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Hampshire will recycle - Hampshire Review

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2 0 0 6 • 2 0 0 9 • 2 0 1 0 • 2 0 1 1 W e S T V i r g i n i a ’ S B i g g e S T B e S T W e e K ly n e W S P a P e r • 2 0 1 2 • 2 0 1 3 • 2 0 1 4
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Wednesday, November 5, 2014
Kathy High, Points
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Hello Hampshire! From
Ashley Maslowski, Augusta
Sports, Page 1D
Romney, WV • $1 PluS TaX
Teacher dress code plan returns
boy sCout
aMenDMent
ConGRess
u . s . s e n at e
Details, Page 2a
mooney yeS
Capito
all on 5a
Trump unseats Cookman
1 5 t H s tat e s e n at e D i s t R i C t
niCK gauDio Review Staff
ROMNEY — There’s going to
be a new face in the West Virginia
state Senate.
Republican Charles Trump was
victorious in a landslide last night
against incumbent Democrat Donald Cookman.
The sometimes bitterly contested race for the 15th senatorial dis-
Eastern counties hand challenger huge victory
trict ended Tuesday, with Trump, a
Berkeley Springs lawyer, winning
— but it was a hard-fought contest
down to the wire.
For his part, Trump expressed
appreciation for the emphatic voter
turnout in his favor.
“I’m very gratified,” he said.
“I’m looking forward to serving in
the senate and working for the citizens of the Eastern Panhandle and
Hampshire County.”
The 15th District includes the
bulk of Berkeley County, exclud-
ing Martinsburg; all of Morgan and
Hampshire counties; and the eastern portion of Mineral County outside the Keyser city limits.
Trump’s strong showing in the
most-populous Berkeley County
— where the challenger got a head
start of more than 5,000 votes —
assisted him greatly in the victory.
In Hampshire County, with 22 of
24 precincts reporting, Cookman
got 2,559 votes, with Trump netting 2,393 votes.
With only those 2 precincts not
reporting in the district, Trump received 17,379 votes to Cookman’s
See TrumP page 5a n
trump
Hampshire
will recycle
Plan OK’d overwhelmingly
miChael o’Brien Review Correspondent
ROMNEY — In election returns Tuesday, Hampshire County voters seemed to be showing
solid support for the establishment of a recycling program in
the county.
As of press time, with 1 precinct and part of another still to
be counted, there were 3,315 ballots or 69 percent of the vote going in favor of creating the program. There were 1,474 ballots,
or 30 percent of the vote, showing opposition to the idea.
County resident Robin Mills
was the key organizer of the citizen-based effort to get the re-
eD DeWiTT Review Staff
Mark Hott operates the paper ballot machine as votes are counted at the Hampshire County Courthouse Tuesday night.
Library levy checks
in for 4 more years
Jim King Review Staff
ROMNEY — Residents can
look forward to 4 more years
of full service from Hampshire
County’s 2 libraries.
With 22 of 24 precincts reporting as of 11:15 p.m. Tuesday, voters had approved a new
4-year levy by a more than
2-to-1 margin, 3,132 to 1,635.
“I’m thrilled,” said Shirley
Davy, secretary of the board of
directors for the Capon Bridge
Public Library. “We were on
edge a little, but we’re very,
very hopeful.”
Megan Shanholtz, who
heads the Hampshire County
Public Library in Romney, was
Cowles handily
wins re-election
parker
Rowan
miChael o’Brien
Review Correspondent
ROMNEY — Totals at the
end of Tuesday night’s count
at the courthouse showed that
34 percent of registered voters
in Hampshire County cast a
ballot in the off-year election.
Hampshire County Clerk
2006 election and
will for another 2
ROMNEY
—
years in Charleston,
Riding a torrensaid he was very
tial wave of GOP
“humbled” by the
support on Elecsupport.
tion Day, Republi“I think they’re
can incumbent Dafrustrated with some
ryl Cowles took on
aspects of governBrenda
Hutchin- Cowles
ment and that came
son in the race for
through tonight,”
West Virginia’s 58th
Cowles said. “I’m looking to
House of Delegates District continue my work at the state
— and won.
capital and try to get our state
Cowles, 44, who has been
holding the seat since the
See 58Th page 5a n
niCK gauDio
Review Staff
Carl
Clerk: Turnout typical
for off-year balloting
See liBrary page 5a n
в�…
See reCyCling page 5a n
5 8 t H D e l e G at e D i s t R i C t
optimistic over the early totals.
“I’m happy people have supported us that much,” she said.
“I’m pretty happy with how it’s
going.”
The 1st-year levy request
was for $203,058, a slight decrease from this year’s budget.
Staff at both the Hampshire County Public Library
and Capon Bridge Public Library worked through the fall
to provide information about
the levy.
The levy allows the library to
qualify for grants-in-aid funding from the state. West Virginia requires that a library’s
V e T e r a n S D ay
cycling question on the ballot.
Mills noted that he has devoted
the past year and a half to bring
focus on the issue.
During a brief interview at the
courthouse Tuesday night, Mills
said he was pleased with the support the ballot measure generated.
“I’m thrilled,” Mills said.
He said the ideal program he’d
like to see put in place is curbside pickup. But on a pragmatic
note, Mills said whatever type of
program that is first established
would represent a starting point
to build upon.
Eric Strite, whose office is
responsible for county elections, reported that things
went pretty smooth throughout the day.
Speaking mid-afternoon on
Tuesday, one Romney area
See TurnouT page 5a n
DOH ready for a bad winter
2014
n
speCial seCtio
niCK gauDio Review Staff
Ser ved
Hon orin g All Wh o
Brill: Army gave
me perspective.......
Romney program to
salute Veterans.......
3
6
t to the Hampshire Review
supplemen
www.va.gov | A special
Show a Veteran
your thanks.......
10
5, 2014
| Wednesday, November
В© 2014 Cornwell & ailes inc.
Like father,
like son
Living, Page 1B
Celebration tuesday
Page 3A
BURLINGTON — If the winter
ahead is as consistently temperate
as Monday, the West Virginia Department of Highways won’t have
to worry about their equipment’s reliability.
But in all likelihood, these looming cold months won’t be 50 degrees and sunny, so teams with District 5 decided it would be best to go
conduct their annual inspection of
their snow-removal and ice control
equipment this week.
Gary Eye, a highway equipment
specialist with 30 years of experience, said on Monday that the
DOH’s trucks were checked for a lot
of standard reliability — the
See WinTer page 5a n
niCK gauDio Review Staff
Crews with the West Virginia Department of Highways inspect their
equipment on Monday to prepare for the winter ahead.
2a
n
Hampshire Review
Wednesday, November 5, 2014
Hampshire Review
R e a D e R ’ S G U i D e
November 5, 2014 n Vol. 185, No. 45
iNDeX
D e aT H S
4 Sections, 32 pages
Classifieds ................1 C
Community Calendar ..2 B
Community Letters .....3 B
Opinion......................4 a
Farm ........................ 5 D
Health .......................8 a
Homespun .................3 B
Legal Notices .............2 C
Obituaries ..................7 a
Poll Question .............4 a
Real estate ............... 4 D
Religion .....................5 B
School ...................... 4 D
Sports ...................... 1 D
•
•
•
•
•
Death notices are
updated daily online:
www.HampshireReview.com
Goede, Herman C., 93,
Paw Paw
loy, Gary R., 84,
Kirby
ludwig sr., Charles T., 80,
Moorefield
Miller, Helen “Susie,” 50,
Romney
omps, Charles W., 87,
Frederick County, Va.
iNSeRTiONS
Food Lion
Rite aid
Tractor Supply
american Profile
Veterans Tab
FOR THe ReCoRD
Hampshire County has 24 voting precincts. Articles in the
Hampshire Review on Oct. 15 and again on Oct. 29 incorrectly identified the total as 27.
@
Hampshire
Review.com
top stoRy online
Cookman, Trump square
off in Romney
online fiRst
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n 2 companies sue Morgantown, state over truck ban
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RaTeS
Dress code could land BOE in court
niCK gauDio Review Staff
ROMNEY — Despite the possibility
that it could lead them through a costly
court labyrinth with a teachers’ union, the
Hampshire County Board of Education
moved forward with a new version of its
teacher and staff dress code earlier this week.
Two representatives with the American
Federation of Teachers — West Virginia
appealed to board members at their regular
meeting on Monday night to strike down yet
another attempt at a dress code policy that
had failed to pass earlier this year.
They both said that if the board proceeds
with their revised dress code policy, it’s going
to inevitably cost the county a lot of money
in legal fees, pointing to other counties that
have tried, and failed, to enumerate specific
lists of what constitutes acceptable attire.
Despite those pressures from the union
reps, the board voted 4-1 to pass the first
readings of the Policy 3216 — “Staff Dress
and Grooming (Professional Staff)” and
4216 — “Staff Dress and Grooming (Service
Personnel).”
First to present to the board before that
vote, however, was AFT representative Ryan
Michael, who handed out a letter addressed
to Superintendent Marianna Leone from
Charleston lawyer Jeffrey G. Blaydes.
“What this outlines is our legal argument
based on various court cases where
dress codes have tried to be imposed or
implemented,” Michael said, during his
brief appearance before the board.
The letter, made available to the press by
the AFT, claims that precedent in the matter
has already been established by the West
Virginia court system — namely, in Webb v.
Mason County Board of Education — that
county school boards do not have the power
to establish a dress code for teachers.
“We are going to challenge this if the
board does adopt it,” said Frank Caputo,
an AFT staff representative. “We have no
choice but to fight for that right that our
teachers have to express their freedom and
for it to be enforced by your principals.”
During his appearance, Caputo stressed
that a dress code policy already exists in
Hampshire County and that any change in
the policy will be rendered “unenforceable.”
“You’re going to end up in a bottomless
money pit. The only people who are going to
benefit are your attorneys and our attorneys,”
he said, adding that he did not want to be
misperceived as not supporting professional
dress for teachers.
“We’re not here as your adversaries,”
Caputo said. “We’re here to try to get the
board to understand that there are other
ways to solve the dress problems you have
in your schools.”
The representative went on to say that
Lewis County — which has attempted
to pass a similar list of acceptable and
unacceptable attire — has currently spent
more than $20,000 in legal fees already.
“These things do not work and it’s going to
end up costing your county a lot of money,”
Caputo said.
“You will not be able to win with your
good intentions,” he said.
When it came time for the board to
address the matter later in their meeting,
board member John Ward Jr. said that a
meeting, held previously between the board
and representatives from various groups,
was “very worthwhile.”
“The only thing I would like to say is
that we took pains in this dress code and
we extended out to the AFT, WVEA and
personnel and the principals,” Ward said.
“All those groups sat in a room for two
and a half hours and we had a very cordial
gathering. We discussed it item by item. The
school board has reached out … it was a
great meeting. I think we worked together. I
think it was a step forward.”
Board member Bernie Hott said, “I’m
going to do a little more homework on this.
I read some and I need to do some more
apparently.”
Hott, the lone �no’ vote in the 4-1 decision,
reminded those in attendance that there are
at least 2 more readings of the policy before
it becomes finalized.
Attempts to contact the Hampshire County
Board of Education for a copy of the new
dress policy were not returned by press time.
Daugherty replaces Hahn as health officer
niCK gauDio Review Staff
AUGUSTA — The Hampshire
County Board of Health swore
in a new health officer last week
and members say they’re excited
to have him involved.
Dr.
Thomas
Daugherty
replaced Dr. Jerry Hahn during
an official swearing-in ceremony
led by County Commissioner
Steve Slonaker at the board’s
offices in Augusta on Thursday.
Hahn, a dermatologist who
runs Hahn Medical at Sunrise
Summit, served in that capacity
for 23 and a half years before
stepping down.
Daugherty is an orthopedic
surgeon who works Mondays
and
Wednesday
at
the
Hampshire Rural Health Clinic.
His education includes medical
school at the Medical College of
Virginia and a residency at the
world-renowned Mayo Clinic.
“Dr. Hahn did a great job. I
don’t think we’ve lost anything
by switching doctors at all.
We’re ready to move forward
with Dr. Daugherty,” Board of
Heath Chairman Tod Gross said.
“I think we’ve made a good
choice.”
Gross explained the health
officer as a sort of advisory role
for the entire county.
“For example, he’ll oversee
the nurses at the health
department to make sure they’re
giving good health care,” he
said. “He handles sanitary issues
— to make sure the wells and
septic systems are good in the
county. If there’s an epidemic of
any type he helps oversee that.”
One role that Daugherty will
be taking up over the next year
will be the issue of smoking
cigarettes — whether tobacco
or electronic — in Hampshire
County’s bars, Gross said.
“He can guide the health
Submitted by ToD groSS
Steve Slonaker swears in Hampshire County Board of Health
Officer Dr. Thomas Daugherty during a ceremony on Thursday
night in augusta.
department on what rules we smoking in a special location
can have and what the law at a bar? Or should it be no
should be when we decide when smoking within 30 feet of the
we’re going to do it — like entrance? He can guide us on
with smoking. Should we allow that,” he said. ❏
County’s pantries plan for tough winter ahead
niCK gauDio Review Staff
ROMNEY — Romney United
Methodist Church’s new food
pantry director will soon face
his first major challenge — the
winter.
The new leader, John Mazzeo,
filled the shoes of former
organizer Jim Breinig on Sept.
1.
Mazzeo said while he has yet
to lead through the cold months,
his team of volunteers has plenty
of experience doing just that.
“Our volunteer staff has gone
through this before,” he said.
“They’re definitely ready for it.”
But don’t count Mazzeo out
for the task, either. He’s got more
than 40 years of experience in
the wholesale grocery business.
“I’m familiar with food
service and distribution, that
kind of thing,” he said. “While
I have not gone through a winter
but I am anticipating we are
going to have heavier uses, I’m
sure. Unfortunately, with bad
weather it’s harder for people
to get into the food bank. Bad
winter weather can also mean a
decline. Many of our customers
are older and don’t have the
means to get through the bad
weather.”
Mazzeo said he’s not looking
to change much at the food
pantry, given Breinig’s past
successes.
“The system Jim had in place
was a very good system. He had
a very good team of volunteers.
At this point I haven’t made
any changes. We might try to
simplify or clarify a few things,
and we might computerize some
things that were done by hand,
but that’s about it.”
The pantry’s business has
already started picking up as
the mercury has started to fall,
Mazzeo said.
“We’ve seen a lot of
customers,” he said, placing his
estimation at about 70 customers
a day for the 2 hours the pantry
is open. That clientele represents
about 300 people, he said.
“Over the last 2 months, we’ve
definitely seen an increase in the
number of people coming in.
The volunteers have mentioned
it, that they’ve seen an increase
in customers.”
Because the Romney church’s
pantry is completely dependent
on public donations, Mazzeo
stressed that they’re always
searching for more revenue
sources as the customer base
continues to increase.
“We’re trying to stretch our
dollars as long as we can stretch
them,” he said.
Something that has alarmed
Mazzeo during his tenure so far
is how some customers don’t
know what to do with some of
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Frank Haines Road • Slanesville, WV
Saturday, Nov. 8
at 7 p.m.
Championship
Points Trophy
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1st, 2nd and 3rd prizes
Not responsible for accidents.
the food the pantry gives them.
“I think a lot of it is
generational,” he said. “I was
very surprised that many of
the customers we have either
don’t have the inclination, the
facility or the knowledge to be
able to use common standards
of groceries for a food pantry —
flour or cornmeal, for instance.
The older people know what
to do with it, but some of the
younger customers don’t. It’s
not as valuable to them and it
can go to waste.”
Mazzeo said that it’s possible
that the church could, at some
point in the distant future, offer
voluntary cooking classes for
interested customers.
“We’re always looking for
new ways to supplement what
we’re handing out,” he said.
The
Romney
United
Methodist Church’s food pantry
is open Tuesdays, Wednesdays
and Thursdays from 10 a.m. to
noon.
On the other side of the
county, director Dan Harris of
Amazing Grace Food Pantry
out of Amazing Grace Baptist
Church said that the donations
for the winter have already
started coming in.
Similar to Romney’s food
bank, Amazing Grace has been
busy lately as well.
“We’re open Tuesdays from
4 p.m. to 5:30 p.m., except
the 5th Tuesday of the month.
We’ve had 26 families come in
last Tuesday, that’s a pretty high
number for us. That’s almost
80 people we helped in about 2
hours.”
Amazing Grace is able to do
that, Harris said, because of the
wealth of support that comes in
from the community.
“We’ve had a lot of
donations,” he said. “We’ve got
8 to 10 churches — High View,
Gore, Capon Bridge, Bloomery
— that bring in food regularly.
We’ve got the Boy Scouts, the
Girl Scouts, 4-H, Ruritan clubs.
The band Rain Crow donated
$2,000. Washington Gas and
Hampshire Gas have given us
boxes and money on top of that.
We’ve got a lot of support and
we’ve also got cash reserves to
go out and buy food when we
need more.”
Harris described that amount
of communal backing as both
“necessary” to keep the pantry
afloat and “simply amazing.”
“What’s even more amazing,
though,” he said, “is that we’ve
noticed that just about every time
we’ve run out of something, here
comes in another church with
more of whatever it is. That’s
happened so many times — just
makes us realize we’re doing the
right thing.” ❏
Hampshire County FFA
Citrus
Fruit
Sale
Fruit is sold in whole
and half cases.
Citrus Fruit
• Navel Oranges .................... $30
• Juice Oranges...................... $25
• Tangelo ............................... $26
• Red Grapefruit .................... $25
• Tangerine ............................ $34
• Mixed Fruit Box ................. $30
Cookie Dough
2.5 lb. Pail - $15 Each
• Chocolate Chip
• Semi-Sweet Choc. Chip
• White Chunk
• Chocolate Chip w/Walnuts
• Snickerdoodle
• Rainbow
Other Items
• Oatmeal Raisin
• Smoked Turkeys, 9-11 lb. ....$30 • Peanut Butter
• (1) Pineapple ..........................$3 • Carmel Apple Crunch
Contact a Local FFA Member or Call:
Hampshire High School 304-822-7100
Bill Chaney 304-856-3885 • Ronnie Watson 304-492-5251
Isaac Lewis 304-822-5688 • Lisa Moreland 304-822-3424
Hampshire Review n
Wednesday, November 5, 2014
Romney program to salute veterans
The earl of elkview, a.k.a. George Daugherty, will entertain
during the Veterans Day event Nov. 11 at The Bottling Works.
Review Staff
ROMNEY
—
Hershel
“Woody” Williams was too
short to join the U.S. Military,
even during the desperate need
for manpower in the middle of
World War II, so the Fairmont
native volunteered for the
Marine Corps Reserve in
Charleston.
It’s a good thing they accepted
him in May 1943. Twenty-one
months later, when the U.S.
invaded Iwo Jima, the West
Virginia corporal, trained in
demolitions and flamethrowers,
distinguished himself.
While American tanks were
trying to open a lane for infantry,
Williams advanced alone with a
70-pound flamethrower to try to
take out Japanese machine gun
positions.
For 4 hours he took out enemy
positions 1 at a time, including
1 position given away by smoke
and another at bayonet-point
from charging enemy riflemen.
Covered by only 4 of his own
riflemen, he returned to his
American lines time and again
to prepare charges and exchange
flamethrowers.
“His unyielding determination
and extraordinary heroism in the
face of ruthless enemy resistance
were directly instrumental in
neutralizing one of the most
fanatically defended Japanese
strong points encountered by
his regiment,” read the citation
when President Harry S.
Truman awarded him the Medal
of Honor after the war.
Today
the
91-year-old
Williams lives in Quiet Dell,
just outside Clarksburg, as West
Virginia’s only living Medal of
Honor winner.
On Tuesday, his friend and
admirer, George Daugherty, will
pay tribute to him at Romney’s
Veterans Day celebration.
The bulk of the program takes
place at The Bottling Works,
426 E. Main St. after a brief
dedication of the Veterans Wall
at Celebration Park, down Main
Street between City Hall and
B-Belle’s Boutique. That starts
at 10 a.m.
