Newspaper Archive of
The Hinton News
Hinton, West Virginia
July 3, 1979     The Hinton News
PAGE 8     (8 of 12 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 8     (8 of 12 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
July 3, 1979

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

5 ] 8--Hinton News' July 3, 1979 LJ )RDi G R AB Pt iRCI IEIt qRG ;ER :LAB 9-P-2 ;EO! and ' usba 'HOI 'HOI OAr AM and; NY 'HO 'HOP Less No. 19 :LIZ We will try to put this" IZach ENI Doll" ur "Sanbe/met Girl" for :VEI the ntee lady who called m and EL; wanted this ( at least I hope fAR this Is the rlght ore). Another Mildred (nee Hinton) Sorry ! I EL er tetot ha" last name, who was LM visiting relatives here from tAR Michigan. This pattern is Just M one of fifty or sixty by tl name ILL "Sunbeanet G/rl" in my coll- nd 1 scrim. I have another older ERI "Dutch Doll" I will try to get in HOI later if someone or Mildred HO] should want it. My middle name HO] is Mildred also. My morn said ONJ they intMd calli me Mild. red, until they reeved next door to another "mean Widdle kid" ND by the mune name, and she Jsb never knew which one of m was HOI into mmething we shouldn't be, HO] so she and etlmrs called me Irene. Anyway with all the Mr, LL dl IA ON md HO ,kn names of "Sunbonnet Girls " Sunb0mt Babies" and "Sun; bennett Sue's". there must be quite a collection of them. It seems that a lady by the name of Bertha L. Corbett, was the creator of the faceless fig. urm with the e/nnons bomt- ets and adl skirts known aft- eetimmtely as "Sunbemmt Bab- ies". These were first featured in a small book "Sunbennett Babies" published around the turn of the emtm'y. be drew them doing many household choros, in a seriea of oil paint. Ings, one for each day of the week. S00ortly therenner they were on numerous items such as cards, prints, china etc. A firm in Germany pictured them on fine quslity chlna in the early IN0's. Their faces wore always kept hidden under the big aun- bemmts they wore. So, M/Idred ur any of you otimrs, if rids isn't the right ane, we will aowly, but rarely try to getthe pattern you have been searching for. I do know in patem collecting by name It gets so confusin8 at times, you are almest "climbing walls ", but so much enjoyment to coll- ect and even more fun in making them. If I could be around a couple hundred more years, I might get one of each pattern made, but I have a "smaklng suspicion" someone else may have to finish a few thamand of them. Of ceurse numy of each have alraady been done so guess I'H have to be satisfied with that. These patterns will make lovely cldld's quilt, especially you reverse the pattern and have some of the girls going one way and part of them the othor. Maybe each row dawn the bed in revecse, hot watch the bottom row that she doesn't walk right off the skletll Do any of you ladies have one of the old fashioned "poke" or mm bennets? My mother gave me one. She used to make loads of tlmse, mostly out of printed cldeksn feed casks. There was a time in my youngor days when you hardly evor saw e lady, especially while working in the garden, without her sunbonnet and apron. Now evm-yone wants to pt a suntan, lgeta" nice "' little headache Without some typa of hat on my bend in tbe het sun. The matelral the comp- anies used to make the white and printed feed sacks from was surely of a very good lab- tic and can't be found in st- ores today, at least, I can't find any as good, Now like every thing else, they are made of plastic. Guess it is a good thing so many items are being made of other materials or we sould seon run out of the things we are used to having, but let us hope they never quilt making our matelrals for quilts. Here's bepin8 this will be another new patter to add to your collect/on. If you should so desire, you can do the button- hole stitch with embroidery us, after completing one of the thread around the flowers and smaller pieced ones and to set it use bias tape for the band on the together to get the tight design, bonnet. Naturally if wanted this will like the grab one of the pretty lady can be" set with older patterns and put together alternate plain blocks or set the a quickie for relaxation. blocks together with hands. Have we mentioned that there You can add a border if want- are many times a sale on us. ed and applique some of the orted colors of thread at var- same kind of flowers scattered iety stores? These are n/co to along the border, buy a bag full and sew pieces Any helpful hints or suggest- together or to quilt with on your 'ions you may have will be sewing machine. The stitches appreciated. We would love to don't show on top and you can ff Crystal Fester celebrated her 1st birthday June 8 at home. Her party in eelebratinn was held June 30 at her "grand- parents, Mr. and Mrs. M.B. Wills home in Hllldale. Her parents are