 2136. point by noting that "publlc country in the world, but showing that it is more aUve The WEST VIRGINIA CIVIL Ten members of the commi- lands contain almost half of only 65 percent of our do- today than ever. SERVICE SYSTEM is accept- ttee were present for the meet- the nation's energy mestle production Is being But the ecolobby contln- resources. Yet they account used. Because of Carter ad- ues to panic the White House ing applications for a variety ol ing with three members absent. for only 10 percent of U.S. ministration restrictions, and to send our honorable positions to supplement the Everyone in the area is in- energy production." Thls our Imports of refined cop- senators and represents- competitive lists of eligibles, vited to participate in this should have given the per have jumped from 8 ttves Into conniption fits. WRITTEN examinations will World Day of Prayer service on Carter administration some percent to 19 percent of U.S. And those who try to present be held on SATURDAY, AI> March 7 at 7:30 p.m. in the. pause, hut it still pushes for consumption in the last five the facts are verbally tarred ril 19, 1980, for Fourteen dif- Miller Memorial Church. locking up vitally needed re- years, and feathered as tools of the ferent classifications for which sources in even vaster areas What thts means is tl'mt specialinterests, applications are being accept, nup00 of "public land." American industry has been The "why" of this scare ed. Applications must be post- Burl Stover Congressman Steve compelled to buy abroad campaignis-somethlngelse marked not later than FRI. ! 00:ONTAINS 8PIE r d Chl Symms of Idaho has been what it has at home, sending again. DAY, March 21, 1980, in ord- : FAMILY PAK more pointed. Six Western down the valueof the doUar It would require expertise er to considered for those wr- Notes u. Stover of Sandstone a "rte- states are "thought to con- and contributing to mflatlon. In abnormal psychology and itten examinations, member of the 811th Ordinance ' rain over 4 million barrels of It means that more, and the methodology of subver- Examinations will be offered Co. Ammo, Rainelle, was rec- CHIPPED I! oil and 14 billion cubic feet more of the country is being slon to explain the ecolobby, for the following job classif. Summers County Ilospital ently promoted to Specialist 4th Parlors and The Rot llab|rt Gr0v0s ann It0 00aff : l natural gas. Yet all explo- converted Into great nation- It crops up everywhere -- ications: Clerk I, Clerk II, Clerk February 12, 198@ Class. I!01.41 ! ,0000opp ration for these resources al wlldeess areas, while loud-mouthed and well- IlI, Clerk IV, clerk V, Inter- Dismissed: Florence Bach- Others promoted were : Carol at tan second floor of the Starers Couatl @a {i : OULAR has been stopped" hy a De- eating an heating become heeled -- to block all steps mittent Clerk- Typist, Interml. err, Calvin Adkins, Judy Hum- McClung of Leivasy, who has partmentOfas to whetherEnergytheyshould"study"he increasinglyAmericans, expensive for growth.t stimulate economic trent Stenographer, Secretary phries, James Cales, all of been in the unit for two and half alld ['. Camara |0r bsJllg $0 kJlld, f! i{i 3 d S I put off limits. We will end up eventually Try to erect a power:}ant I, Secretary Ii, Secretary III, Htnton; Linda L. Adkins, Mea- years and is employed by And-  r a ( " W.M. ERICAN OR M Stenographer I, SLenographer dew Bridge; and Dean Blank- erson Paving Richard Sapp, a All the neighbors and frieHs nd firs. But it ts not only energy with a government for the or anew tactory anywhere, ' :00Potat S that is being withheld from coyote, of the coyote, and, I and the ecolobby is on hand II, Typist I, and Typist II. enship, Sandstone. Rainelle resident and employed the Amertcan people by a presume, by the coyote- if with writs and mJlmetl0ns . Interested persons may obt- Admitted: Paul Foster, Jas- by Ray's Builders who has been Fredskinl[ for all tim flowers and food, all of tho$ 0 i potent and decelving ecolob- the ecolobby and Mr. Carter and an arsenal of'i:gal sin complete information and per Allen, Nancy Brooks, ten. with the unit three years; and thal belpgd ill ally way durlllg tllll illness alld ; IIESH BAgED FRI era Highlander, Dewey Adk- Robert McChmg of White SOl- by in Washington. Minerals have thelr way. That way Is trlckSThls Is semethlng to "}:. to prevent it. ;   rF qL application forms from: 1. Any phur, who has been in the unit I : * needed to keep American pns hing Congress toward JobServiceofficeoftheDep-ins. JerryReed. aliofHinton; I death of our Dear Sistllr, Mrs. May P. Browll. industry moving are also "preserving" a considerable in mind when the President artment of Employment Secur. Louella Humph,es, Alderson; three Years' .,, o, ,,,, ,,, 0f " "-'----'-Ill mony before Congress o! dra snd preventing the use his non.existent energy pro- il Service System office by Va.; Melissa Raines, Indian Summers County CommIssion Charles llylander, a senior of that mineral, and eli-rich gram on the oil companies calling 348-7830 or toll free in Mills; Timmy Vandall, Elton; on Aging has been with the unit official of the U.S. General state's resources for the or the "business Interests." West Virginia, 1-800-642-90"27. and Lois Hicks, RaineHe. two years,