Besides the tribute to
Williams, the program will
include “Jason’s Helmet,” a
true story about a World War
II helmet’s journey home from
a battle in Normandy, Aug. 17,
1944.
A roll call of all the bricks in
place at the Veterans section of
Celebration Park will be read.
A buffet of finger foods will
be served and displays inside
and outside the Bottling Works
will be of interest to veterans.
The event is being staged by
the Romney History Festival
Committee. вќЏ
November
Happenings
ROMNEY — Apparently,
Romney residents see the tradeoff of paying $2 more a month
on their user fee for more money
going to street repairs each year.
No one showed up for an advertised public hearing Monday evening to voice opposition
against or support for the proposed fee increase.
In a unanimous vote, the council approved adoption of the increase during Monday’s regular council meeting. The public
hearing was held at 6 p.m. and
the council session followed at 7
p.m. at the city offices.
The money from the monthly
increase is earmarked for “repair
and maintenance” of city streets.
While there was no discussion
among the council prior to the
vote, immediately after adoption of the measure councilman
David Allen sought assurances
from Mayor Dan Hileman regarding the use of the money.
“There will be a review at
least once annually to make sure
this is being adhered to,” Allen
questioned, in reference to the
money generated by the increase
going solely to street work.
Mayor Hileman told Allen
there would be monitoring to assure the correct use.
Presently, the Romney user
fee is $8 a month and shows up
on water and sewer bills. With
the increase it will go to $10 a
month and it should show up
with the November bills, which
typically arrive at the beginning
of December.
City officials said that was the
tentative time frame for the increase to kick in.
In her routine report to the
council, city administrator Eileen Johnson said she would like
to schedule a meeting later this
month of the street improvement
steering committee for the purpose of continuing research and
discussion regarding identifying funding sources to support
a comprehensive street maintenance, repair and improvement
program for the city.
The issue of finding sufficient
funding has been on the forefront of council business in recent years.
The proposed $2-a-month increase arrived on the council’s
table for initial consideration
back in September during a regular meeting. A 1st reading was
held at that time and in October
a 2nd reading was conducted.
According to city officials,
the increase would generate approximately $25,000 each year
for the street program. By comparison, during this spring and
summer’s construction season
the city maintenance department
worked under a budget of approximately $13,000 for pothole
repairs and related street work.
In other business from Monday’s regular meeting:
• Mayor Hileman said there
have been recent reports of air
rifles being discharged within
the city limits. It is against the
law for the public to fire a weapon within the city.
The mayor said city police
would be stepping up in reminding the public of the restriction
and in enforcing the law.
• The mayor also announced
that there would be Veterans
Day activities next Tuesday,
Nov. 11, beginning at 11 a.m. at
Celebration Park, which located
next to the city office. Following
the Celebration Park event, there
will be activities nearby at The
Bottling Works, including a special participation by the National Guard.
• The council revisited a request from Romney First United
Methodist Church regarding the
creation of an additional street
parking space along it front
“High Street” entrance. A representative from the church said
the added parking space would
help in providing easier access
to the church for individuals using the food bank there.
Several council members said
they were concerned about what
they believed was already an existing traffic problem at the location because of motorists attempting to pull over to the
right-hand turn lane at the U.S.
50/High Street intersection light.
However, the request from the
church was approved by way of
a divided council vote. вќЏ
Romney, DEP create bioswale
Submitted by alana harTman
ROMNEY — Early last
week, the city of Romney’s
staff created a new bioswale
at Romney’s City Hall 340 E.
Main St., adding porous soil and
berms that will slow down and
filter pollutants from rain and
snow melt runoff.
To complete the project,
the city of Romney’s staff and
Alana Hartman, Potomac Basin
Coordinator at West Virginia
Department of Environmental
Protection, planted 28 shrubs
and 5 trees Thursday and
Friday. The 5 black gum trees of
different varieties were picked
up at a Shepherdstown nursery
and delivered to the site by Herb
Peddicord, of the West Virginia
Division of Forestry.
The City of Romney was
instrumental in the project
because they embraced the
idea of retrofitting their carport
roof, parking lot and driveway
to accommodate the bioswale
practice, which will passively
treat runoff before it enters the
storm drain and then Big Run.
The Review accepts all
Major Credit Cards
VISA • MASTERCARD • AMERICAN
EXPRESS • DINER’S CLUB • DISCOVER
The city also provided the
required match to leverage
$12,000
of
WV
DEP’s
Chesapeake Bay Implementation
Grant. Some of the match
came from the contribution of
labor and equipment. Some of
the grant provided consulting
services from Gordon, as well as
bio-filter soil, gravel and plants.
This project will result in
cleaner, cooler water reaching
Big Run and the South Branch
Potomac River. The city plans to
capture even more runoff from
its property by installing rain
barrels at 3 downspouts, which
will supply water for the shrubs
and flowers in Celebration Park.
Throughout the project, WV
DEP’s Stormwater Specialist,
Sebastian Donner, has provided
training and guidance on
stormwater
management.
Donner and Hartman are
enthusiastic about demonstrating
this practice in such a prominent
location.
“We would be happy to talk
to community groups, classes or
congregations about the simple
principles involved in these
better methods of managing
runoff,” Hartman said. “Just a
little further downhill, the West
Virginia School for the Deaf and
Blind also has a runoff filtering
area with plants and flowers,
called a rain garden. I think small
projects like this can really add
up to noticeable improvements
in Big Run.”
This week, city staff is
installing porous pavers in the
front parking area, another
way to better manage runoff.
This will be combined with a
small rain garden near the city
signpost, and repaving of the
entire lot. Potomac Valley Transit
Authority has contributed to the
paving project. вќЏ
Rubber
For Your Stamps
Every Need
FREE enrollment for the NEW member,
FREE December monthly fee for the
REFERRING member
25% off personal training
sessions with Jerry Dean
Food pantry
collecting nonperishable goods
Heart Attack Risk Program
Screening
November 13, 8 a.m. – 11 a.m.
Appointments required – call for details
Turkey Splash
November 24-28, 12-4 p.m. only
Kids swim for $5!
Happy Thanksgiving!
November 26-30
20% off all pro shop items
FREE enrollment all day for new
members who sign up
Black Friday ONLY – Adults (age 18
Visit the center today
and start living a
healthier lifestyle!
& up) can work out for FREE
DON’T FORGET!
Pool CLOSED the week of November
16-23 for annual cleaning
Coming December 5-6 – Our
annual Holiday Bazaar, Kidz Santa
drop-off and 5K Santa Trot run/walk to
benefit Hampshire County Pathways
No comment on $2-a-month fee hike
miChael o’Brien
Review Correspondent
Refer a friend
Thanksgiving Hours:
68 Heritage Circle • Romney, WV 26757
304-822-7255
www.hampshirewellfit.com
November 26, 6 a.m. – 6 p.m.
Closed November 27
November 28, 6 a.m. – 6 p.m.
Normal weekend hours
If nature
flexes its muscle,
together we’ll
be ready.
One of our roles at Hampshire Gas is to maintain the natural gas wells and
pipelines throughout Hampshire County. However, events such as storms
and floods may cause pipeline damage. In addition, fires burning on or near
pipelines present an unsafe situation. While we remain ever watchful, we’re
asking for your help. Knowing the signs of escaping natural gas or potential
hazards can help protect all of us.
If you hear hissing, blowing or roaring sounds coming from the ground, or if you
see blowing sand, dirt or water; unexplained fire, dead vegetation or ground
discoloration; or exposed pipelines, please call Hampshire Gas immediately at
1-304-822-5664 (M-F, 7 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.) or use our 24-hour emergency
numbers, 1-800-221-0221 (toll free) or 1-703-750-4371(collect).
Also, keep in mind that it is possible for gas to seep into buildings, including
those without natural gas service. If you suspect the presence of natural gas,
please vacate the building immediately, leaving doors unlocked as you go. Do
nothing that could create a spark – don’t light a match, use any type of phone
equipment, turn electrical equipment or light switches on or off, or start your
car. Call 911 once you have reached a safe distance away from the building.
Call Miss Utility before you dig or excavate.
To help prevent accidents, call Miss Utility at 1-800-245-4848 at least three
business days BEFORE you start to dig. This free service will locate and mark
all the buried utility lines on your property using high-visibility safety paint
and/or flags, so you will know where all electric, phone, cable television, natural
gas and sewer and water lines are buried. Damaging an underground utility line
may cause serious injuries, costly repairs and service outages for you and your
neighbors.
Notary • Date Stamps • Any Message
Hampshire Review
Call Linda Today
For All The Details
304-822-3871
w w w. h a m p s h i r e g a s . c o m
3A
Opinion
4A
Hampshire
Review
@
Hampshire
Review.com
Wednesday, November 5, 2014
FaCTS &
OPiNiONS
Go п¬Ѓgure
899
Hampshire County residents
who voted early for Tuesday’s
election.
The poll
This week’s question
What’s your take on the
Hampshire County school
board’s latest plan to
strengthen the employee
dress code?
q it’s necessary.
q it’s unnecessary.
q Necessary or not, it can’t
succeed.
q Necessary or not, other
issues are more important.
on WeST Virginia’S minD
West Virginia’s business climate is improving
The Tax Foundation’s State Business
Tax Climate Index ranked West Virginia
No. 21. Such mediocrity is a quite step
up from No. 37 just four years ago.
“West Virginia’s business franchise
tax (or capital stock tax) is expected to
phase out fully next year,” the foundation noted in its press release.
… Business taxes are not the only factor in business activity, such as location
and even terrain.
West Virginia legislators may not be
able to iron out the terrain, but they can
iron out the taxes and laws that hinder
economic growth.
— Charleston Daily Mail
Storage tank regs are a start
We note with a degree of irony that
MCHM, the chemical that drifted into
the water system from the Elk River, is
not listed in the DEP’s Comprehensive
Environmental Response, Compensation and Liability Act list of hazardous
chemicals.
Any tank of MCHM that is not near a
water intake or a critical zone area and
is in a tank under 50,000 gallons would
not require the toughest Level I tank inspection.
Be that as it may, we think the overall regulations are a positive step for the
state and we hope it limits the possibility
of a similar Elk River spill.
... We need to get a better handle on
those tanks and the threat they pose to
our water systems.
— The Register-Herald, Beckley
Medicaid report’s surprise
About 155,000 more West Virginians
became eligible for Medicaid coverage
after Gov. Earl Ray Tomblin chose to
raise the income requirements for participation as part of the Affordable Care
Act. That means the number of residents
participating in the program grew from
about 395,000 to 550,000. As you would
expect in a state with low average incomes, most of those new participants
did not have health coverage before. It’s
also well-documented that relatively
high percentages of West Virginians are
afflicted with such ailments as heart disease and diabetes.
So it’s only logical that many of
those new to the program come into it
“ with baggage,” as Becker described
it. Besides the issue of previous treatment plans that don’t meet standards,
he explained, some patients are taking
free drug samples not on the Medicaid program’s preferred medication list.
That means that doctors are working to
switch patients gradually to approved
medications.
But the fact that the new participants
in the Medicaid program will be confronted with healthier realities is a good
thing.
— Herald-Dispatch, Huntington
Vote by 10 a.m. Tuesday
@
Members of the West Virginia Board
of Education Commission on School
District Governance and Administration displayed a disturbing lack of faith
in the ability of West Virginians to make
good decisions for themselves and their
children this week, when they described
the “electorate” as an obstacle to implementing recommendations from a recent
report.
When the commission issued its report on possible changes to the 55 county school systems with the idea that
it would increase efficiency and student achievement, it listed local school
boards as a potential barrier to the proposed changes.
… Like it or not, for now, the folks
in Charleston must, indeed, work with
local school boards elected to represent
those members of the public.
— Parkersburg News and Sentinel
leTTerS To The eDiTor
Hampshire
Review.com
Letters to the Editor are typed as submitted. No changes are made to
sentence structure or grammar.
last week’s question
What’s the best way for
Romney to finance street
improvements?
51 Votes cast
1 an extra $2 tax on each
water user
7 a 1-cent sales tax
1 a $1-a-month tax on workers who don’t live in town.
3 all of the above
38 None of the above
Mind your own business
Editor:
Mind your own business. Seems like some people like to point
fingers but don’t look at their own short comings and talk about
people and about how long they wear their clothes and this and that.
Well Mr. Bucket Bottomn you need to mind your own business and
let me mind mine and I can also take care of myself. And I never eat
anyone’s food for I always paid for my own. But you are just like
some other’s I know that forgets about the little things I done for
you but did I get a thank you. No. Maybe I don’t live the way other
people should, well that’s my business. Oh by the way I never took
any ones food either. And that person out on the mountain had better back off because I haven’t done anything to him or anybody else.
And whatever is up on my place at Windy Acres weather it runs or
not it is my business. Everything is paid for.
That don’t give you the right to go tell every body in Burlington
what runs or don’t run. And this goes out to the other person who
said I need praying for. Pray for yourself and I will do my own praying. And you do likewise. And where I’m going is none of your
business. Worry about yourself and leave me alone. Because I have
enough worries right now.
Hershel Medley, Purgitsville
Brought to you by
Romney Federal
Credit Union
304-822-3116
Did you
know?
Country needs restorationists
Editor:
The word marriage, or any reference to this sacred institution,
is not found anywhere in the U.S. Constitution. As such, the Tenth
Amendment applies and leaves decisions on marriage completely up “to the States respectively, or to the people.” Federal courts
have absolutely no jurisdiction on the matter. There can be no argument here. Known as the principle of interposition, lead constitutional author James Madison confirmed this in his “Virginia Resolution of 1798” where he wrote, “...the States...are in duty bound,
to interpose for arresting the progress of the evil, and for maintaining within their respective limits, the authorities, rights and liberties
appertaining to them.”
So it is a real shame that Attorney General Patrick Morrisey has
decided so soon to give up, cave in, and not fight for what is clearly an established rule of law — West Virginia’s long-standing ban
on same-sex unions. But, is this really any surprise considering that
for the past thirty years, Mr. Morrisey’s party has embraced the
Log Cabin Republicans — a group of gay and lesbian conservatives
and their allies? And until June of this year, GOProud was another Republican homosexual group that included so-called “conservatives” Anne Coulter and Grover Norquist within their leadership.
It couldn’t be any more obvious to me that the word “conservative” no longer has any connotation of traditional American family
values. Conservatives are only conserving the destruction wrought
by the radicals and are not doing anything to restore our country. We
need restorationists in office. Seek out and vote for them instead.
Jeff Becker, Hedgesville вќЏ
Fiddler William Franklin
“Frank” George was born
October 6, 1928, in Bluefield. as a child, George was
exposed to traditional appalachian music and learned to
play the fliddle and banjo on
instruments made for him by
his father, Otis George.
FYI
Letters of appreciation are
encouraged and intended for
nonprofit organizations that
wish to thank other organizations, businesses or individuals who helped make the
community we live in a better
place. There is a 200 word
limit and a twice-a-month
limit on submissions.
Baiting a mad dog
As I write, the first referenced
event occurred just yesterday;
as you read it, it has been several weeks. Nothing’s changed:
it is still a blatant example of
foolishness segueing into stupidity. But hey, folks. Stay with
me; I may stop prevaricating
and say what I really think.
The scenario, as happened:
The South Korean military has
arrested an American man (late
20s, early 30s; as yet unnamed)
lying on the bank of the Han
River — border between South
and North Korea at this point
— lying exhausted after he
sought to swim to North Korea!
“I want to meet with supreme
leader Kim Jong Un,” the Texas-based computer maintenance man of Arabic descent
said, which of course clears it
all up and should convince the
ROK troops to let this surreptitious athlete go his way. I can
think of nothing better than to
let him continue to his own brilliant version of nirvana. But the
ROKs, more pragmatic in these
matters — as they daily face the
irrational hysteria of North Korea in military border confrontations, attacks, kidnappings,
coercion and other forms of
bad behavior — likely will not
treat this incident as a passing
whim. Well, still, he’s better off
in a southern jail than in Pyongyang’s crypt.
Get a grip, you would-be
School panel sees an obstacle
headline makers. Since the
NBA ultra-clown Dennis Rodman projected himself onto the
international stage by his back
and forth visits with the supreme leader, espousing sophomoric rants about Kim’s greatness and humanity, the message
has assumed skewed implications.
Several Americans have become guests of the North, joining other numbers already
in custody, some of them for
years. And yet the reality does
not seem to set in. It would
have been better for all if Rodman had been detained despite
his lack of threat to anyone, but
then, his example of just how
mendacious publicity-hungry
Americans can be wouldn’t
have gotten out.
On June 25, 1950, North Korea attacked South Korea in
contravention of international law and rules of diplomacy.
A war erupted which drew in
American and 16 allied countries’ troops, as well as communist China and the Soviet Union
and lasted until July 27, 1953.
In fact, the war is still going on
— there was never a truce or
peace treaty, only a cease-fire
— and the North uses that hostile stance to act as the bully in
any and all situations. It was no
small war: combat deaths alone
for the allies amounted to some
61,000, including 36,516 Amer-
Bob
FLanaGan
bits aND pieCes
icans, not to mention wounded,
missing and non-combat deaths
from accidents, disease and illness that occurred because they
were engaged in a war). The
war cost America some $20 billion, a bargain by today’s standards but significant at 1953
dollars.
True, North Korea suffered
some 216,000 combat deaths
and the PRC (People’s Republic of China — “Red” China)
— another 114,000, the Soviets
an unaccounted-for number. But
small comfort, these unbalanced
death tolls.
But since that war merely
stopped with a cease fire and
because North Korea is and has
been historically a region of intractable savages going back
into the mists of time, the North
has for 61 years continued to
harass, intimidate, attack and
kidnap citizens of any/all those
countries against whom they
fought, and further, has extended that courtesy to other western nations who never saw the
Land of Morning Calm.
Just 6 days earlier before
the aborted swim to the north,
American Matthew Miller, 24,
was sentenced to 6 years at hard
labor when the Koreans claimed
he wanted to report on human
rights violations in NK prisons,
another utterance of misdirection. Miller had crossed into
North Korea (NK) from China in April seeking asylum. He
tore up his visa and declared
that he had U.S. military secrets
he would share, a claim proved
false. Now, with his foolishness
playing out to his dissatisfaction, Miller wants the U.S. government to negotiate for his release.
Another 3 Americans are
held in NK for “hostile acts,”
a catchall charge which means
they spoke to NK citizens regarding democracy and Christianity. Kenneth Bae, a KoreanAmerican missionary is 2 years
into a 15-year sentence at hard
labor for “hostile acts to bring
down the government,” another case of religious persecution.
And Jeffrey Fowle, 56-yearold American, is in custody for
leaving a Bible in a seaman’s
club back in May; he is awaiting trial.
In 1996, American Evan
Hunziger was arrested when he
swam the Yalu River from China into NK, drunk and naked,
on a dare from accompanying
revelers. After long negotiations
he was released, following payment of $5,000 for his “hotel
bill” for time spent under de-
tention. And back in the 1960s,
a number of American soldiers
deserted while on border patrol;
they eventually settled in NK
and have been reported teaching English and “serving the regime.”
The incident involving the
most recent swimmer is unusual in that most incursions by
Americans (and assorted other
addled persons) take place by
crossing the China-NK border;
to infiltrate from South Korea
is highly unusual because of the
strict security maintained by
both sides along the line of demarcation.
In September 2013, southern
troops shot and killed a South
Korean man when he also
tried to swim the Han into NK.
Over the years since the war,
the numbers of defectors from
any state to NK are very few,
while some 27,000 northerners have defected to the south,
fleeing oppression and poverty. The war was interrupted 61
years ago; the U.S. still maintains 28,500 troops there on the
border.
There are many reasons why
it is irrational for, especially, an
American to even travel in NK.
1. There is no rule of law. The
NK regime, the most repressive
in the world, kidnaps, arrests,
tortures and executes their own,
as well as foreign citizens, without recognizing any constraints.