Mr. and Mrs. And. rew Foster of Hinten and her paternal grandmother is Mrs. Marilyn Fester of Beech Run. From p. I a knew if yon have completed one desired.usoonecolorontopand tJDll: 1 f" "00uar'es if of the quilt tops from one or naother on your bobbin. In more of the patterns we have qulting of course will want your given you. I have thousands bobbin thread to harmonize more patterns and we will add with the quilt top. the more difficult ones for some of you "ole" time qulltmakers Happy Quilting who are finding most of these child's play, but I think most of (irom p. 1) Delays Again? that the County now has an Assistant Prosecutor who may know how and the board autho- rized the hiring of another attorney if necessary. Concluding the meeting, Simmons said he felt the Board needed to look into the question seventy per cent of the property tax dollars goes to the count school system. Simmons also decried the $,30 thousand in interest the county received from the state under the "Better Buildings" of Bluestone Motors and "how program. The State Supreme we'll get our money." He was Court ruled that the state shouid referring to an arrangement the release the funds to the county company has whereby they immediately upon approval of deeded their land to the county the county's comprehensive and are leasing it back. The pian rather than in an "as used" land therefore, is county land manner. Summers County re- and not subject to property ceived about $1.8 million and taxes. The company does have received only $30 thousand in an agreement to make pay- interest. Simmons argued that ments to the county in lieu of if the county had had the money taxes, but, Simmons said, "as it invested for the two year period stands now there's no legal way. the interest would have been far the beard can get an.v of the in excess of the amount they pteney." Normally, about, received from the state. Funeral Parlors in Hinton With the Revs. Dana Stalnnker and Earl Ward officiating. Burial followed in the Pence Springs Church Cemetery. Mr. COnUey died at Z:I5 a.m. Thursday in a Cleveland, Ohio, clinic after a long illness. Born Jan. 13, 1911, in Raleigh Cotmty, he was a son of the late George and Katherine Peters Cantley. Photo By Sally Hayslette New Offh Installed Installation of new officers for Additional 1979-1980 was held at the Moose Home, June 24th, at 2 p.m. The Installing chairman Ver- gie O'Bryan called the meeting to order and introduced the installing officers- chaplain CO- CANTLEY worker Gerene Allen, Installing Services for Mr. Robert E. Guide co- worker, Sallie Voss Cantley, 68, were held at 2 p.m. Installing Regent Co- worker Sunday in the Ronald Meadows Wilma Ellison. Instaliin8 Chaplain, Gerene Allen onened ,the Bible on the altar and led in prayer, followedl by the Flag Salute led by the Installing Chairman Vergie O' Bryan who presented the gavel to Installing Regent, Louise Cox, who expressed her pleas- ure to introduce and install the co- workers who had accepted the responsibilities of service as Mr. Cantley had lived in pencesp,00-,y..rsandwus From p. 1 Celebrations a retired coal miner for the Glow Glory C4d Co. Survivors inelude his Wife, Edna Faye Cantley; five sons, Melvin of Lowell and Robert Jr, and Elbort, both of Pence Sp- rings, and Leo D. and Dayton, both of Talcett; three daught- ers, Mrs. Peggy Ann Hoover of Annapolis, Md., Mrs. Janet following festivities have been planned: Egg TosS, Tug of War, Log Chopping, Watermelon Eating Tobacco Spitting Contest. Also at 9:0O P.M. the Raine- drops, a vivacious and entert- aining family group will be in the Park's Amphitheater for a performance. This group appeared at Pipestem last year and their stage show was a big success. Admission charges will be  adults and $I children. Fier of Cleveland, Ohio, and Contest, Watermelon Seed Spit- Mrs. Carol Meadows of Alder- ting Contest, Volleyball Game, son; three brothers, Eugene of Softball Game, Softball Throw, Packsville, Rayon d of Doro- Three- legged Race, Chewing thy and William of Cleveland, Ohio; one sister, Mrs. Emogene Rice of Alaska; 14 grandchild- ten and two great- grandehfld- ten. Pallbearers were: Harry Ward, James Rookstool, Charles Canterberry, Charlie Lyall, Lee Bregks, Tom Nel- son, Calvin Rndlsili, BillGodby and Fred Runion. swar chairman for the ensuing[ year. Publicity-Kathy Weigartz Mcosehsart- Ann Green; Libr- ary- Linda COx; Social Service - Joyce Knight; Child Care- Anna Jean Ward; Hospital- Mildred Meador; Moosehaven- Margle Bewlos; Membership- Ethel Wygal; Acadmey of Friend- ship- Patticia Meador; College of Regents- Rosewitha 14o11- oran ; Star Recorder- Ella Sue Thompson and Ritual Director- Louise Cox. The officers to be installed were asked rise and repeat the obligation they accepted to ser- ve the chapter, willingly and faithfully for the ensuing