Last November, Kim Jung Un,
the “Dear Leader,” had 80 peo-
ple executed across several NK
cities for reading western “propaganda,” watching TV “pornography” (which includes anything of a religious nature) and/
or possessing a Bible.
2. The country is one large
gulag with the government
maintaining 10 concentration camps housing 200,000250,000 prisoners for the flimsiest accusations. Serious
“crimes” are more expeditiously dealt with, leaving no records
above the unmarked graves.
3. The government is the
Dear Leader, and unremitting
adoration of his person is demanded and enforced. While on
the other hand, the government
cares nothing for its citizens,
allowing some 3.5 million of
them to die of starvation since
the 1990s rather than amend
their ways, which keep the
country a pariah on the world’s
stage and enforces continued
constraints in trade and humanitarian aid.
These are all known facts;
even the NK government does
not deny any of the charges.
So why would anyone, for any
reason (except the guy on the
drunken dare who swam naked
across the Yalu) want to even
visit North Korea? Dennis Rodman, OK; I understand that.
But real people? The U.S. State
Department should bow out. If
fools persist in this forewarned
idiocy, leave them to their just
desserts. вќЏ
Hampshire Review n
Wednesday, November 5, 2014
Winter
From Page 1A
n
brakes, the engines, the tires
and so forth — and then the
specialized
winter-removal
equipment, like the plows and
the salt-spreaders, came next.
“We actually calibrated the
salt spreaders on the back of
our dump trucks today to make
sure they can put out the right
amount of salt,” Eye said.
The dry run included sending out all the trucks on their
appropriate routes, too, he said,
something drivers across the
Eastern Panhandle may have
seen on their morning commute on Monday — and can
expect to see today as well.
Sarah Kessel, spokeswoman
for the DOH’s District 5, said
the dry runs of the routes help
crews better know what they
were dealing with in a severe
weather event.
“The drivers don’t know if
there might be a pipe or a pothole in the road, and you have
to know that kind of information when you’re out there and
snow is completely covering
everything,” Kessel said.
Another important part of
58th
From Page 1A
n
back on the right track.”
“Across the state it’s looking like the Republicans are
getting a good vote,” he said.
“West Virginians deserve a fair
and transparent government
and I think they’re looking for
a change in leadership at the
state capital.”
In the 15 precincts in his
district, Cowles pulled 2,940
votes to Hutchinson’s 1,389, a
68 percent to 32 percent victory. The incumbent received
940 of those votes in Hampshire County, and Hutchinson
netted 360.
Cowles said during his interview on Tuesday night that
it was looking like Republicans will have a majority in the
House of Delegates — the first
time since 1928.
The race was unusual in that
no Democrat was running on
the ticket, instead Hutchinson
was an independent.
The 58th was redrawn before
the 2012 election and, according to the 2010 census, a total of 18,468 people live there
now. It is composed of both
the eastern end of Hampshire
County and the northern side
of Morgan County. Berkeley
Springs is the largest city in the
district.
In May, Cowles handily won
the Republican primary, defeating Ryan Keyser 71.6 percent to 28.4 percent. Cowles
defeated a Democrat — Alton
Recycling
n
From Page 1A
“Whatever we get its an improvement on situation we
have now,” he said. “It’s a start
and we’re dedicated to longterm, gradual improvement.”
State law required the November general election ballot measure ask the question
worded the following way:
Shall the County Commission
be require to establish a comprehensive recycling program
for solid waste in Hampshire
County, West Virginia?
It has been pointed out that
state law does not specify in
any detailed way what constitutes a “comprehensive” recycling program.
In earlier statements, county
commissioners have said there
are a lot of variables to consider.
All 3 commissioners have
said they are concerned over
the potential cost to taxpayers
in establishing a countywide
recycling program.
Commission president Steve
Slonaker repeatedly has stated
he was opposed to the idea of
county government “subsidizing” such a program.
Tuesday night he stood by
that statement.
the test, explained Jarrod Wilson, highway maintenance assistant, was to make sure that
the equipment could simply
work, after most of it sat idle
for most of the year.
“It’s hard on the equipment
to sit around all summer,” Wilson said. “So we need to check
them to make sure everything’s
still working. If a concern is
found, we fix it. If we come
in here and find things that
are wrong, that’s the purpose
of doing things early — so we
have time to fix it.”
Wilson said that on Sunday,
the DOH already sent one truck
out to treat on Corridor H. “So
it always starts about this time
of year,” he said.
Last winter’s severity didn’t
necessarily bring anything new
to the table for the DOH, Eye
said.
“Oh, we were ready for everything, we were just wore
out,” he said. “It just kept on
and on. I’ve seen bigger snows,
but it was the snow every other
day. But we know what we’re
doing and we kept on it pretty well. These guys are really
dedicated. They take pride in
trying to keep the road open.”
вќЏ
E. Wolfe Jr. — and the Mountain Party’s Robin Mills in
2010. He had been unopposed
in the primary for that election.
If his challenger, Hutchinson,
would’ve won, she would’ve
been the first independent candidate elected in West Virginia
over the last 100 years.
Cowles outraised and outspent Hutchinson in the race
for the 58th. In mid-October,
Cowles had a war chest of
$9,029 while, Hutchinson, who
entered the race this summer,
raised about a third of that —
$3,742 — during the same period.
“I appreciate she ran,”
Cowles said. “It’s always
good to have a dialogue and
give people a choice. I’m happy with the way things went
down. Happy with the results.”
In the West Virginia House
of Delegates, Cowles currently serves as minority whip,
as well as minority chair for
the Roads and Transportation
committee and vice chair for
the Political Subdivisions committee.
Should the House of Delegates go red, Cowles said he
was looking at a more prominent leadership role in the
House.
“Clearly I’ll be one of the
leaders of our caucus moving forward,” he said. “I’ll be
shouldering some heavy burden, which I think would benefit the entire Eastern Panhandle — to have a delegate from
around here in the leadership.”
вќЏ
“I still feel that way. We
(county commissioners) are
concerned about how we are
going to fund it,” he said.
Slonaker said all 3 commissioners support the idea of recycling. And, he said in talking
to people around the county he
found general support for the
idea.
But he said there are many
questions that will have to be
answered as the County Commission starts working on a
program. Again, cost is a key
issue.
Apparently, the County
Commission has a state-mandated window of 180 days to
draw up a plan and 1 year to
put that plan into action. вќЏ
Debts piling up?
bankruptcy
sherman
law Firm
call toDay
304-822-4740
call toll free
800-619-4740
You don’t have to leave
town to file bankruptcy.
We are a debt relief agency. We help people file
for bankruptcy relief under the bankruptcy code.
W.Va. votes for Capito, Mooney, Boy Scouts support
niCK gauDio Review Staff
CHARLESTON — Weeks
and months before Election Day,
polls suggested that Republican
Shelley Moore Capito would
handily defeat Democrat Natalie Tennant for retiring Sen. Jay
Rockefeller’s U.S. Senate spot
and the chance to become the
state’s 1st woman senator.
As was the case on Tuesday,
as Capito was handily up several dozen percentage points over
Tennant, and set to represent the
state this January. With 94 percent of precincts reporting, Capito had 262,748 votes to Tennant’s 146,874.
Capito’s support was consistent among all of West Virginia’s
Turnout
n
From Page 1A
poll worker said it had been a
busier than expect day.
“We’ve had people backed
up,” said the poll worker.
However, overall turnout
countywide was not beyond the
typical low showing associated
with off-year elections.
The evening vote count at the
courthouse ran into some minor
problems and was delayed for a
time. The ballots from Precinct
4 in Capon Bridge will be counted this morning (Wednesday).
Also, 64 ballots from Precinct
22 will be counted this morning.
Apparently, there is a problem
associated with the printed ballots themselves and the counting
machine would not read them.
Tuesday’s general election
ballot was a short one and it included several key offices where
candidates ran unopposed.
Hampshire County Judge H.
Charles Carl III, a Democrat,
will continue in his present position as circuit judge in the 22nd
Judicial Circuit.
Judge Carl thanked voters for
their support and said he looked
forward to continuing his service as 1 of 2 judges in the circuit.
“I appreciate the support (the
voters) have shown me. I hope
to do a good job for them,” said
Judge Carl, during a brief telephone interview Tuesday evening.
The judge said even though he
ran unopposed he took the campaign process to heart as far as
getting out and hearing from the
citizens within the 3 counties
that make up the 22nd Judicial
Circuit — Hampshire, Hardy
and Pendleton counties.
Judge Carl was appointed by
the governor in August of 2013
to fill a vacancy created when
then-Judge Donald H. Cookman
became a state senator.
Library
n
From Page 1A
local funding equal or exceed
the grants-in-aid funding it receives.
“We get funding from the state
library commission, but we have
to match what they give us from
local funds,” Shanholtz said. “If
we can’t match the funds, they’ll
cut it. If there’s no levy, in essence, we wouldn’t have any
money.”
The special library levy has
been in place since 1987, after
the discontinuation of a revenue
sharing policy by county commissioners.
By law, it is renewed every
4 years so this levy will be applied every July for years 2015
counties, as all voted red for the
former U.S. representative.
In a dogged fight, Republican Alex Mooney will fill the
seat that Capito vacated in the
U.S. House of Representatives
— West Virginia’s 2nd district,
which stretches through the midpoint of the state from the Ohio
River to the Potomac River.
Mooney, 43, of Charles Town,
was battling it out with Democrat Nick Casey, 60, of Charleston, for the 2nd District, only
narrowly defeating him by a
few thousand votes on Tuesday
night.
With 95 percent of precincts
reporting, Mooney had 69,455
votes and Casey had 65,494
With Tuesday’s result, Judge
Carl will serve out an unexpired
2-year term and will have to run
again as a candidate in 2016 for
a full 8-year term.
Incumbent Republican Del.
Ruth Rowan, as was the case in
the primary, ran unopposed in
the 57th District race.
Rowan said she very much
respects and appreciates all the
support shown by the voters of
her district.
“It shows the confidence people have placed in me. It makes
me feel very humble,” Rowan
said, during election night at the
courthouse.
Rowan has served in House
since 2004. Her 2 key House
assignments include serving as
minority chair on the committee
that deals with senior citizen issues and minority vice-chair on
the veteran affairs committee.
The 57th District includes
the central and western areas of
Hampshire County and the Fort
Ashby area of Mineral County.
Hampshire County Commissioner Dave Parker, a Republican, also ran in the primary and
in the general without opposition. He will start his new term
on the County Commission in
January.
“I’m just glad that Hampshire
County citizens have given me
the opportunity to serve another 6 years. Hopefully, we’ve got
the county in pretty good order
and we have a very good working relationship with both (political) parties,” Parker said, when
asked to share a message with
county voters.
There are 2 Republicans and a
Democrat serving on the County
Commission. Parker said he and
his fellow commissioners strive
to put the interests of the county first.
“We (the County Commission) try to do what is best for
the county. And, we are hopeful
that we’ll be successful in the
next 6 years. I think we will be,”
he said. вќЏ
to 2019.
The $203,058 will be divided
between the 2 libraries based on
their service population, based
on geography and population
density. HCPL will receive 78
percent CBPL 22 percent, or
$158,385 and $44,672, respectively.
“We depend on this levy to
keep our doors open,” Davy
said. “You can see the progress
the libraries have made due to
the levy support.”
The levy rate for Class II is
1.20 cents per $100 of assessed
value; for Class IV the rate is
2.40 cents per $100 of assessed
value. A $150,000 home that is
assessed at $90,000, will be assessed $10.80. A $15,000 vehicle assessed at $9,000, would
cost $2.16. вќЏ
Jersey Mountain Ruritan Club
Pancake Dinner
Veterans Day, November 11, 2014
4:30 to 6:30 p.m.
Jersey Mountain
Ruritan Club
at Three Churches, WV
Veterans eat free - all others by donation.
Slanesville
Presbyterian Church
Along Rt. 29 & Slanesville Pike
Stay Connected with us
Saturday, November 8
8 a.m. to 2 p.m.
u Gifts u Baked
Talk to us today
Hampshire Review
304-822-3871 Ext. 37
5a
Goods u Holiday DГ©cor
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votes.
A single statewide issue was
on the ballot, the Nonprofit
Youth Organization Tax Exemption Support Amendment, which
would alter the state constitution
to allow the Boys Scouts to rent
out its Summit Bechtel Reserve
in Fayette County while retaining the property’s exempt status
from state property taxes, was
given the green light by voters.
The amendment will allow
for tax exemption for nonprofit organizations that focus on
“adventure, educational or recreational activities for young
people” and also own property
worth at least $100 million.
The number of entities in the
Trump
n
From Page 1A
8,473, a difference of 8,906
votes.
On Sunday, the candidates
squared off at a debate in
Romney, barely 36 hours before polls opened, with Hampshire’s Tea Party affiliate hosting the well-attended event.
“Don Cookman is a tenacious campaigner — I have
to acknowledge that,” Trump
said. “He has a long and impressive record of public service to the citizens of West Virginia and Hampshire County
and he ran a very strong campaign. It’s looking just like a
Republican year.”
Between the 2 candidates,
theirs was the most expensive senate race in the Mountain State. In all, spending
topped the quarter-milliondollar mark — with Cookman laying out $156,381.73 of
the $176,225.23 he raised and
Trump spending $101,193.61
of the $109,503.10 he has
raised through Oct. 19.
The challenger attributed his
successes mostly to Republican Shelley Moore Capito’s
drubbing of Democrat Natalie
Tennant in a U.S. Senate race.
“I don’t think (the landslide)
has anything to do with me or
Don for that matter,” Trump
said. “Like I said, it’s sort of
looking like it’s a Republican night. I’m happy to be on
the coattails on Shelley Moore
Are to
e
W sed
Plea e You
Serv
state who fall into that category number exactly 1 — the Boy
Scouts of America. The Scouts
built the Summit Bechtel Reserve on 10,600 acres near the
New River Gorge as a permanent home for the National
Scout Jamboree. About 35,000
Scouts attended the 1st Jamboree there in 2013.
During off years from Jamborees — the next one is in 2017
— Scouts attend summer camps
and other activities.
West Virginians were overwhelmingly in support of the
amendment — with 94 percent
of precincts reporting, 235,841
voters cast “for” ballots, with
144,861 against.
Capito. That certainly makes
a tremendous difference to all
the Republicans who are running down ticket.”
Though he was outspent, “I
think maybe this race shows
that money isn’t necessarily
the advantage that it sometimes
is,” Trump said. “Again, given
a choice between having extra
money or having Shelley Capito, I’ll take the latter.”
Cookman, from Romney,
held the seat for less than 2
years. Gov. Earl Ray Tomblin
appointed him in January 2013
to replace Walt Helmick, who
had been elected Agricultural
commissioner.
Trump is no stranger to public service. He spent 14 years in
the House of Delegates before
deciding not to run for an 8th
term in 2006. During his last 8
years in the Legislature, he was
the minority leader.
Each candidate was unopposed in the May primary.
When the new Legislature
convenes on Jan. 14, Trump
said he expects to get started
on “a great number of things.”
“I’d like to begin with a reexamination of the tax code,”
he said. “Then, I’ll be trying
to sponsor non-partisan election of judicial officers. I’ll see
right away to make sure the
West Virginia Schools for the
Deaf and Blind get the funding
they need for the capital improvement projects. There’s a
big, long list and I’m going to
be working assiduously on that
the next couple of months.” ❏
Romney
Moose
Lodge 1371
Rt. 50 East of Romney
Cross’ N Styles
with Ronnie Wolford Jr and
Bobby Steelman
Friday, Nov. 7
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Disposal
Services
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For Information or
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Friday, Nov. 21
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Saturday, Nov. 22
7-11 p.m.
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6a
State
Hampshire
Review
@
Hampshire
Review.com
Wednesday, November 5, 2014
aROUND
T H e s tat e
a n a ly s i s
�Honest’ union PAC
targeted Republicans
It is interesting to learn that
there is an “Honest West Virginians Political Action Committee.” Hopefully there is not a
“Dishonest West Virginia Political Action Committee,” as well.
This PAC is being funded primarily by local affiliates of labor unions — such as the International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers, the Service Employees International Union and
the United Mine Workers of
America. And this PAC is openly running television advertisements targeting certain Republicans for defeat in the House of
Delegates races.
According to an editorial in
the Republican-leaning Charleston Daily Mail last week, the
general attitude among the
Democratic majority in the Legislature is that the tax-paying,
job-providing businesses have
often been treated like enemies
of the state during most of the
last 83 years that Democrats
have ruled the statehouse.
The Daily Mail’s editorial
conclusion is that in many of
this week’s general election races for seats in the state legislature during the next 2 years, the
best approach for both union
and non-union workers to improve wages and the job climate is to abandon the Democratic majority rule in both the
100-member House of Delegates and the 34-member State
Senate.
“In many legislative races,
the best thing union and nonunion workers can do to improve wages and the job climate
is to say goodbye to Democratic
majority rule in the Statehouse
and Senate and vote for the very
Republicans the Honest West
Virginia PAC is targeting for
defeat,” the Daily Mail’s Oct.
28 editorial concluded.
Certainly it is no secret
that the Daily Mail, which is
Charleston’s afternoon daily newspaper, is a Republican
publication. That stance is reinforced by the list of political endorsements that is nearly
100 percent Republican except
for an endorsement of Democratic candidate Nick Casey in
the 2nd Congressional District
and Delegate Larry L. Rowe,
also a Democrat, was 1 of their
3 choices for the trio of seats
in the House of Delegates from
the 36th District.
The GOP says the PAC’s ads
make broad unverified claims
associating West Virginia Republicans with the Koch Brothers, former Massey Energy
chairman Don Blankenship, the
water crisis and other things
even though many of the tar-
2
1
CHARLESTON — A record number of homeless
students are attending West
Virginia’s public schools.
The National Center for
Homeless Education said
more than 8,300 students
were labeled as homeless in
West Virginia last school year,
up about 9 percent from the
year before.
About 70 percent of those students are living with grand-
3в�…
aT T H e
Capitol
unDeR THe DoMe
State gets $1.2M to improve health care
man Resource’s Office of Maternal, Child and Family Health.
Officials say the goal of that
office is to create partnerships
with qualified health centers,
physicians, health departments
and clinics to ensure access.
HAH
Hampshire Animal Hospital
1
1209 Kedron Rd. • Augusta, WV 26704
$197,
500
Split foyer, 3 bd., 2
bath, 4.2 ac, views
From RT. 50 take RT.
29 North 4.6 miles
to right onto Kedron
Rd. for 1.2 miles
house on left. Look
for the balloons.
Susan Britt-Miller
Broker
Hardwood п¬Ѓrm invests
$1 million in Preston
Upward for 50 years
3
2
INSTITUTE — Nearly a
dozen programs are celebrating the 50-year anniversary of Upward Bound.
The federally funded program
was created in 1964 and provides teenagers with instruction in academic areas on college campuses.
HAZELTON — A new
hardwood manufacturing
company is constructing a
manufacturing and headquarters facility in Hazelton.
The Preston County Economic Development Authority
says Construction on Mountain Craft Wide Plank’s $1
WARM T
CHILDREN
We’re asking
you again to
please help
HE
Providing Warm Winter Clothing For Needy
Children in Hampshire County
Like every year in the past, the need is great this year. In Hampshire County, needy children will go cold
this winter without your help. We’re setting a goal of $30,000 to clothe over 550 kids.
Just what is the Warm the Children Program?
It’s neighbors helping neighbors in Hampshire County. And it’s even readers from across the United States
who send donations to this worthwhile cause. It’s also organizations throughout the county holding fundraisers to help out. The program is asking you to donate to the fund, and the proceeds will be used to buy warm
winter clothing for needy kids. There are no administrative fees. All the money donated is used to
buy warm winter clothing.
How will the children’s clothing be purchased?
Thank You
From All
The Needy
Children In
Hampshire
County!
The Warm The Children team of volunteers will shop for the warm clothing after they receive
the applications.
How can I help?
Simply complete the form below and send it with your donation to the address on the
coupon. And thanks for your generosity. All donations are tax deductible.
If you have time to volunteer to help, please call Patty at 304-671-2369.
Sponsoring organizations: Hampshire Review, The Bank of Romney, FNB, Eastern West Virginia
Community Action and Romney Rotary Club.
CLIP AND MAIL
Enclosed is my donation to the Warm The Children Fund. Make checks payable to Warm the Children Fund.
Mail To Either Location:
Warm the Children Fund
FNB Bank
P.O. Box 1037
Romney, WV 26757
Name: ____________________________________
Address: __________________________________
_________________________________________
Warm The Children Fund
The Bank of Romney
P.O. Box 876
Romney, WV 26757
вќ‘ Check here if you do not want your name published in the Hampshire Review.
Providing Warm Winter Clothing for needy Children
Warm the Children Application
Deadline for Submitting Application is November 14, 2014
Parent’s Name: _________________________________
Phone (Required) ____________________________
Second Contact: ________________________________
Phone (Required) ____________________________
Address: _______________________________________
SS#: ______________________________________
City ___________________________________________
State: _________________ Zip:________________
Children from newborn through age 16 as of Nov. 1, 2014 are eligible. Please enter child’s sizes as if you were shopping for new
winter clothing for them. If you need help filling out forms call Community Action 304-822-5584 or Patty at 304-671-2369
Child 1
Child 2
Child 3
Child 4
Child 5
M_______ F_______
M_______ F_______
M_______ F_______
M_______ F_______
M_______ F_______
Age_______
Age_______
Age_______
Age_______
Age_______
Height_______
Height_______
Height_______
Height_______
Height_______
Weight_______
Weight_______
Weight_______
Weight_______
Weight_______
Shoe Size_______
Shoe Size_______
Shoe Size_______
Shoe Size_______
Shoe Size_______
Sock Size_______
Sock Size_______
Sock Size_______
Sock Size_______
Sock Size_______
Mon., Wed., Fri. - By Appointment
150 South Marsham St., Romney, WV
November 8 • 1-3 p.m.
million facility is set to start
in November. Production is
set to start in the spring.
No administrative fees. Every cent received is used to buy NEW winter clothing!
304-822-5900
THIS SATURDAY!
parents or several family
members in close quarters.
The associated Press
Tom
miLLer
geted candidates have no association with the Koch Brothers,
Blankenship or the water crisis.
***
Meanwhile, there were several interesting races among the
candidates seeking 1 of the 17
four-year terms in the state Senate races in Tuesday’s statewide
general election. And at least
3 or 4 were considered a tossup, including the 1st Senatorial District pitting incumbent
Democrat Rocky Fitzsimmons
against Republican challenger.
It had been an expensive campaign with Fitzsimmons, spending more than $100,000 on his
campaign.
Another close race was in the
5th Senatorial District (Cabell
and Wayne counties). Democrat
candidate Mike Woelfel was a
slight favorite over Republican
nominee Vicki Dunn-Marshall
while Independent candidate
Roy Ramey was a distant 3rd.
Perhaps the most one-sided race was the one where incumbent Sen. Truman Chafin,
D-Mingo, who has been in the
Senate since 1982, was a heavy
favorite. His only foe was Republican Mark Maynard, a
Wayne County businessman.
And Maynard did not raise or
spend any money, according to
the Secretary of State’s website.
Republicans were excited about their candidate in
Kanawha County’s 8th Senatorial District. Ed Gaunch raised
almost twice as much money
as Wells ($97,000 to $56,000).
But Wells was extremely well
known in his district, so he was
the favorite.
***
Finally, West Virginia University students started setting
up tents early last week for Saturday’s game in Morgantown
against Texas Christian University. The Game Day show
aired from 9 a.m. until noon on
ESPN. WVU, then ranked 20th
in the national college weekly
standings, faced the 10th ranked
Texas Christian University the
afternoon of Nov. 1.
Four WVU students were the
first to get in line on Sunday
evening just hours after ESPN
announced its popular Saturday morning preview show was
making a return to “Touchdown
City.” ❏
CHARLESTON — West Virginia is getting nearly $1.2 million to protect and improve the
health of women, children and
families across the state.
The funding is going to the
Department of Health and Hu-
Number of homeless students grows
Please circle only 1 size per child
Size (Circle One)
Children’s Sizes
6
3 mo.
6 mo
8
12 mo.
10
18 mo
12
2T
14
3T
14
4T
18
5T
Size (Circle One)
Children’s Sizes
6
3 mo.
6 mo
8
12 mo.
10
18 mo
12
2T
14
3T
14
4T
18
5T
Size (Circle One)
Children’s Sizes
6
3 mo.
6 mo
8
12 mo.
10
18 mo
12
2T
14
3T
14
4T
18
5T
Size (Circle One)
Children’s Sizes
6
3 mo.
6 mo
8
12 mo.
10
18 mo
12
2T
14
3T
14
4T
18
5T
Size (Circle One)
Children’s Sizes
6
3 mo.
6 mo
8
12 mo.
10
18 mo
12
2T
14
3T
14
4T
18
5T
Adult Sizes For Teens
Adult Sizes For Teens
Adult Sizes For Teens
Adult Sizes For Teens
Adult Sizes For Teens
S
S
S
S
S
M
L
XL
M
L
XL
M
L
XL
M
L
XL
M
L
XL
Larger Size
Larger Size
Larger Size
Larger Size
Larger Size
(Please specify)
(Please specify)
(Please specify)
(Please specify)
(Please specify)
_______________
_______________
_______________
_______________
_______________
I will not hold the Hampshire Review or all other sponsoring organizations, the store where purchases are made or any volunteer
liable in any way.
Parent or Guardian’s Signature_____________________________________________ Date________________
Items Picked Up By
Initials__________
deadline for Submitting applications is november 14, 2014
Please mail to Eastern West Virginia Community Action, P.O. Box 496, Romney, W.Va. 26757 or return this Date ___________
application to Eastern West Virginia Community Action, 134 West Sioux Lane, Suite 4, Romney, W.Va.
304-822-5584
Hampshire Review n
Wednesday, November 5, 2014
7a
oBiTuarieS
herman C. goede
Herman C. Goede, 93, of Paw Paw, died Monday, Nov. 3,
2014, at his home.
The family will receive friends at Woodrow Union Church
near Paw Paw Thursday, Nov. 6, from 2-4 and 6-8 p.m.
A funeral service will be held at the church Friday, Nov. 7, at
1 p.m.
Interment will be in the Camp Hill Cemetery in Paw Paw.
Arrangements are by the Giffin Funeral Home & Crematory
in Capon Bridge. o
gary roger loy
Gary Roger Loy, 84, of Kirby, died peacefully at
home from sepsis Thursday, Oct. 30, 2014. During his
final days, he was surrounded by family
and close friends.
Born Sept. 30, 1932, he was the son of
the late Ersel B. “E.B.” and Glenna M. Loy,
of Kirby. Also preceding him in death were
4 brothers-in-law, Robert Barnes, Glen
Barnes and Billy Barnes, all of Augusta,
and Tom Cheshire of Fort Ashby.
He received an honorable discharge from
the Navy following his service in the Korean
War and a stint in the Navy Reserves. He continued his education
at Potomac State College where he trained in agriculture. He
worked as a technician and retired from the U.S. Department of
Agriculture after 43 years of employment. Following retirement,
he worked for the West Virginia Schools for the Deaf and the
Blind and Potomac Valley Transit Authority. Over the years, he
held offices and was active in several community organizations,
including the American Legion, Lions Club, Fraternal Order of
Eagles, and Loyal Order of the Moose. Most of all he enjoyed
riding his ATV on the family farm, telling stories, rooting on
the Mountaineers, and spending time with family and friends,
including those close to his heart, Shenandoah, Brook, Taylor,
Morgan, Hailey and Brynley Michael. He will be missed for his
endearing personality, sense of humor, friendship and steel blue
eyes.
Surviving are his beloved wife of 60 years, Betty Mae Barnes
Loy; a daughter, Dr. Beth Loy of Morgantown; his constant
companion, Samantha, his Miniature Schnauzer; and 2 sistersin-law, Helen F. Barnes Cheshire of Fort Ashby and Janet
Wolford Barnes of Augusta.
The family will greet friends Sunday, Nov. 9, from 2-4 p.m.
at McKee Funeral Home Chapel. A short memorial service with
the presentation of military rites will immediately follow at 4
p.m. with pastor Scott Whetzel of Morgantown officiating. His
ashes will be spread on the Loy Farm on Ford Hill Road and
placed at rest beside his parents in Mt. Zion Cemetery, Augusta.
Honorary pallbearers include Kenny Michael, Jason Michael,
Robert Barnes, Michael Barnes, Jimmy Foster, Danny Foster,
Robert Smith and Loring Timbrook Jr.
Donations may be made in his name to Hampshire County
Committee on Aging, Romney Center, c/o Meals on Wheels,
24781 Northwestern Pike, Romney, WV 26757.
Pastor Tom
and Bunny
Gulbronson
Michell St. or North
Fairfax St. (Across from
Industrial Park Entrance)
Rt. 28 N. • Romney WV
www.romneyassembly.org
304-822-4263
Springfield Assembly
of God Church
Pastor Jim &
Rhonda Mou
Morning Worship 8:15 & 10:30 a.m.
Sunday School Adult & Children 9:30 a.m.
Sunday Evening Youth (age 12-20) 5:30 p.m.
and Adult 6:30 p.m. • Wednesday Evenings 6:30 p.m.
Worship Services
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship 10:45 a.m.
Sunday Night 6:30 p.m.
Wednesday Family & Youth Group
Night 7 p.m.
Worship Services
Rt. 28, Springfield, WV • 304-298-3993
Romney
Assembly of God
Look For
Funeral Home Visitations
on our website at
hampshirereview.com
and click the
Death Notices Button
Visitations and services
are updated daily
Denied Disability?
Call Chris Kelley
Social Security Disability Representative
Tested And Approved By The Social Security Administration
304-822-7735
6 E. Main Street, Romney, WV 26757
Serving WV, MD, VA and PA
Charles T. ludwig Sr.
Charles T. Ludwig Sr. 80, of Moorefield, died Monday, Nov. 3,
2014, at his home.
Born Sept. 28, 1934, in Rio, he was the son of the late Alfonso and
Essie Funkhouser Ludwig. Also preceding him in death were a child,
Lynn Ludwig; a sister, Rosie Lupton; and 4 brothers, Harold, Duke,
Jack and John Ludwig.
He worked for Shockey Brothers in Winchester, Va., and attended
the Bible Baptist Church in Moorefield.
He was married to Evelyn Wyatt of Moorefield.
Surviving are 4 children, Louise Henson of Clear Spring, Md., Anna
Wratchford, Charles Ludwig Jr. and Charlene Thompson, all
of Moorefield; 2 brothers, Virgil Ludwig of Wardensville and Alfred
Ludwig of Strasburg, Va.; 8 grandchildren; 5 great-grandchildren; 3
great-great-grandchildren; and numerous nieces and nephews.
The family will receive friends from 12-1 p.m. at Loy-Giffin Funeral
Home in Wardensville, on Thursday, Nov. 6. A funeral service will
immediately follow at 1 p.m. with pastor Matt Lyon officiating.
Interment will be in the Sperry’s Run Cemetery near Rio. o
helen Sue “Susie” miller
Helen Sue “Susie” Miller, 50, of Romney, died
Wednesday, Oct. 29, 2014, in Romney.
Born Sept. 4, 1964, she was the daughter of
the late James Davis and Ruby Reese Davis. Also
preceding her in death were a brother, Jack Lee
Davis; and a sister, Betty Jean Angermier.
She worked as a Certified Nursing Assistant
(CNA) until her health no longer permitted her to
do so. She loved doing anything that brought her
in contact with people, and many will remember
her from Miller’s Market in Romney where she served as a manager
for a number of years. She was 1 of 12 children and raised a large
family of her own. There were many pursuits she enjoyed including
travel, gardening, cooking, jewelry, holiday decorating and weekend
getaways with her husband and friend, Kenny. While she enjoyed much,
nothing brought greater joy than her children and grandchildren. She
will be deeply missed and remembered with much love and affection.
Surviving are her husband, Kenneth Keith “Kenny” Miller of
Romney; a son, Kenneth Joseph “Joey” Miller of Romney; 6 daughters,
Jennifer Lynn Miller and husband James Thompson, Nancy Lee Miller
of Romney, Betty Jean Miller of Burlington, Heather Rose Miller
and Jessica Lynn Miller, both of Keyser and Allsion Patricia Kadar
of Morgantown; 2 brothers, Jimmy Davis of Jessup, Md., and Johnny
Davis and wife Donna of Hagerstown, Md.; 7 sisters, Ruby Batten and
husband Ray of Hagerstown, Mary Lee and husband Jim of Annapolis,
Md., Rachel Pantalon and husband Gene of Tappahannock, Va.,
Darlene Presgraves and husband Virgil and Vicky Fraley and husband
James, all of Thurmont, Md., Margaret Upathambhakul and husband
Charles of Las Vegas, Nev., and Caroline Hurley and husband Ernie of
Hanover, Pa.; and 18 grandchildren.
Funeral services were held at Shaffer Funeral Home Monday, Nov.
3, with pastor James F. Mou officiating.
Interment followed in Ebenezer Cemetery, Romney.
Memorials may be made to Hospice of the Panhandle, 330 Hospice
Lane, Kearneysville, WV 25430. o
Smith Funeral Home
Now Serving You With Two Locations
85 South Main Street, Keyser, WV 26726
304-788-3781
Charles William omps
Charles William Omps, 87, of Frederick
County, Va., passed away Wednesday, Oct.
29, 2014, at his home with his family by his
side.
Born in 1927, in Bloomery, he was the
son of the late Raymond and Bessie Omps.
Also preceding him in death were his wife,
Shirley Joan Cloyd, whom he married June
1, 1957, in Cross Junction, Va., and who died
Feb. 9, 2006; and a brother, Ellis J. Omps.
He was the owner and operator of Omps Garage Inc. since
1958. He was a member of Redland United Methodist Church in
Frederick County. He was presented with the American Towman
500 Award 2 separate times — in 1990 as the 229th oldest towing
company in the United States and again in 2013 for the 51st
oldest one. He was a hard worker that dedicated his life to his
business and his family. He enjoyed NASCAR races, hunting
when he was younger, western movies, especially those starring
John Wayne, and riding with his wife, Shirley, in the wrecker
on towing adventures. He especially enjoyed traveling north to
Massachusetts to visit Shirley’s family. His greatest joy was his
family, the children, grandchildren and great-grandchildren.
Surviving are a daughter, Susan O. Coffelt and husband Terry
of Cross Junction; 2 sons, Charles Bradley Omps and п¬ЃancГ©e
Angela of Winchester, Va., and Brian William Omps and wife
Bonita, of Stephenson, Va.; 4 grandchildren, Melissa Lynn Barb
and husband Benji, Jonathan Edward Coffelt and wife Ashley,
Krystal Ann Omps and husband Michael Ratay and Nicholas
Grey Omps; 3 great-grandchildren, Carson Russell Wallace
Southern, Camden Edward Charles Southern and Olivia Candace
Coffelt; a sister, Willie Lea Gano of Whitacre, Va.; and 4
brothers, Harold “Jennings” Omps and wife Shirley of Bloomery,
B. Wendell Omps and wife Joyce of Whitacre, Ronald R. Omps
and wife Burma of Augusta and Carroll N. Omps and wife Lena
of Bloomery.
A funeral service was conducted Sunday, Nov. 2, at Omps
Funeral Home, Amherst Chapel, with pastor Melissa PorterMiller and chaplain Peter Ford officiating.
Interment followed in Woodlawn Cemetery, Whitacre.
Memorial contributions may be made to Redland United
Methodist Church, P.O. Box 605, Cross Junction, VA 22625;
Gainesboro Volunteer Fire and Rescue, 221 Gainesboro Road,
Winchester, VA 22603; Round Hill Volunteer Fire Company, 769
Round Hill Road, Winchester, VA 22602; or Reynolds Store Fire
and Rescue Co, P.O. Box 235, Cross Junction, VA 22625. o
Tri-STaTe MeMorial Co.
Top Quality Granite, Marble and Bronze
Expert Design and
Superior Workmanship
Compare our prices and SAVE
Main Office in Piedmont, WV
304-355-8033
1-800-924-6701
Contact Sarah or Carter at
Shaffer Funeral Home • 304-822-3511
Romney, WV
Rt. 2, Box 1-A, Burlington, WV 26710
304-289-3727
Located at US Rt. 50 & Patterson Creek Road
Brian L. Smith & Cheryl L. Smith, Owners
Fore-thought Pre-need Funeral Planning Available
M
cKee
emorials
Augusta and Romney, WV
Call Jim, J.W. or Chad at
304-496-7077 or 304-822-8151
Let us heLp you seLeCt a
memoriaL
The Warm Up to Reading program
is accepting donations of new
children’s books until November 17.
Books can be dropped off at the
Hampshire Review office,
Mon. - Fri. 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
or call 304-822-3871
deaL
direCt
& save
Slanesville Mennonite
Youth Group
Bronze Memorials • In-Ground Vases • Corner Post • Final Date Lettering
KIMBLE
FUNERAL HOME
invites you to their annual fundraiser
PROTECTING YOUR
REPUTATION IS MY
BUSINESS.
Paw Paw, West Virginia
304-947-5200
Benefit Supper
Friday, Nov. 7 • 4-7:30 p.m.
Augusta Church of Christ
We’ll be featuring Al’s BBQ Chicken, Poor Man’s Steak,
mashed potatoes, gravy, green beans, broccoli &
cauliflower salad, rolls and pie
Keith A. Kimble - licensee-in-chArge
It’s your business. Let me help protect it.
When your business relies on your vehicles, you put your reputation on
the road. Make sure you have the quality protection of Allstate Business
Insurance. At Allstate, we understand each business has its own unique
needs. That’s why we offer products with a broad range of coverage for
all types of businesses. Don’t wait - make sure you’re covered. Call me
today.
Cookman Insurance Group
304-822-3564
(304) 257-0700
2 Alt Avenue
96 East Main Street
Petersburg
ROMNEY
[email protected]
[email protected]
Call me to put your business and vehicles in
Good HandsВ®.
Subject to terms, conditions and availability. В© 2011 Allstate Insurance Company
Proceeds will go for:
Chloe Rexroad, 1 year old daughs
ter of Clarence & Cindy, she has
Donation
Blastoma (cancer of the eye) and
Only
lives in Romney.
Warm the Children Program,
provides winter clothing for local children in need
each Christmas.
No tickets
required,
first come,
first serve.
Everyone Welcome!
Bring your family and friends and
come enjoy the evening with us!
(Carry-out also available on request)
Any questions contact:
Eugene Ropp 304-496-9772 or
Allen Stoltzfus 1-304-703-6173
Health
8a
Hampshire
Review
@
Hampshire
Review.com
Wednesday, November 5, 2014
PSC’s Student Government Association
holds successful blood drive
E.A. Hawse Center
receives 5-star rating
BAKER — E.A. Hawse
Nursing and Rehabilitation
Center (N&RC) continues to be
one of the top skilled nursing
facilities in West Virginia. The
award winning long-term care
center has received a 5-star
rating, the highest rating
possible, from the Centers
for Medicaid and Medicare
Services’
Nursing
Home
Compare program for the month
of October.
The ratings are calculated
from a facility’s state survey
results, quality measures and
staffing levels.
For more information or to
schedule a tour, contact the
facility at 304-897-5903. q
KEYSER
—
The
American Red Cross of the
Greater Alleghenies Region
challenged Potomac State
College’s Student Government
Association (SGA) to collect
between 37-40 units of blood
during its recent blood drive
on Oct. 21. The organization
is pleased to report that it not
only met its challenge but also
surpassed it by 10 units.