year. The Installing guide then pre- sented and introduced each new .officer at the altar and the Installing Regent told them their duties as officers of the chapter: Musician- Kathleen Wilson; Argus- Virginia Cales; Sentin- al- Zama Redes, Guide- Greta Gill; Assistant Guide- Froda Adkins; Treasurer- Brenda Doyle; Recorder Nellie Miller, Chaplain, Mamie Carte; Jr. Regent- Brenda Murrell, Jr.. Graduate Regent- Ethel Lilly and Senior Regent- Virignia Liddon. Gifts were presented to out- going officers and chairmen by the retiring St. Regent Ethel Lilly who thanked the co- v, ork- ers for all their efforts and cooperation during her year as Sr. Regent. Installing chairman Vergie O'Bryan presented the retiring St. Regent her Sr. Regent pin. - Installation closed with prayer by Chaplain Gerene All- en. A covered dish dinner follov- ed with approximately 10 members and guests attendinl. Hall Getting it all t---ogether this fall means getting with Sharon this Summer] What gets Sharon's students apart others? It's basic-The basics that a student first learns that leads them into an accomplis--bed dancer. So register now for fa)i-00Ksses! Tap, Jazz, and Ballet .'CKS ' Right Now, Call Sharon At Services for Mrs. Maude m alll MondayHiCks' 68, were beld at 2 the Upland Baptist 466-3318 or 466-0353 Church near Hinten with the , ,, , , , , , Rev. Don Spade officiating.  , , , Independence Church Cemetery. Mrs. Hicks died at4 p.m. II. ..ram Friday in a Hlnton hospital " IlkllmtM,dl. after a long illness. Bern June 17, 1911, in Sum- mers County, she was the dau- ghter of the late Corvelle and Elizabeth Gtimmett Gin. Mrs. Hicks was a lifelong resident of the Keatley Springs community and was a'memb- er of the Upland Baptist Ch- urch. Her husband, Luther Hicks, died in April 1949. Survivors include four sons, Jess of Route I Hinton, and Denver, Lloyd and Darrell, all of Columbus, Ohio; two daugh- ters, Mrs. Ethel Diem of Cel- umlms, Ohio, and Mrs. Ruth Adklns, of.Route I, Hlnton; one stepdaughter, Mrs. Mary Bragg of Hintan; one stepson, Eugene Hicks of Alesandria, Ohio; one brother, Otis Gill and three sisters, Mrs. Daisy Bragg, Mrs. Rosa Switzer and Mrs. Lula Grimmett, all of, Hlnton; eight grandchildren; 10 stepgrand. children and 15 step-great. grandchildren. Tourney Slated Pipostem State Park's first annual golf tmwnament for boys 14 years of age and under will be held on the park's 18- hole championship course July 9 and 10th, according to Pro Bill "Rob. Entry fee for this event is $10, and the deadline for entrants is July 6, and may be mailed to Bill Robertson, Pipestem State Park, Pipestem, W.Va. 25979. All entrants must be resid- ents of West Virginia. The tournament will be stroke play with 18 holes to be played each day. Scores on the first day play will be used to flight the players. All entrants are requested to be at the Golf Club beuse by 10 'a,m. July 9 to receive Instr- uctions. .CUCUMBER WILT- If a vine of your cucumber plant sudd- enly wilts down, there is a very good chance it is suffering from a disease known as bacterial wilt. Striped beeries called eucum- bet" beeries carry bacterial wilt and transmit it to the plant during feeding. The bacteria multiply in the vascular system and actually plug it up so there is no translecatiun, and the plant wilts and dies. Cucumber beetles overwinter as adults and are out feeding long bofore cucumber seeds germinate. They often eter cracks in the soil in search of cucumber seedlings. Young seedlings are probably most susceptible to the bacteria. To control cucumber beetles, make weekly applications of one of these: Sevin, metbexy- chior, rotenone, or malathion. . .JAPANESE BEETLE- This is the time of year when Japanese beetle grubs have completed their development in turf and are beginning their adult stage. The adults are very active on bright, sunny days and can be seen feeding on their favorite plants. Adults will probably still be around in August. Sevin is probably bne of the most effective insecticides ag- ainst this pest, but it is short- lasting and must be applied weekly for best results. The problem is that the beetles are eoustantly migrating into an area. With short residual in- sectieides and this constant migration, it seems we're los- ing the battle. PROTECT TOMATOES FROM BLIGHT- Weather eonditians are suitable now for early blight of tomatoes. The fungicide Maneb is offective in controlling both early and late blight of tomatoes if applied at seven.dny intervals. This mat- erial is available as a 5 per- cent dust or an 80 per cent wettable powder. Day 1979 We're proclaiming a July Fourth celebration in the true tradition oy patriotism and pride i for our nation's great heritage. Join us America! We will be closed July0000tth in observance of the holiday. INC "YourFurniture Cente r" 209 Second Ave. 466-0691 \\;; 1 'V]