This division of the Red Cross
serves a territory spanning from
Cumberland, Md., to Oakland,
Md., to Winchester, Va., with
100 counties in between.
According to Jeremy Kaler,
SGA adviser, the college had 65
donors presenting, meaning that
many individuals came in to
give blood but not all may have
Eye and dry
Lucas Giffin (left) presents Maria Lorensen, development
director at Hospice of the Panhandle, with the donation
check. Colleen Shoemaker, a certified nursing assistant
with Hospice (2nd from right) and Ben Giffin are also shown.
Hospice put together a team to participate in the daylong
tournament. Shoemaker was a member of that team.
Hospice presented donation from
Todd Giffin Memorial Tournament
Hospice of the Panhandle re- on.”
cently received $8,500, the proThe Giffins, who operate Gifceeds of the annual Todd Giffin fin Funeral Homes in Capon
Memorial Volleyball Tourna- Bridge and Wardensville, began
ment, held in September.
the volleyball tournament after
“We are so grateful to be the the tragic death of their uncle
beneficiaries of this wonderful and brother, Todd, who was
annual tournament,” Lorensen killed in an automobile accident
said. “This is such an amazing in 2003. Since the time the tourway for the Giffins to remember nament began, close to $100,000
their loved one, year after year, has been donated to local charito assure that his memory lives
tiesasinaTodd’s
memory. Review
q
Run Weekly
2x2 ad Hampshire
Press
Our almost ceaseless
preoccupation with computers,
cellphones, tablets and TV may
be causing some of us to not
see straight — or at least see
without a sense that there’s a
dust storm blowing beneath our
eyelids.
Dry eye, which is
characterized by a kind
of gritty discomfort that’s
eased only by blinking (and
sometimes not even by that),
is caused by insufficient
lubrication from tears and oil
from meibomian glands located
in the eyelids.
A recent British study
found that one-fifth of adult
women surveyed suffered
from the condition. The oil
squirt typically occurs with
every blink and is crucial to
balancing the pH of tears,
which may be more acidic.
The problem is that staring
at screens all day, large or
small, tends to reduce the
frequency of blinking that
most people do, leading
to dry eye. An easy remedy
is to blink more often and
more mindfully. That is, in
moments when you’re not
doing anything — let’s say
you’re waiting for voice mail
Scott
LaFee
wellnews
— blink, and then count to 4;
blink again and repeat.
Experts say this will get the
oil blowing and may help stave
off dry eye.
Body of knowledge
Nerve impulses travel at
speeds of up to 200 miles per
hour. A prickling pain travels
at 67 mph; a burning pain goes
4 mph.
Get me that, stat.
More than 240 million
emergency calls are made
to 911 in the United States
each year, according to the
been eligible to donate. And
there were 18 first-time donors.
The drive collected 8 doublered-cell units plus 42 wholeblood units for a total of 50
units, which could impact
potentially 150 lives according
to the American Red Cross.
“On behalf of SGA, we’d like
to thank everyone that came
out and donated — or tried to
donate. We appreciate your
support,” said Kaler.
SGA’s next blood drive
will be held Tuesday, Feb. 3,
2015, in the Davis Conference
Center. Please check the
calendar of events on the
college’s website at www.
potomacstatecollege.edu
for
exact times early next year. q
National Emergency Number
Association.
Stories for the waiting room
Anybody who ever has
worked out in both cotton
T-shirts and so-called technical
T-shirts, composed of synthetic
materials such as polyester,
knows that the latter can
quickly become quite stinky —
and sometimes resist all efforts
at deodorizing.
The reason lies in the
kinds of microbes that call
cotton and poly home. Cotton
is the preferred habitat of
staphylococcus bacteria,
whereas micrococcus bacteria
love polyester. Staph bacteria
are the dominant bacteria
of the armpit and human
body, micrococcus much less
so. It’s not quite clear how
micrococcus bacteria, given
their smaller numbers, get onto
clothing.
One idea: They may be
spread in the washing machine.
Phobia of the week
Genuphobia: fear of knees.
Best medicine
Patient: “I have CDO.”
Doctor: “CDO? I’ve never
heard of it. What is it?”
Patient: “It’s like OCD,
except the letters are in
alphabetical order the way they
should be.”
Medical history
This week in 1895, Daniel
David Palmer gave the first
chiropractic adjustment to
Harvey Lillard in Davenport,
Iowa — now home of
the Palmer College of
Chiropractic.
To find out more about
Scott LaFee and read features
by other Creators Syndicate
writers and cartoonists, visit
the Creators Syndicate website
at www.creators.com. q
Addiction
Counseling
Narconon can help you take
steps to overcome addiction in
your family. Call today for free
screenings or referrals.
1.888.418.7334
800.775.8750
Colts Restaurant
& Pizza Park
Main St., Moorefield
304-538-2523 • 6 a.m. - 10 p.m.
Daily SpecialS
Weekend Steak
& Seafood Specials
Homemade pizza
Made w/Fresh Ingredients
Social
Security
M. KEITH. NESTER SR. - HAD
BOARD CERTIFIED –HIS
CALL NOW!
FREE HEARING TEST
ERIE В®
Insurance?
We’re right
down the street!
Call us for your quote!
$
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a social security
representative Who
is not an attorney
represent you?
Over 20 years experience in the
field of Social Security law who
will represent you throughout
your entire case.
free conSultation!
no fee unless you Win!
Sherman law firm
304-822-4740
304-538-3799
or 800-619-4740
MONDAY
99MO
MAM
Your LocaL ERIEВ® Agent!
Every Monday and the
entire month of October
310 North Bolton Street, Romney
Paid at time of service
using cash, check, or
credit card only.
304-822-8050
Valley Health is offering a discounted
rate for screening mammograms
scheduled on Mondays!
WHEN:
WHERE: Winchester Medical Center
Diagnostic Center
855.724.3384
Call TODAY
AARP Auto Insurance Program
from The Hartford
Every Monday
to make your
appointment!
Warren Memorial Hospital
540.636.0250
Shenandoah Memorial Hospital
540.459.1207
Hampshire Memorial Hospital
304.822.4929
War Memorial Hospital
855.724.3384
Now available from your local independent agent!
Call Today for your FREE, no-obligation quote:
304-822-4171
175 North High Street
Romney, WV 26757
The AARP Automobile Insurance Program from The Hartford is underwritten by Hartford Fire Insurance Company and its affiliates, One Hartford
Plaza, Hartford CT 06155. AARP membership is required for Program eligibility in most states. AARP and its affiliates are not insurance agencies
or carriers and do not employ or endorse insurance agents, brokers, representatives or advisors. The premiums quoted by an authorized agent
for any Program policy include the costs associated with the advice and counsel that your authorized agent provides.
107446
DID YOU KNOW?
Gary Saville
All Valley Health hospitals are accredited
digital mammography providers.
• Screening mammograms are a fully covered benefit with most insurance plans.
Check your coverage!
• No insurance? $99 self-pay fee available
• No physician order needed for a screening mammogram for women over age 40.
(must be one full year since your last mammogram)
• Valley Health’s Breast Health Empowerment Outreach Project, funded by a Susan G. Komen
Foundation grant, provides assistance with scheduling screening mammograms for women over
age 40 who live in Frederick, Clarke, Page, Shenandoah or Warren counties. If you are experiencing a
financial barrier which is delaying your decision to schedule a mammogram, call 540-536-8920.
Hampshire Review n
Wednesday, November 5, 2014
Volunteers have been
We appreciate
everything you do!
Phil Buckler
Brian Buckler
304-496-8825
Buckler
Custom
Homes &
Seamless
Guttering
WV Lic. 002534
Free Estimates
Tim
Nichols
DDS Inc.
304
822-4447
Is it OK while you’re away?
Trust your home to the best!
Security Checks Weekly
Property Management
304-822-3312
www.cabinkeepersinc.com
Also Available
• Commercial & Residential
Cleaning
• Odd Jobs • Food Shopping
• Trash Removal
• Etc.
the backbone of the
hospice movement and are
an indispensable part of
any hospice program.
We
honor all
Hospice
Workers
and
commend
them for
their
dedication.
Thanks
hospice
volunteers
for your
support and
caring.
A hero doesn’t
always have a cape.
Your Friendly Neighborhood Bank
Romney 304-822-8700
Hampshire Square 304-822-8383
Capon Bridge 304-856-3426
Ft. Ashby 304-298-3496
email: [email protected]
www.fnbromney.com
Rt. 50 East
Romney, WV
Double coupons every day.
See store for details.
ARE OUR
260 Sunrise Blvd.,
Romney, WV 26757
P.O. Box
1060
Fort Ashby,
W.Va. 26719
Bakery, Deli, Fresh
Produce, Meat,
Meat Trays,
Vegetable Trays
YOU
HERO!
Hampshire
Center
Dentist
Your hometown
store with all your
hometown needs.
Monday - Saturday - 8 a.m. - 9 p.m.
Sunday - 9 a.m. - 7 p.m.
In recognition of
National Hospice Month,
FNB would like to thank
all the hospice workers
for their hard work and
dedication..
Dr.
Ronald J.
Haggerty
Thank you to
all hospice workers
for the service
that you do.
Call us for any special
orders. 304-822-4516
Licensed & Insured
A hero is someone who
has amazing strength,
everlasting endurance
and bravery in the
face of challenges.
We can’t think
of a better way to
describe our patients
and their caregivers.
304-822-7527
P.O. Box 686
Diane Drive
Fort Ashby, WV 26719
We appreciate your
dedication and caring.
Keaton,
Frazer &
Milleson
PLLC
Attorneys
At lAw
William C. Keaton,
Julie A. Frazer and
W. Joseph Milleson, Jr.
Thank you Hospice
volunteers for
your care and
compassion.
Lambert
Drug Store
“Your Health Is
Our Main Concern”
Flu & Shingle Shots Available!
General Practice of law
F We Will Accept Most Insurances
F Competitive Pricing
F Fast Courteous Service
304-822-4187
Located Rt. 50 East of Romney
at Mountain Top
9 a.m. - 6 p.m. Mon.-Fri.
9 a.m. - 2 p.m. Sat.
Including: Real Estate, Divorce,
Estates & Wills, Personal Injury,
Criminal & Family Law
Fax 304-822-7871
[email protected]
56 East Main St., Romney, W.Va.
We appreciate
all that you
do for hospice
patients.
304-822-1000
A Network Of Independently
Owned Pharmacies
Thank You Volunteers!
Progressive
Physical
Therapy
and Rehabilitation Center
www.progressive-pt.net
Specializing in
• Physical Therapy
New
• Back Rehab
Location,
• Custom
Same
Orthotics
Great
• Neurological
Care!
Rehab
• Pediatric Therapy
• Lymphedema
• Orthopedic and Sports
Related Injuries
Romney 304-822-6024
Hampshire Square, Rt. 50 East of Romney
(Between El Puente II and A-n-W Wireless)
Auctioneers
Land - Estates - Charity
- Homes - Equipment
On-Site or
Consignment
Puffinburger
Carpets
Incredible Selection
Expert, On-Time Installation
Installation Supplies
Residential & Commercial
Free Estimates
Georgia Direct Outlet
www.puffinburgercarpets.com
304-492-5814
LIKE A GOOD NEIGHBOR,
STATE FARM IS THERE.В®
The Bank of Romney
proudly supports
Hospice for all the
assistance they give
to the community.
to all the Hospice
Volunteers.
Carol Shaw,
CLU FLMI LTCP
304-822-4545
State Farm Agent
Romney, WV 26757
www.carolshaw.biz
John L. Hahn, M.D.
Amanda Borror, D.O.
Special intereStS
Obstetrics/Gynecology
Laparoscopy, Infertility
Endometrial Ablation
Offices in:
romney, Keyser
and petersburg
For an appointment, call
1-866-900-HaHn (4246)
Our sincerest
thanks to all the
volunteers of
Hospice for their
sensitivity and care
of their patients.
Cash in
a Flash
– Quick
As A
Cricket!
Licensed &
Bonded in
the State
of WV
FDIC
304496-7777
See’s Auction
Service
James W. See II Lic. #1101
James W. See III Lic. #1788
602 N. Main Street
Moorefield, WV 26836
304-289-3863
301-268-9872 Cell
304538-7066
Vickie Moelder’s mother, Katherine Horvatt, was only under the care
of Hospice of the Panhandle for six
days, but the care was remarkable,
and a “Godsend” for her mother,
Moelder says.
Moelder’s mother died of cancer
late this summer, at the home of her
friends Tami and Anthony Pompizzi,
who reside in Augusta.
“Because of the professionalism
and ability of your nurses and aides, I was able
to spend four days with my mother, each of us
saying �I love you’ so many, many times. Arguing, making up, laughing and knowing she was
leaving me,” Moelder wrote in a thank-you letter
to staff.
Horvatt, who was 74 at the time of her death,
was able to spend a weekend in Hampshire County with Moelder’s family, including Moelder’s
own daughter and her two young daughters, ages
6 and 2, just three weeks before Horvatt died. She
even got on a four-wheeler with the girls.
“She was incredibly strong…she didn’t seem
to be in much pain,” said Moelder, who lives in
upstate Pennsylvania. “We were so blessed.”
Moelder is especially grateful for the care provided by Hospice nurse Patty Taylor, who visited
Horvatt at the time she passed away.
“She helped me so much that afternoon,”
Moelder said. “She came in, treated my mom
like she was asleep...talking to her (saying) she
was going to take great care of her. She asked
me to help wash and dress her, which I am so
Thank you for
your devotion and
love for the special
lives in your care.
Delegate
Ruth Rowan
grateful for. She had such respect for
my mother, and she just calmed me
down, the way she talked.”
Moelder holds her mother’s
memory dear. Though Horvatt was
cremated, Moelder now wears a
locket given to her by Horvatt that
contains some of her ashes. When
questioned about it by her younger
granddaughter, she told the child that
it’s a way to keep “Gummy with me.”
A quilt given by a Hospice social
worker to Horvatt now is in the
child’s crib, Moelder says, so she also can “hold
Gummy close.”
Moelder says she and her brother contacted
Hospice upon the suggestion of their mother’s
oncologist, Dr. Nicholas Gemma, who practices in
Winchester. He had thought Horvatt had a couple
of months left to live. On the first day that Hospice staff visited, Moelder said her mother wasn’t
too pleased.
“She hated to be doted on, plus she felt it
wasn’t necessary yet,” Moelder said. Within days,
however, it became obvious that the help from
Hospice was much needed.
Moelder continues to grieve for her late mother,
though she admits that “everything happens the
way it should.” She is grateful for the quality time
the entire family had with her mother just weeks
before she died. And she is thankful for the care
Horvatt received from Hospice.
“I can’t say enough about how much your organization meant to us,” Moelder said in her thankyou letter. “God bless you for what you do and
please know that you make such a difference.”
Sav-A-Lot
Pharmacy
“We’re
proud to
support the
young
In
our
people
of new building at
our
ourarea”
old location beside
of Fort Ashby, Inc.
Evans Dairy Dip
Fort Ashby, WV 26719
Monday - Friday 9-6
Saturday 9-3
Thanks to
all Hospice workers
for the compassionate
work they do.
Fort Ashby, WV 26719
Open Monday - Friday 9-6
Saturday 9-3
Romney
Federal
Credit Union
304-298-3639
In WV
1-800-345-1096
We’re Here To Serve You
Outside WV
62 W. Main St., Romney, WV
304-822-3116
Paid for by Friends of Ruth Rowan, Allen Hott, Treasurer
Thanks to all hospice
volunteers for their
compassion and
dedication.
Tucker’s
Romney 304-822-3541 • Romney Sunrise
304-822-2750 • Augusta 304-496-7460
Slanesville Customer Service Center
304-496-8066 • Paw Paw 304-947-7255
Springfield 304-822-3618
Capon Bridge 304-856-3461
www.bankofromney.net
[email protected]
Apple Express 24-Hr. Banking Info
304-822-5926
Member
P.O. Box 377
Shanks, WV 26761
John E. Daskal, P.D.
Phone 304-298-3639
Denver
A.
In WV 1-800-345-1096
Outside WV 1-800-342-3238
DeHaven, P.D.
In our new building at our old location
Pharmacists
beside Evans Dairy Dip
No one deserves a
Thank You more than you.
God bless you for all the
love and care you share.
“THANKS”
Call or log in for details:
Obstetrics & Gynecology
Judy’s Mobile
Homes, Inc.
Call us for free quotes and
consultations
Pharmacists
Green Spring, WV • Mon. - Fri.: 8 a.m.
to 4 p.m. • Sat.: 8 a.m. to Noon
State Farm Sells
Med Sup and Long
Term Care Insurance.
Potomac Valley
Physicians for Women
Thank You
Hospice
Workers!
Fax: 304-298-4597
John E. Daskal, P.D.
Denver A. DeHaven, P.D.
Cumberland 301-729-3485
Keyser 304-788-7816
Carol Shaw, Susan,
Carla, Caroline,
Cindy and Christine
want to say
We salute the volunteers
of Hospice for their hard
work and dedication.
304-298-3501
304-298-3602
Katherine horvatt
November is National Hospice Month
New Patients
Welcome
Thank you for all the
services you provide. You
are greatly appreciated.
Fax: 304-822-7330
9A
Lic. as In-State Builders
Decking • Garages
Roofing • Seamless
Gutters • Siding • Soffit
304-822-0122
Free Estimates
Owner: Roger Twigg • Licensed & Insured
1-800-342-3238
Shanholtzer’s
Collision
Route 50 East,
Sunrise Summit
Romney, WV 26757
304-822-2630
Thank you for your tireless gifts
of comfort, love and respect.
10A
n
Hampshire Review
Wednesday, November 5, 2014
New vet sciences nears last leg of completion
niCK gauDio Review Staff
eD DeWiTT Review Staff
Students at Springfield-Green Spring elementary School
watch Deputy Phil make his pitch.
Deputy Phil on patrol
at schools this week
Review Staff
SPRINGFIELD — Hampshire
County’s
youngest
school kids are getting an early
introduction this week to friends
they should know, Hampshire
County’s sheriff’s deputies.
Deputy Phil and his sidekick
Turbo the Turtle visited
Springfield-Green
Spring
and John J. Cornwell schools
Monday afternoon to deliver
their message on safety, bullying
and respect for authority.
Through magic and group
activities, kids will learn what
to do when approached by a
stranger, how to eat and be
healthy, and plenty of safety
rules. They will be introduced
to a sheriff’s deputy so they will
know that officers are always
friendly, approachable and
helpful.
The program moves to
Slanesville, the West Virginia
Schools for the Deaf and the
Blind and Augusta Thursday,
and wraps up at the elementary
schools in Romney and Capon
Bridge Friday.
Most of the students from
kindergarten to 3rd grade will be
in attendance. Everyone leaves
the program with an activity
book to help reinforce the
lessons. вќЏ
Potomac Edison reaches
settlement in rate hike
niCK gauDio Review Staff
It’s likely that Hampshire
County’s
Potomac
Edison
customers will see an increase in
their electric bills, but not by as
much as originally thought.
This Friday, the state Public
Service Commission will hear
a proposed rate case settlement
reached between the FirstEnergy
subsidies and a group composed
of PSC staff, the West Virginia
Consumer Advocate Division,
the West Virginia Energy Users
Group and Wal-Mart — a
proposal that has been reduced
by more than half, slashed from
an original $151 million to $63
million.
That means, for an average
household using about a
megawatt hour per month, a
$92.62 bill would raise about $7
to $99.52, or by about 23 cents
a day. The previous proposal
would have been closer to a $15
per month raise in rates.
“The settlement agreement
includes recovery of expenses
associated with storm repairs
from the 2012 Derecho and
Hurricane Sandy, increased
operating and environmental
compliance investments at coalfired power plants, and service
reliability enhancements to the
distribution system, including
a more extensive tree trimming
program to help limit power
outages,” reads a press release
from
FirstEnergy’s
media
division.
“We appreciate the hard work
and compromise of all the parties
in reaching this agreement,”
said Holly Kauffman, president
of FirstEnergy’s West Virginia
operations. “The settlement
provides us with the resources
necessary to help ensure
continued safe and reliable
electric generation and delivery
for our customers.”
The agreement breaks down
into a $15 million increase in
base rate charges and a $47.5
million surcharge for vegetation
management.
If the PSC approves the
settlement, the increases will go
into effect Feb. 25.
Potomac Edison serves about
135,000 customers in the state’s
Eastern Panhandle. вќЏ
Church treats
eD DeWiTT Review Staff
Costumed students from the West Virginia Schools for the
Deaf and the Blind trick-or-treat at St. Stephen’s episcopal
Church last Thursday afternoon in Romney. Residential students at the state-run school have crossed Main Street for
years to trick-or-treat at the little episcopal Church, whose
history is intertwined with the school. “We’ve been doing it
for so many years that we can’t rememHampshire
ber how many years we’ve been doing
Review.com
it,” St. Stephen’s member Candy Ponchak said. q
watCH to tHe SliDeShoW
@
Closed in Honor
of Veterans Day
In recognition of Veterans Day, we will
be closed on Tuesday, November 11.
We will reopen at normal business
hours on Wednesday, November 12.
Thanks and best wishes to all
of our Veterans.
Phone: 304-822-8700
[email protected]
Fax: 304-822-5309
www.fnbromney.com
Romney | Hampshire Square
Capon Bridge | Fort Ashby
SUNRISE SUMMIT — Last
February, Hampshire County
Board of Education members
agreed to award a bid for a new
veterinary sciences building at
Hampshire High School at a
cost of $1,037,200.
When the winning bidders,
Harbel Inc., part of the Belt
Group out of Cumberland, Md.,
got the contract, they had 170
days to complete construction
on the building.
Now, the veterinary sciences
building is nearing its home
stretch, said school facilities
maintenance director Al Foster.
“I’ve got everything ready
to go except the fume hood,”
he said, adding that once the
fume hood is tested the state
fire marshal will have to inspect
everything and give the green
light before doors officially
open.
“We should be open within
the month, easily,” Foster said.
The
4,800-square-foot
facility, which will teach high
school students, among other
things, how to prepare to
become veterinary assistants,
is located along the left side of
the drive going up to Romney
Middle School. It includes a
surgical room for cats and dogs,
a laboratory, a classroom, an
area for grooming and bathing
cats and dogs, a laundry,
locker rooms for men and
women, an office, and rooms
for technology and mechanical
facilities.
The bid by Harbel included
Jim King Review Staff
The new veterinary science building at Hampshire High School sits west of the inflatable hog
barn, bordering the road up to Romney Middle School. Construction of the $1.1 million facility became a reality with funding from the Legislature and letting of bids this winter. вќЏ
the exterior and most of the
interior of the building, but
not the equipment and there’s
still uncertainty how it will be
finished out.
So far, desks have been
provided by Moorefield High
School, Foster said. “There’s
no kennel stuff, no operating
equipment yet. But the rest
is little stuff — cover on the
showers, things like that. It’s
not keeping us from moving
in.”
To cover the total estimated
cost for the project, $800,000
was provided by the SBA,
$100,000 from the board of
education last spring, and
$240,000 was procured as a
line-item in the state’s budget.
Isaac Lewis, the agriculture
teacher who has spearheaded
the lion’s share of effort for the
last 5 years to get the building
off the ground, said that the
remaining shortfall was covered
by money from hog sales to
the Greenbrier Hotel in White
Sulphur Springs.
“We’ve been seeking grants,
but we haven’t received any
information on whether they’ve
been successful,” Lewis said,
but added he remained very
confident the pieces would fall
into place in an appropriately
speedy manner.
“Our kids deserve the best,
top-notch. We won’t settle,”
Lewis said. “We’ll continue to
seek the funding until it’s topnotch. The students have been
given the best with the ability
of this building. It’s the first of
its kind in the state. It’ll be top
quality. Not just the outside as
it is now, but the inside, too. I’ll
go to bed late and get up early.
Nothing less than top-notch.” ❏
Burlington native stars in top FFA honor
Submitted by naTional FFa
LOUISVILLE, Ky. — The
daughter of the owners of
Burlington’s Flying W Farms
is 1 of 4 FFA members from
across the country awarded the
National FFA’s most prestigious
honor Saturday.
Jessica Woodworth was
named the 2014 American
Star in Agricultural Placement
during the 87th National FFA
Convention and Expo.
The Mineral County FFA
Chapter member is the daughter
of Richard and Margaret
Woodworth. Her advisors are
Charles Bennett, John Richie,
Julie Sions and Carol Webb.
As a 5th-generation farmer,
she helps her family produce
swine and cattle as well as fresh
produce at their farms, Flying
W and MJW.
“As I entered high school,
I was gradually given more
responsibilities,” she said.
“Over the past 4 years, I
have been involved with
marketing strategies, customer
satisfaction,
training
new
employees and managing
the store when my employee
cannot be there.”
Woodworth said she has
learned how to successfully run
a business and communicate
with customers. As an animal
sciences and industry student
at Kansas State University,
Woodworth plans to obtain a
Thank You
Thanks to the following
businesses and
individuals for helping
to Warm the Children
of Hampshire County.
Your generosity is greatly appreciated.
• Lindy and Marian
Hott, In Memory
$20,000
of Steve, Augusta
$15,000
• Shanholtz
$10,000 $6390
Orchard, Romney
$5,000
• John and Cookie
$1,000
Hott, Romney
• Elizabeth S. Rice,
$500
Orlando, Fla.
• Potomac Edison,
Augusta
• In Memory of Eugene
Shanholtz, Green Spring
• In Memory of Steve Racey,
Winchester, Va.
• Slanesville Sew-N-Sews
• Ebenezer CEOS
• Mt. Olive Church, Purgitsville
• Sharon Richardson, High
View
• William Clark, Romney
• Ruby Godfrey and Susan
Rison
• Harry and Bonnie Garvin,
Augusta
• Sherry Spangler and Pat
Marsch, Romney
• Scarlett M. Davis, Augusta
• Gary and Carolyn Bowman
• Leona Kidwell, Romney
JeSSiCa WooDWorTh Facebook Page
Joining Jessica Woodworth (center) onstage Saturday in
Louisville were (left) Mineral County FFa advisor Carol
Webb, 2013-14 National FFa President Brian Walsh and
Jessica’s parents, Margaret and Rick Woodworth.
degree in veterinarian medicine
and focus her practice on large
animals.
“Based on my experiences
in my supervised agricultural
experience and helping run a
business, I plan to operate my
own veterinary practice,” she
said.
Each year at the National FFA
Convention, 4 FFA members
are honored with an American
Star award for outstanding
accomplishments in FFA and
agricultural education. The
award is the most prestigious
honor awarded to a student by
the National FFA Organization.
The American Star awards,
including the American Star
Farmer, American Star in
Agribusiness, American Star
in Agricultural Placement
and
American
Star
in
Agriscience, are awarded to
FFA members who demonstrate
outstanding agricultural skills
and competencies through
completion of an SAE program.
A required activity in FFA, an
SAE allows students to learn
by doing by either owning
and operating an agricultural
business, working or serving
an internship at an agriculturebased business or conducting
an agriculture-based scientific
experiment
and
reporting
results.
Other
requirements
to
achieve the award include
demonstrating top management
skills;
completing
key
agricultural
education,
scholastic
and
leadership
requirements; and earning an
American FFA Degree, the
organization’s highest level of
student accomplishment.
Sixteen American Star award
finalists from throughout the
United States are nominated for
a panel of judges to interview
during the convention and
expo. Four are named winners
and receive cash awards
totaling $4,000. All American
Star finalists receive a $2,000
cash award. The Stars Over
America are sponsored by
ADM Crop Risk Services, Case
IH, DuPont Pioneer, Elanco,
Farm Credit and Syngenta, as a
special project of the National
FFA Foundation.
This year’s other winners
were Zach Weichel of New
Cordell, Okla., American Star
Farmer; Dustin Stanton of
Centralia, Mo., American Star
in Agribusiness; and Sara Cox
of Chillicothe, Ohio, American
Star in Agriscience. вќЏ
Holiday Open House
Friday & Saturday, November 7 & 8
9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
$25,000
10% Off Free Trollbeads Bracelet
All Purchases
with $100 Trollbeads Purchase
Drawings for Door Prizes & Gift Certificates
Wine Tasting, Free Gifts, refreshments, Great Sales.
Your spirits will be Merry and Bright at our Annual Holiday
Open House. Relax and let Santa’s helpers pamper you with free
gift wrapping and personalized attention.
Beautiful new jewelry and so many lovely things!
8 West Main St., Romney, WV 26757
304-822-4285 • Hours: Mon.-Sat. 9-5
www.AndersonsCorner.com
Join us for
this Special
Event!
B
Wednesday
November 5, 2014
@
Hampshire
Review.com
Panhandle
Living
What were the
battles all about?
Melinda Chambers, Homespun, Page 3B
Veterans Day 2014
Like father,
like son
Gary Riggleman
H
Service as Marines called both Gary and Calvin Riggleman
Jim King Review Staff
LOOM — Gary Riggleman
remembers a day in 2000 when his son
Calvin, a high school senior, wanted
to ask him a few questions about his
service in the Marines during the
Vietnam War.
“I answered him the best I could,”
Gary recalls, and put the matter out of
mind.
Until a few weeks later in the kitchen
of their home on Cooper Mountain.
“He up and says, �Hey, Mom,’” Gary
recounts.
“What?” Linda Riggleman replied.
“I joined the Marine Corps.”
To this day, Gary isn’t sure whether
he or Linda was more surprised.
But a few months later, Calvin
Riggleman followed in his father’s
footsteps to basic training at Paris
Island, deployment overseas and an
eventual return back to the county he
grew up in.
Gary’s call to service came in 1965
as combat was escalating in southeast
Asia.
“I figured I would be there,” he says,
so he signed up to join after he finished
his last classes at a new Hampshire
High School in 1966.
Training as a rifleman — something
that came naturally for a hunter from
Hampshire County — landed him in
the military police and a tour of all
the big Marine camps — Paris Island,
LeJeune, Pendleton — before a ship
carried him across the Pacific by way
of Okinawa to Vietnam.
“I guarded the south end of the Da
Nang Air Base,” he says.
That ranged from the mundane (traffic
control at the big 6-way intersection)
to helicopter reconnaissance to
preparations for riot control.
Top left: Gary Riggleman’s official service portrait. Middle: Calvin with comrades including Randy Newhouse, Walt Fasci and Chad Aloi. Top right: Calvin on deployment with David Keefe. Bottom left: Calvin with fellow service member Dan Crown. Bottom right: Gary shows off a towel from a ship he served on during his tour
of the Mediterranean.
It also included some fun, like
appearing onstage to present a banner
to Ann-Margaret at her USO show or
sharing a table with the daughter of
“Bonanza” star Michael Landon when
she played at the enlisted men’s club.
He left Vietnam after 13 months,
just a week and a half before the Tet
Offensive launched attacks on Da Nang
in 1968.
Stops back at Camp LeJeune and a
cruise through the Mediterranean Sea
pretty much occupied the rest of his 4
years of service.
After he mustered out, the growing
unrest at home dissuaded him from
pursuing a career in the police. 1969
The gift of food
I’ve read a few different
places lately about how it’s a
tradition in certain places to
take food to others in times of
celebration as well as during
times of loss or sadness. I
thought that was a given
everywhere, but it seems to be a
regional tradition.
It is certainly true in our great
state.
If someone has a death in
the family, it is customary to
take a covered dish, a pie or
some other treat to the grieving
Calvin Riggleman
family.
I remember when my motherin-law passed away, the family
was overrun with food.
She was far too young
to die and well-liked in the
community, and it showed by
the outpouring of food brought
to the house.
When people don’t know
how to express themselves, they
put their love into making food
and pass that love on.
When someone from our
church passes away, members
brought race riots and anti-war protests
in growing numbers.
“I decided I better get out of the line
of fire,” he says.
So Hampshire’s son came back to
work at Romney Orchards, then the
Kinney Shoe factory and finally as
a carpenter, eventually with his own
business.
And coming home included marriage
to Linda Smith, raising 2 sons, Kevin
and Calvin, just down the road from
Central Methodist Church up on
Cooper Mountain.
But life after his service didn’t
include talking much about his days in
the military, he says.
Julie
Landis
M o u n ta i n m a m a
of the church either take a
covered dish to the house of the
loved ones or the church hosts
a big, covered dish dinner for
the family and friends of the
deceased.
Even though psychologists
and self-help books tell us not
“I try to keep it in the background.”
Calvin confirms that.
“Never once did he encourage me to
go,” the son recalls.
But that didn’t stop Calvin from
dreaming about being a Marine as far
back as grade-school days.
“I was always playing army growing
up, seeing my dad’s uniforms,” he
remembers.
At the end of 2000 and in early
2001 he moved from playing army to
training as a Marine.
And on the morning of March 20,
2003, Calvin Riggleman was among
the 1st Americans to pour over the
border from Kuwait to invade Iraq.
to turn to food for comfort, I
know that I certainly do. The
smell of certain foods sticks
in my brain and reminds me
of other places and times. I
was baking cinnamon rolls
last week and the smell hit
me, and I thought, “This smell
will always remind me of my
bakery.”
Some recipes passed down
from older generations always
make me think of those loved
ones, too.
I’ve mentioned that both
of my grandmothers were
excellent cooks and some of
the recipes I have were passed
down directly from them.
H
“I was in a light armored
reconnaissance unit,” he explains. “We
did recon for the 1st Marine Division as
they went north.”
Remembering those days is like
watching a movie in his head, he says.
“It doesn’t seem real that I was there
when I’m here now.”
After 6 months he was back home,
only to return to Iraq in 2006-7,
volunteering for a 2nd stint.
“The 2nd time around it was more
like the people we were fighting against
were more organized,” he says. “It was
worse than it was during the invasion.”
But one good thing that came out
of his military duty was the beginning
of his career, his dad says. Comrades,
the beneficiaries of Hampshire County
apples sent by Riggleman’s family,
urged him to get into business making
apple butter and other apple products.
Back at home, his friends agreed,
saying he should trade on his military
nickname, Bigg Rigg.
Bigg Rigg’s has bloomed into an
array of farm products, boosted by
his purchase of Gourmet Central in
Romney. And his homegrown products
have become a staple at farmers
markets in the Washington, D.C., area.
He’s even featured in a book by
First Lady Michelle Obama promoting
healthy eating.
Earlier this year, Calvin became the
1st person in West Virginia to be able
to label his products “Homegrown
by Heroes,” a distinction reserved for
farmer like him, who are veterans.
Unlike his father, the younger
Riggleman admits to missing his
military days.
“If it wasn’t for my family’s farm
and doing this, I’d probably still be in,”
he says. “I miss it every day.” o
One grandmother made a
wonderful cranberry salad, and
the other one, a delicious, pink
Jell-O salad.
Both of these recipes remind
me of great times spent with
them and other family members
at their homes, sitting around
the table talking.
I also share food when people
I know give birth to a child.
When my boys were born, my
friend brought us pizza and a
homemade pie. She also took
my daughter outside to play
and gave her a little special
attention.
I know as an exhausted
mother, that gift of food really
meant a lot to me.
I have also given gifts of
food when people are sick,
new to the neighborhood or as
a congratulatory gift for a big
event in someone’s life like a
job promotion.
Homemade food is a comfort
to me, especially those labeled
as such like mashed potatoes,
macaroni and cheese, pot pie…
you get the picture.
It is hard to find time to make
these things when you are busy
running around all the time
with work, kids and more so it
is always nice to make a little
time to share those things with
others. o
Datebook
2B
Hampshire
Review
@
Hampshire
Review.com
Wednesday, November 5, 2014
BaCK in Time
100 1914
Years ago
The following is the report
of the Chestnut Grove school,
Romney district for the first
month beginning Oct. 5, 1914,
and ending Oct. 30, 1914.
Enrollment, boys 5, girls 7, total
12. Percent of daily attendance
boys 89, girls 100. Pupils
present every day were Frances
Carder, Theo Sanders, Hazel
Sanders, Nellie Shawen, Edna
Potter, Gladys Potter, Katharine
McDonald, Charles Crites and
Johnnie Crites. Pupil absent but
one day, Bruce Crites.
50
Years ago
1964
Those attending the West
Virginia-Pitt game at Pittsburgh
Saturday were Mr. and Mrs.
James Cookman, Mr. and Mrs.
John Twigg and Mr. and Mrs.
Bernard Hughes.
Marine Cpl. and Mrs. Grant
Simmons, of Camp LeJeune,
N.C., announce the birth of
an eight pound, three ounce
son on Oct. 7. Cpl. Simmons
called his mother, Mrs. Victor
Loy, to tell her goodbye. He is
leaving Friday for maneuvers in
Spain. He will return the last of
November.
Mr. and Mrs. William
Roomsburg enjoyed a 2,150mile trip to Kansas City recently.
Fryers are 28 cents a pound
this week at A&P, America’s
No. 1 food merchant. And don’t
forget your Plaid Stamps.
40
Years ago
1974
Miss Teresa Hott, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Arno B. Hott,
Augusta, has been selected as a
junior varsity cheerleader for the
Shepherd College Rams. She is
one of a five-member freshman
squad.
In spite of weather that never
made it out of the 30s with
occasional snow flurries, the
horse show sponsored by the
Hampshire County Saddle Club,
the North River Saddle Club and
the South Branch Saddle Club
for the benefit of the Burlington
Children’s Home was well
20
Rob Wolford uncovered this picture of the Sons of Temperance
Society in Romney, dated around 1855.
attended Sunday, Oct. 29.
30
Years ago
1984
Scotty Lee capped his cross
country career at Hampshire
High School with a second
place finish Saturday, Oct.
27, in the West Virginia State
Cross Country Championship
in Huntington. Lee’s finish
qualified him as an All-Stater
for the second year in a row
as he improved on his seventh
place finish in 1983.
Taking first place honors in the
milk and milk products judging
competition at the 61st annual
vocational agriculture contest
at West Virginia University was
the FFA team from Hampshire
County. The team members
were Mike Saville, Todd Hott
and Craig Brown. Their adviser
is John Saville. A total of
822 students from 64 schools
participated in the three-day
event.
Mr.
and
Mrs.
James
Edgecomb, Capon Bridge,
announce the birth of a 7 pound,
6 ounce baby girl, Elizabeth
Ann, on Oct. 20.
CommuniTy Calendar
NOV.
5
WeD.
Disabled Veterans outreach - veteran employment
representative available 1-4 p.m., HC Public Library,
Romney. Veterans seeking employment info. should bring
a copy of their DD 214 for verification with Dept. of Labor.
Potomac Valley Conservation District board meeting 7 p.m.,
USDa Service Center, Moorefield. Meeting agenda available 3 days
prior at District office, 500 e. Main St., Romney, or by calling 304822-5174. everyone welcome.
NOV.
Capon Bridge ruritan Club regular meeting 7 p.m.,
Capon Bridge Ruritan Community Center.
THURS.
new community theatre group meeting 6 p.m., First
Baptist Church, Romney. Sponsored by HCaC. Public
6
invited.
NOV.
4-H Poster Display Nov. 7-21, HC Public Library.
7
gFWC holiday Craft Show 7-9 p.m., Romney elem.
School. Hand crafted arts and craft show. For more info.,
FRi.
call iliff Maphis at 304-822-3062 or Mary French Barb at
304-822-5790.
NOV.
8
Buckwheat and pancake supper 3-6 p.m., Springfield
Ruritan Club. apple butter will be for sale. For more info.,
contact Mary Hott at 304-492-5397.
@
Hampshire
Review.com
romney area backpack project
meeting 4 p.m., Wed., Nov. 12, old
Rexall building in Romney, next to
courthouse. everyone welcome.
VFW Post 1101 auxiliary meeting
5 p.m., Wed., Nov. 12, The Bank of
Romney Community Center.
BPo of hampshire County meeting
8:30 a.m., Thurs., Nov. 13, Taggart
Hall.
Kirby ruritan Club meeting 6:30
p.m., Thurs., Nov. 13, american
Legion bldg.
levels CeoS Club meeting 12:30
p.m., Thurs., Nov. 13. For more info.,
call the WVU extension office, 304822-5013.
Pin oak CeoS Club meeting 1 p.m.,
Thurs., Nov. 13. For more info., call
the WVU extension office, 304-8225013.
romney
history
Festival
Committee meeting 2 p.m., Thurs.,
Nov. 13, City Council Chambers. For
more info., call Marla, 304-788-0903.
Friends of the library meeting 11 a.m., at Hampshire County
Public Library. Public invited. For more info., call 304-834-8369.
Romney Chapter 84 Order of the
eastern Star meeting 7 p.m., Thurs.,
Nov. 13. all members invited.
gFWC holiday Craft Show 9-5 p.m., Romney elem. School. Hand
crafted arts and craft show. For more info., call iliff Maphis at 304822-3062 or Mary French Barb at 304-822-5790.
Slanesville ruritan Club meeting
hC recycling Cooperative meeting 11 a.m., CB Library. Public
welcome.
american legion aux.
Hampshire
Post
91
breakfast buffet 8 a.m. to
1 p.m., Sundays, american
Legion, Romney. Sausage,
bacon, gravies, biscuits,
home fries, pancakes,
French toast and more.
These Sunday meals will
continue
each
Sunday
morning until further notice.
Slanesville Presbyterian Church Christmas Bazaar 8-2 p.m., at
the church. Gifts, baked goods, holiday dГ©cor, free beverages and
sample goodies. all proceeds used for community outreach.
NOV.
9
SUN.
gFWC holiday Craft Show 1-4 p.m., Romney elem.
School. Hand crafted arts and craft show. For more info.,
call iliff Maphis at 304-822-3062 or Mary French Barb at
304-822-5790.
Kirby American Legion Post 134 Veterans Dinner 4 p.m., post
home. Va service officer David “Robbie” Robinson will be the guest
speaker. Sponsored by the auxiliary. Memorial poppy to all attending.
Public welcome.
The Wild West adventures of nehi Jones dinner theater 4 p.m.,
Capon Bridge Community Center on Cold Stream Road. Presented by
United Methodist Women. Tickets are $10/adults, $5/children ages
6-16 and children 5 and under are free. To benefit Jane Patten’s
mission trip to Kenya. To reserve a seat, call Mary Bowman at 304856-2060.
NOV.
10
MON.
augusta elementary annual Veterans Day Program 1
p.m., in the school’s cafeteria. The school wishes to thank
and honor all veterans and current military personnel. For
more info., call 304-496-7001.
hC Democratic Club meeting 7 p.m., HC Health Department
meeting room. executive meeting at 8 p.m.
u.S. representative Shelley moore Capito’s mobile office
hours 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., Romney Senior Center. Rep. Capito’s
staff will be available to help residents who are having trouble with
federal agencies and programs. Constituents are encouraged to
bring any documents related to their problems.
NOV.
11
TUeS.
Capon Valley ruritan Club regular meeting 7 p.m.,
Ruritan Park, Yellow Spring.
Central CeoS 11:30 a.m. For more info., call the WVU
extension office, 304-822-5013.
Jersey mountain ruritan Club Veterans Dinner 4:30-6:30 p.m.,
Jersey Mt. Ruritan Club, Three Churches. Pancake dinner. Veterans
eat free, all others by donation.
editor’s note: Log on to our website at www.hampshirereview.com
for the Scheduled Meetings section of the Community Calendar. all
events are listed there for you 24/7.
1994
Over 13 months after the
incident a Cumberland, Md.,
man has been found guilty in
federal court of the Sept. 10,
1993, armed robbery of the
Augusta branch of The Bank of
Romney.
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Michael,
Three Churches, spent three
days last week camping and
fishing at Spruce Knob Lake.
They caught their limit of trout
each day which were from 14
to 19 1/2 inches long. A lot of
people were fishing, but not too
many fish were caught.
Last Friday, Del. Jerry
Mezzatesta, Hampshire High
student Christine Adrian, Gov.
Gaston Caperton, HHS Principal
Richard Hicks and HHS teacher
Tammy Malone participated in
a ribbon-cutting ceremony for
a recently completed classroom
addition to Building 4 at the
high school.
FAIRMONT
—
Robert
Riggleman and Stacey Hott of
Fairmont are proud to announce
the arrival of their son, Austin
Charles Edward Riggleman.
Austin was born on Aug. 8, 1994,
at Grant Memorial Hospital. He
weighed 8 lbs. 13 oz. He was 21
in. long.
SCHEDULED
MEETINGS
Years ago
2004
After a nail-biting night
of momentum swings in
both directions, Republican
Ruth Rowan has ended Jerry
Mezzatesta’s 18-year stay in
the West Virginia House of
Delegates.
The
Hampshire
County
sheriff’s race was similar to
that of a runaway train with
Republican candidate Nathan
Sions winning by a large margin
over Democrat Dave Burkhart.
The HHS Cheerleading team
finished in third place in the
PVC meet in October. The finish
was the highest ever for the
Trojan squad. Along with team
honors, Kasey Beckman was
named to the All-PVC team at
the conclusion of the event.
...........................................
Send your photos showing life in
Hampshire County at least 10
years ago to us at [email protected], Box 1036,
Romney, WV 26757 or
drop them off at 74 W. Main St.,
Romney. We need to know who
you are and as much as you
know about when the picture
was taken and what’s shown.
A calendar of regularly scheduled meetings
of community groups is available every day
looKing aheaD
CB ruritan indoor yard/bake sale 8-2 p.m., community
center. Hot bowls of chili and hot dogs sold. Donations may be
dropped off at the community center Fri., Nov. 7, from 2-6 p.m.
SaT.
10
Years ago
7 p.m., Thurs., Nov. 13, Ruritan
clubhouse.
Sustainable Potomac highlands 7
p.m., Thurs., Nov. 13, Hampshire Co.
Health Department meeting room.
anyone who wants to work toward a
more secure, sustainable future is
welcome.
We the People of hampshire
County meeting social meet and
greet 6:30 p.m., meeting at 7 p.m.,
Friday, Nov. 14, The Bank of Romney
Community Center.
Clothing give-away 9 a.m.-1 p.m.,
Sat., Nov. 15, Springfield assembly of
God church. Sponsored by Springfield
Ruritans. For more info., contact Pat
Price at 304-492-5634 or Bunny
Gulbronson at 304-298-4736.
Spaghetti dinner 4-7 p.m., Sat., nov.
15, Community Fellowship Church’s
multipurpose building. all you can eat
dinner. all proceeds to benefit local
Girl Scout Troops.
Veterans’ Dinner 5-8 p.m., Sat., nov.
15, Slanesville Ruritan Club Building.
Free meal and picture to all veterans.
Hamburger steak with gravy, red
mashed potatoes, green beans, corn,
coleslaw, roll and dessert. adults/$8
and children under 12/$5. For more
info., call Marie Sowers at 304-4967006.
American Legion Post 91 meeting
7:30 p.m., Mon., Nov. 17, Post Home.
SaL regular meeting held Sunday
before at 5 p.m. Questions contact
Jim Childress, 304-822-8339.
Board
of
education
regular
meeting 6:30 p.m., Mon., Nov. 17,
central office.
Kirby AL Post 134 and Aux. meeting
7 p.m., Mon., Nov. 17, Post Home.
VFW Post 1101 meeting 7:30 p.m.,
Mon., Nov. 17, The Bank of Romney
Community Center.
Capon Valley ruritan Club regular
meeting 7 p.m., Tues., Nov. 18,
Ruritan Park, Yellow Spring.
Keyser area Depression/Bipolar
Support group 6:30 p.m., Tues.,
Nov. 18, emmanuel episcopal Church
in Keyser. Peer-led organization, free,
open to anyone, non-denominational.
We have family support, free literature,
care and understanding. Free coffee
and tea. We meet every 1st and 3rd
Tuesday. For more info., contact Fred
at 304-788-3048.
anD BeyonD
Families with children
with
special
needs
support group meeting
11 a.m.-1 p.m., Mon.,
Nov. 17, Grace United
Methodist Church, Keyser.
The speaker will be Donna
McCune,
family
based
care specialist, WVU-CeD
Specialized Family Care
Program. For more info.,
contact Wanda Hedrick at
304-358-2305, ext. 113, or
Donna McCune at 304-8226900, ext. 225.
Free Vision Test for
adults sponsored by anwar
eye Center, in Romney,
Moorefield
and
other
surrounding areas. For
more info., call Sheila at
301-268-3701.
narconon
can
help
recognize
drug
abuse
and help you take steps
to overcome addictions.
Call 1-800-431-1754 or
DrugabuseSolution.com.
Valley Pike, Stephens City,
Va. Light refreshments
served. all are welcome.
one on one Singles
Dance 8-12 p.m., Fri.,
nov.
7,
Williamsport,
Md., american Legion.
admission $7. Cash bar,
snacks and door prizes.
Casual dress. For more info.,
call Garry or Barb 681-2422991 or visit the website
at oneononesinglesdance.
com.
rio CeoS Club 7 p.m.,
Wed., Nov. 19. For more
info, call the WVU extension
office, 304-822-5013.
PFlag meeting 6-8 p.m.,
Sun., Nov. 16, Unitarian
Universalist Church of the
Shenandoah Valley, 6380
Spay Today - this area’s
low cost, nonprofit program
for spaying and neutering
cats and dogs. at the time
of surgery, initial tests
and shots can be obtained
at lower rates. To find a
participating vet near you
call 304-728-8330 or visit
www.baacs.org. q
Senior Corner menu
All locations will
be closed Tuesday,
November 11 for
Veterans Day.
Romney: (Noon)
Wednesday, Nov. 5
— Meatloaf, scalloped
potatoes, blended
vegetables, rolls,
dessert.
Friday, Nov. 7 —
Lasagna, salad, green
beans, garlic bread,
dessert.
Monday, Nov. 10
— Steak, baked potato,
corn, rolls, dessert.
Mildred Pfeil Adult
Day Services —
Romney: (Noon)
Wednesday, Nov. 5
— Meatloaf, scalloped
potatoes, blended
vegetables, rolls,
dessert.
Thursday, Nov. 6
— Vegetable beef stew,
hoagies, chips, fruit,
dessert.
Friday, Nov. 7 —
Lasagna, salad, green
beans, garlic bread,
dessert.
Monday, Nov. 10
— Steak, baked potato,
corn, rolls, dessert.
Springfield: (5:30 p.m.)
Wednesday, Nov. 5
— Vegetable beef stew,
hoagies, chips, fruit,
dessert.
Thursday, Nov. 6 —
Roast pork sandwich/
gravy, whipped
potatoes, peas, fruit,
dessert.
Friday, Nov. 7 —
Fish, macaroni and
cheese, carrots, rolls,
dessert.
Capon Valley View
Center: (Noon)
Friday, Nov. 7 —
Steak, baked potato,
corn, rolls, fruit.
Monday, Nov. 10 —
Swiss chicken, salad,
lima beans, biscuit,
fruit.
Tuesday, Nov. 11
— Closed for Veterans
Day.
***
Romney
Senior Center —
304-822-2465
Springfield
Senior Center —
304-822-7627
Capon Valley View
Center — 304-8563650
Administrative
offices —
304-822-4097
***
Email:
aginginhamp@
hardynet.com
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For information on
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Professional Directory!
3B
Homespun
What were the battles all about?
@
Hampshire
Review.com
Hampshire
Review
Wednesday, November 5, 2014
1 tablespoon dry mustard
1/2 cup buttered breadcrumbs
Veterans Day has many
memories for me. For one
thing, it was the day my son
was born. Late on the evening
of Nov. 10, I began having
labor pains. He wasn’t due until
Thanksgiving, but my water
also broke so I knew it was
imminent. My husband was a
DNR conservation officer, so I
was hoping our baby wouldn’t
be born during deer season.
However, on the evening of the
10th, he was on call and clear
across the county.
Realizing I didn’t want to
have this baby by myself, I
called the state police to have
them radio my husband to come
home. My husband was a very
dedicated officer, and he was in
the middle of a surveillance that
he hated to leave. He then asked
the state police to ask me if I
really needed him. Of course, in
my hormonal state, I responded
by saying it was definitely more
important than any arrest.
He then proceeded home,
taking him more than an hour.
I later found out that he made
an arrest on the way home.
Anyway, to make a long story
short, our son, Chris, was born
in the wee hours of Nov. 11,
being delivered by the nurse
since the doctor didn’t have
time to get there.
To continue with this story,
while I was still in the hospital
with baby Chris, a conservation
officer in the southern part of
West Virginia was killed. It
was a reminder to me how very
precious life is.
An interesting sidebar to this
story is that a couple of years
later we moved to Gassaway, in
Braxton County (center of the
state). Chris’s Sunday school
teacher was the widow of the
officer who was killed when he
was born. Life has its twists and
turns.
Another memory I have of
Veterans Day is that of all my
relatives, past and present, who
have fought to preserve our
Melinda
Chambers
i n th e k i t ch e n
freedoms. I remember asking
my father to tell me stories
of the war, but he never did.
My mother said that they’re
memories that he didn’t like
repeating.
Our world, overall, is in
a bad way. Many countries
are crucifying and torturing
Americans and Christians. It’s
easy to sit back in our easy
chairs and avoid the news.
However, we all need to take
notice of what is happening
around us. We’re no longer
protected by our borders.
What our forefathers have
fought for needs to continue to
be fought for. We cannot let our
guard down. We need to stay
abreast of what is happening
around us and stand up for what
we believe in. Our veterans
fought to give us a voice. That
voice needs to be used.
I believe the painting of
George Washington praying
at Valley Forge sums up what
I’m trying to say. We need to
pray for our nation and all that
our forefathers have fought so
bravely to give us. We need to
remember that freedom isn’t
free. We need to take a stand so
that our children will have the
same freedoms we have had.
Baked Fish Fillets
2 pounds fish fillets
Dash of pepper
2 teaspoons flour
1 tablespoon minced parsley
1 cup milk
2 tablespoons butter
1/4 teaspoon salt
1/4 teaspoon paprika
Juice of 1 lemon
Dash of salt and pepper
Place fish in buttered, floured
baking dish. Sprinkle with salt,
pepper, paprika and lemon
juice. Make a white sauce with
butter, flour and the above
seasonings and milk. Pour over
fish; sprinkle with breadcrumbs
and parsley. Bake at 350
degrees for 40 minutes.
Baked Corn
1 (16-ounce) can cream style
corn
2 eggs
3 tablespoons butter
1/2 cup sugar
2 tablespoons flour
2 tablespoons cream
2 tablespoons milk
Combine and bake 1 hour at
400 degrees.
Tomato Casserole
1 (20-ounce) can whole
tomatoes, mashed fine (or diced
tomatoes)
1 large onion, finely chopped
1 cup light brown sugar,
firmly packed
1/2 teaspoon salt
1/2 teaspoon pepper
4 slices white bread,
crumbled in 1/2-inch pieces
1/2 cup butter or margarine,
melted
Combine tomatoes, onion,
sugar, salt and pepper. Cook
over medium heat for about
5 minutes. Add the bread and
butter. Spoon mixture into a
buttered casserole dish and bake
at 375 degrees for about 20
minutes.
Broccoli Mandarin Salad
1 cup salad dressing
1/4 cup sugar
2 tablespoons vinegar
8 cups broccoli florets
1 (11-ounce) can mandarin
oranges, drained
1/2 cup chopped red onion
1 to 8 bacon strips, cooked
Gen. Washington praying at Valley Forge
or turkey.
and crumbled
1/2 cup raisins
In small bowl, whisk salad
dressing, sugar and vinegar.
Cover and refrigerate for 2
hours. In large bowl, combine
broccoli, oranges, onion, bacon
and raisins. Add dressing
and toss to coat. Cover and
refrigerate for 1 hour.
Cranberry Salad
2 packages large cherry
gelatin
2 cups boiling water
2 cans cranberry sauce
2 cups chopped apples
1/4 cup chopped walnuts
1 large can crushed
pineapple, well drained
Mix gelatin and boiling
water. Add cranberry sauce and
mash into hot gelatin. Mix well.
Add chopped apples, walnuts
and crushed pineapple. Chill
overnight. Excellent with ham
Cranberry Crunch
2 cups cranberries
1/2 cup raisins
1/2 cup water
1 cup sugar
1/4 teaspoon salt
1 tablespoon cornstarch
1 teaspoon vanilla extract
Mix and cook above
ingredients for 5 minutes,
stirring often. Add cranberries
and raisins (one 12-ounce
package cranberries equals 3
cups). Frozen cranberries can be
used. Simmer for 5 minutes.
In a bowl, make crumb mix:
1 cup quick oats
1 cup brown sugar
1/2 cup flour
1/3 cup butter
Combine oats, sugar and
flour; cut in butter. Sprinkle 1/2
of the crumb mix in greased 8
by 8-inch pan. Pack, cover with
cooked cranberries and then add
the rest of the mix. Bake at 350
degrees for 35 to 40 minutes.
Good served warm with vanilla
ice cream.
Jefferson Davis Pie
3 tablespoons butter, softened
1 cup sugar
3 eggs
3 tablespoons flour
2 teaspoons cinnamon
1/2 teaspoon cloves
2 cups milk
1 teaspoon vanilla extract
1 unbaked 9-inch pie shell
Cream butter and sugar in
bowl. Add eggs, mixing well.
Blend in mixture of flour and
spices. Add milk and vanilla
gradually, mixing well. Pour
into pie shell. Bake at 450
degrees for 10 minutes. Reduce
temperature to 350 degrees.
Bake for 30 minutes longer.
Yields 6 servings. q
Community Letters
capon chapel
rio
Veterans Day Dinner at Kirby Post
and Unit 134 Nov. 9
“What is a veteran? A
�veteran’ — whether active
duty, discharged, retired
or released — is someone
who at one point in his life
wrote a blank check made
payable to the United States
of America for an amount
of �up to and including his
life.’ That is honor, and there
are way too many people in
the country today who no
longer understand that fact.”
–Unknown
Get well wishes to a dear
friend, Ruth Loar, who fell
on Friday at her home. She
is in the rehab center in
Winchester, Va. She may get
home this week, so family
asks people to send cards to
her home: Ruth Loar, 1748
Horn Camp Road, Rio, WV
26755-6017. And by the way,
Ruth’s birthday is Nov. 14 if
you would like to send a card.
Get well soon, Ruth.
The Fall Bash at Augusta
Volunteer Fire Company
Saturday, Oct. 25, was well
attended. These volunteers
do a wonderful job for the
community. The food was
delicious, and this year
several local people won
prizes. Yours truly was one
of them. Thanks to all who
worked and had a part.
The group of members
and some friends sang at the
Hawse center Tuesday night.
The Bean Settlement group
has sung there a lot this year.
The residents enjoy it, and so
do we.
Larry and Nina Mason
spent time in Winchester
Thursday with Larry’s sister,
Dee, and Dennis Shaffer.
Congratulations to
Rio Liberty on Oct. 25,
celebrating 5 years of
being open. There were
refreshments and several
stopped in and enjoyed.
On Nov. 2, Emma Charlton
and Nina Mason had a grand
birthday with family and
friends. Emma and I thank
everyone for being so nice
and helping us celebrate. God
bless you all.
Nina
Mason
304-897-6471
The baby shower for
Jennifer Metzler at the Kirby
Assembly of God Church
Saturday was well attended.
Again the food was delicious,
and she received many nice
gifts. Good luck on the new
baby.
The Corner Store in Rio
is again open. If passing
through, stop in and say hello.
Kirby Post and Unit 134 is
having a Veterans Day dinner
at the Post home Sunday,
Nov. 9, at 4 p.m. Robbie
Robinson and men will be
with us for a program. It will
be a covered dish dinner as
usual. Come join us.
Our deepest sympathy to
the Gary Loy family.
Sorry to hear Butch
Mongold has been sick, but
his wife says he is doing
better. Glad to hear this good
news, Butch.
Happy birthday wishes
to Lyle Daugherty who
celebrated a birthday
Saturday, Nov. 1.
Ward, Holly, Marissa and
Gracie Simmons and Jason,
Hunter, Mackenzie and
Natalynn Daugherty enjoyed
lunch at Lyle and Brenda
Daugherty’s home Sunday
afternoon.
Lyle and Brenda Daugherty
and Holly, Marissa and Gracie
Simmons enjoyed visiting
with Eddie and Wendy Staggs
Sunday evening.
Anyone with any news to
share, please call and leave a
message. Much cooler here
today, so I guess winter is on
its way. Until next time, stay
healthy, don’t forget to smile
each day, attend church and
God bless. q
Play to be performed Sunday to benefit mission trip
The turkey and oyster dinner
served by the Timber Ridge
Christian Church Oct. 25,
was one of their best ever.В I
believe they sold more than
300 dinners.В I really enjoyed
the coconut pecan cake for
dessert. I’m sure Bonnie Spaid
baked it.
Donald Wolford took a fall
last week, breaking his elbow
in the process.В He had surgery
for the break and has now
returned home.В The Wolford
family also greeted a new
family member last week.В Don
and Guelda’s granddaughter,
Brenda
Hiett
304-856-2623
Ryan and husband Eric
Miller, have a new son who
weighed in at 8 pounds, ten
ounces.В Congratulations.
A spaghetti supper will be
held on Saturday, Nov. 22,
at 4 p.m. at the Gore Fire
Hall.В The purpose of this event
is to raise money for Jennifer
Crane’s medical expenses. It
will be hosted by the Fairview
Lutheran Church and the Gore
Spirits 4-H Club. Come out and
enjoy a meal.
On Saturday, Oct. 25, my
friend, Sue Lupton, passed
away in her sleep.В Her struggles
and ill health are over. She will
be sadly missed.
Virginia “Cricket” Sirbaugh
Riley died last week.
Virginia was an outstanding
member of the Capon Bridge
community.В She will be missed.
Sympathy is extended to the
family and friends of both of
these wonderful people.
The Capon Bridge United
Methodist Charge will be
performing a play Nov. 9,
at 4 p.m. The performance
will be held at the Capon
Bridge Ruritan Community
Center.В Tickets are $10, and
funds will benefit Jane Arnold’s
mission trip.
A Christmas musical will be
held to benefit the local food
pantry Friday evening, Dec. 12,
at the Capon Bridge American
Legion.В Rain Crow will be the
lead band, but other musicians
will also be performing. q
capon bridge
Studio tour taking place next weekend
The Capon Bridge Ruritan
Club is holding another of its
big indoor yard and bake sales
this Saturday, Nov. 8, from 8
a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Ruritan
Community Center. They
ask for a donation rather than
setting prices, with all proceeds
going to support our community
center. If you have items to
contribute, drop them off at
the Ruritan Community Center
from 2 to 6 p.m. on Friday.
Along with the usual variety
of yard sale items, the Ruritans
plan to sell baked goods and
chili (by the pint or quart) and
to serve hot dogs, chili, tea and
coffee. Drop by to see what
they have to offer, and if you
have any interest in joining
the Ruritans or lending a hand
with some of their community
projects, this is your chance
to talk to members of the club
and pick up information and an
application. New members are
always welcome — male and
female, adults and teenagers.
Our Capon Bridge City
Council meets the 2nd Tuesday
of each month — 7 p.m. on
Nov. 11, this month. One of the
more important items on this
month’s agenda will be the 3rd
and final reading for the new
sewer rates. Assuming the new
rates pass, we will be charged
an additional $2 for every 1,000
gallons of sewage next year,
with the new charges appearing
on the bills received at the end
of January. Our sewer system
has been losing money for
some time and needed $10,000
in emergency funds from the
county to continue to operate
this year, so the rate increase
seems inevitable.
The following weekend, Nov.
14-16, is the Hampshire County
Studio Tour, Friday 11 a.m.
until 5 p.m., Saturday 9-5 and
Sunday noon- 4. Stops on the
tour are always clearly marked,
and you can pick up a brochure
with a map at any stop. Bent
River Woodworks, on your
right as you head up the hill
out of town on Route 50, will
be our only tour stop in Capon
Bridge and is new to the tour
this year.
Taproot Farm is also featured
in the tour brochures but
had to drop out after some
miscommunication with artists
expected to exhibit there. They
plan to be back on the tour
next year. This year, be sure
to drop by and see what Bent
River Woodworks has to offer.
Visiting studios on the tour is
great fun and offers a chance to
pick up some unusual gifts as
the holiday season approaches.
You can find holiday items
at the Capon Bridge Public
Library, too, with beautiful
new ornaments for your tree
Sydney
Pierce
Maurer
540-539-2337
for sale from $5-15 and a silent
auction set up by the Friends
of the Library in the library
conference room. You can
also buy Capon Bridge Public
Library tote bags for $3 and
use them to carry your new
ornaments home or to fill with
books from the library book
sale in the basement.
Attendance is increasing
at the library’s story hours
for toddlers, offered at 11:30
a.m. every Wednesday.
Toddlers, ages 3-5, have great
fun listening to a story and
participating in a craft project
or related activity at the Capon
Bridge Public Library every
week, and it’s all free.
Elsewhere around town,
we hear that our food pantry
fed a total of 28 families last
week. Families in need in the
Capon Bridge area depend on
the food pantry at the Amazing
Grace Baptist Church, and
the food pantry depends on
us, individually or through
participating churches, for
donations. Right now they need
help. Supplies are running low.
Donations can be brought to
the church, about a mile out
Christian Church Road from
Route 50, on Tuesday evenings.
Items that would be particularly
welcome include ham, Spam
and other meats; tuna; peanut
butter and jelly; soup; cereal;
and pancake mix and syrup.
You can also help by
attending Rain Crow’s annual
benefit for the food pantry.
Why not put it on your calendar
now? This year the band has
scheduled their annual benefit
for the evening of Friday,
Dec. 12 (snow date Dec. 13).
They will hold the benefit
performance in the American
Legion building on Cold
Stream Road, at the request of
attendees who felt they needed
a larger venue instead of the
Ruritan Community Center,
which hosted the benefit
performance in previous years.
The Capon Bridge Ruritan
Club is responding to needs
of the food pantry by asking
members to bring donations
of food to their November
meeting. The Club is busy as
always with other communityoriented activities. They picked
up trash along Cold Stream and
Christian Church roads late last
month and are looking ahead to
December and making plans to
place donation boxes for Toys
for Tots in local stores again
this year, as well as having club
members bring Toys for Tots
donations to their December
meeting. q
4B
Hampshire
Review
Food Bonus
@
Hampshire
Review.com
Wednesday, November 5, 2014
Y
ou don’t have to be a master chef to create great meals that
your family will love. Simple yet flavorful and warming
dishes are the perfect solution for busy cooks with hungry
families to feed.
Using high-quality ingredients helps guarantee you’re serving
meals you can be proud of, even when you’re short on time. For
delicious dinners, look for ingredients such as Hunt’s® tomatoes
and KRAFT® Parmesan cheese. Hunt’s diced, stewed and whole
tomatoes are peeled using only steam and their sauce is 100 percent
natural with no preservatives.
Ranging from a Latin-inspired Chorizo Bolognese to easy
Italian lasagna in a skillet, these recipes combine carefully chosen
ingredients, so you can serve meals rich with flavor and quality.
Look for more great recipe ideas at Hunts.com.
Classic Spaghetti and Parmesan
Meatballs
Prep time: 40 minutes
Total time: 55 minutes
Servings: 6 (1 1/3 cups pasta with sauce and 2
meatballs each)
1 pound ground round beef (85 percent lean)
3/4 cup KRAFTВ® Grated Parmesan Cheese,
divided
1/4 cup chopped fresh Italian (flat-leaf) parsley
1 egg, slightly beaten
1 tablespoon finely chopped garlic, divided
1/4 teaspoon salt
1 tablespoon olive oil
3/4 cup finely chopped yellow onion
1 can (14.5 ounces) Hunt’s® Diced Tomatoes,
undrained
2 cups Hunt’s Tomato Sauce
1/4 cup chopped fresh basil
1 tablespoon granulated sugar
12 ounces dry spaghetti, uncooked
Easy Chicken Parmesan
Prep time: 10 minutes
Total time: 45 minutes
Servings: 6 (1 breast with sauce and spaghetti each)
1 can (15 ounces) Hunt’s Tomato Sauce
1 can (14.5 ounces) Hunt’s Diced Tomatoes with Basil, Garlic and
Oregano, undrained
6 tablespoons KRAFTВ® Grated Parmesan Cheese, divided
6 small boneless skinless chicken breasts (6 breasts = 1 1/2 pounds)
3/4 pound spaghetti, uncooked
1 1/2 cups KRAFT Shredded Mozzarella Cheese
Chorizo Bolognese
Prep time: 25 minutes
Total time: 25 minutes
Servings: 6 (1 cup each)
8 ounces dry fettuccine pasta, uncooked
1/2 pound ground chuck beef (80 percent lean)
6 ounces fresh pork chorizo (Mexican-style)
1/4 teaspoon adobo seasoning blend
1/4 teaspoon ground black pepper
1/2 cup chopped yellow onion
1/4 cup sliced stuffed green olives
1 can (15 ounces) Hunt’s® Tomato Sauce KRAFT® Grated
Parmesan Cheese (optional)
Cook pasta according to package directions, omitting salt.
Meanwhile, heat large skillet over medium-high heat. Add beef,
chorizo, adobo seasoning and pepper to skillet; cook 3 minutes or
until meat begins to brown, stirring once.
Add onion and olives; cook 2–3 minutes more or until meat is
crumbled and no longer pink. Drain.
Stir in tomato sauce; reduce heat and simmer 5–7 minutes,
stirring occasionally. Serve sauce over pasta.
Sprinkle with Kraft Grated Parmesan Cheese, if desired.
Heat oven to 375В°F.
Pour tomato sauce and undrained tomatoes into 13-inch-by-9-inch
baking dish. Stir in 1/4 cup (4 tablespoons) Parmesan. Add chicken; turn
to coat evenly both sides of each breast with sauce. Cover.
Bake 30 minutes or until chicken is done (165В°F). Meanwhile, cook
spaghetti as directed on package, omitting salt.
Top chicken with remaining cheeses; bake, uncovered, 5 minutes or
until mozzarella is melted.
Drain spaghetti. Serve topped with chicken and sauce.
Preheat oven to 375В°F.
Combine beef, 1/2 cup Parmesan cheese, parsley,
egg, 1 teaspoon garlic and salt in medium bowl.
Divide mixture into 12 portions; shape into meatballs
and place on aluminum foil-lined shallow baking pan.
Bake 15 minutes or until done (160В°F).
Heat oil in large skillet over medium-high heat.
Add onion; cook 4 minutes or until tender, stirring
occasionally. Add remaining 2 teaspoons garlic, cook
1 minute more or until fragrant. Stir in undrained
tomatoes, tomato sauce, remaining 1/4 cup Parmesan
cheese, basil and sugar. Bring to a boil.
Add meatballs to sauce; gently stir to coat. Reduce
heat and simmer 10 minutes or until sauce has
thickened slightly, stirring occasionally.
Meanwhile, cook spaghetti according to package
directions. Drain spaghetti; top with sauce and
meatballs. Top with extra Kraft Grated Parmesan
Cheese, if desired.
Classic Skillet Lasagna
Prep time: 30 minutes
Total time: 30 minutes
Servings: 6 (about 1 1/3 cups each)
8 ounces dry bowtie (farfalle) pasta, uncooked
1 cup part-skim ricotta cheese
1/3 cup KRAFTВ® Grated Parmesan Cheese
2 tablespoons water
1/4 teaspoon ground black pepper
12 ounces Italian pork sausage
1/3 cup chopped yellow onion
2 cans (14.5 ounces each) or 1 can (28 ounces) Hunt’s®
Diced Tomatoes with Basil, Garlic and Oregano, undrained
1 can (6 ounces) Hunt’s Tomato Paste
1 1/2 cups shredded part- skim mozzarella cheese, divided
Cook pasta according to package directions, omitting salt.
Meanwhile, combine ricotta cheese, Parmesan cheese,
water and pepper in small bowl; set aside.
Heat large skillet over medium-high heat. Add sausage
and onion; cook 3–5 minutes or until sausage is crumbled
and onion is tender, stirring occasionally. Drain.
Add tomatoes (undrained), tomato paste, 3/4 cup
mozzarella cheese and cooked pasta to skillet; stir to
combine.
Dollop spoonfuls of ricotta mixture on top of pasta
mixture. Sprinkle with remaining mozzarella cheese.
Reduce heat to low; cover and cook 2–3 minutes or until
ricotta mixture is hot and mozzarella cheese melts.
Our Faith
@
Hampshire
Review.com
Hampshire
Review
5B
Wednesday, November 5, 2014
h a m ps h i r e c h u r c h e s
Adventist
Day Adventist – Sat.
9:30 & 11; Grassy Lick Rd., Pastor
Rubi Pimentel 3014-991-4179
Assembly of God
n Mtn View Assembly of God –
Cooper Mtn. worship 10, 6, Wed. 6:30,
304-856-3514, Pastor William Fout
n Lighthouse Assembly of God
– 31/2 miles south of Paw Paw
n Springfield Assembly of God
– Springfield, 304-822-5759 • Mrn.
wor. 8:15 & 10:30 a.m., SS 9:30 a.m.,
Sun. Evn. Yth 5:30 & Adlt 6:30
n Romney Assembly of God
– SS 9:45; Worship 10:45, 6:30;
DivorceCare Wed. 6:30; 304-822-4263,
ww.romneyassembly.org
n Kirby Assembly of God – Pastor Max Cochran, S.S. 10, worship 11,
Sun. 6 p.m., Wed. 7 p.m.
n Augusta Assembly of God –
304-496-8466. 10 a.m.,7 p.m. Sun.В Wed. 7 p.m.
n Green Spring Assembly of
God – Green Spring
n Community Bible Assembly
of God – Off Rt. 28, Poland Rd. S.S.
10 a.m., Sun. evening 6.
Baptist
n Fox’s Hollow Baptist – Fox’s
Hollow Rd., 5 miles west of Romney
n First Baptist – Water St., Ft.
Ashby
n Heritage Baptist – Capon
Springs Rd., Capon Springs
n Berean Independent Baptist
– Dan’s Run Road, Fort Ashby
n Faith Bible Baptist – Smokey
Hollow Rd.,В Capon Bridge
n Little Capon Baptist – 1 mi.
N. of Rt. 50 on Little, Capon Rd. Near
Shanks
n Zoar Baptist – Ford Hill Road,
Augusta, Sunday School 10 a.m. Worship 11 a.m.
n Mt. Bethel Primitive Baptist
– Three Churches
n New Day Baptist – Sunday School
– 10; Worship 11, Tues. Bible Study
6:30 p.m.
n Union Primitive Baptist –
Augusta
n Maranatha Baptist – Romney,
Independent Fundamental, Rt. 28 N. &
Parsons Ave.
n Bethel Baptist – Kirby S.S. 10
a.m., Worship Svc., 11 a.m. Pastor
John Vetter
n First Baptist – Romney, 325 W.
Main St. 304-822-3141, Sun. 9:45,
11, 7; Wed. 7
n Covenant Baptist – Rt. 50. S.S.
9:45 a.m., Sun. worship 11 a.m., Wed.
Bible Study & Youth 7 p.m.
n Amazing Grace Baptist – CB
Christian Church Rd.; S.S. 10 a.m.,
worship 11 a.m., Pastor Kevin Grant
304-856-2773
Brethren
n Bean Settlement Church Of
The Brethren – Rock Oak, S.S. 10
a.m. worship Sun. 11 a.m. Pastor Burl
Charlton
n Capon Chapel Church Of The
Brethren – Levels, Sun. School 10
a.m., worship 11 a.m.
n Kelley Chapel Church Of The
Brethren – Purgitsville, worship
10 a.m. Sun. School 11 a.m., Pastor
Denzil & Shirley Davis
n Hanging Rock Church Of The
Brethren – Rt. 50 East at Hanging
Rock in Augusta. SS 10:15 a.m., Sun.
Morn. wor. 11 a.m., Eve Fellowship
6 p.m., Wor. svc., 7 p.m. Bible Study
Tues. 7 p.m. Pastor Robert D. Combs
Sr., 304-359-0652.
n Oak Grove Church Of The
Brethren – 1.5 mi. N.E. of Levels.
Sun. School 10 a.m., worship 11 a.m.
n Romney Church Of The
Brethren – Parsons Ave., Romney,
Sun. School 9:30 m., Morning worship
10:30 a.m.
n White Pine Church Of The
Brethren – Purgitsville, SS 10 a.m.;
worship every Sun. 11 a.m., Robert
Hughes 304-530-7215
n Tearcoat Church Of The
Brethren – SS 9:15 a.m.; Worship
10:30 a.m.; Wed. 7p.m.
Catholic
n Our Lady Of Grace – 299 School
Street, Romney, Mass: Sat. 5 p.m. Sun.
9 a.m. 304-822-5561
n Annunciation Of Our Lord –
Fort Ashby, Sat. 6 p.m. Sun. 9 a.m.
Christian
n Mt. Union Christian – Rt. 29,
Slanesville
n Delray Christian – Min. Eric
Bridges, S.S. 9 a.m., worship 10 a.m.
& 6:30 p.m., 304-496-7230
n Romney Christian – Sun. S.S.
9:30 & worship 10:45 a.m; Wed. 7
p.m. 304-822-7540
n Capon Bridge Christian – worship 9:30 a.m., S.S. 10:45 a.m., Wed.
BS 7 p.m., Rev. Daniel Smith
n Sandy Ridge Christian – Capon
Bridge
n Timber Ridge Christian – Christian Church Rd., High View, SS 10 a.m.;
worship 11 a.m.; Sun. evening 6 p.m.;
304-856-3658
Church of Christ
n Delray Church of Christ– Rt.
29, 7 mi. S. of Rt. 50. Sun: 10:30, 7
p.m. Wed. 7 p.m.
n Romney Church Of Christ –
293 North High Street, Romney; BS
Sun. 9:45 a.m., Wed. 7 p.m., worship
10:45 a.m., 6 p.m.
n Good Shepherd Church Of
Christ – Capon Bridge; Sun. S.S. 10
a.m., worship 11 a.m., Wed. 7 p.m.,
Pastor Jack Wardrope 304-856-3987
n Augusta Church Of Christ – 9
a.m. SS & worship and 10:30 a.m. worship; & Wed. 7 p.m., 304-496-7775
n Zion Church of Christ – Hoy,
WV, Worship 9:30 a.m., Sunday School
10:30, 304-496-8075
Foursquare Church
n Fireside Christian Fellowship – Call for location, Capon Bridge,
Pastor Dave Chamblee, 304-856-1605,
Sun. worship 10 a.m.
Latter-Day Saints
n Church Of Jesus Christ of
Latter-day Saints – Rt. 50, Sun.
Sacrament meeting at 9 a.m.
Church of God
n Romney Church Of God – S.S.
10 a.m.; worship 11 a.m.; Sun. & Wed.
7 p.m.
n Seventh
n Paw
Paw Church Of God – Rt.
29 304-289-5086 Pastor Larry &
Wanda Shrout S.S. 10 a.m., Worship
11:15 a.m.; Sun. 5 p.m.
Episcopal
n St. Stephen’s episcopal – 310
E. Main, Romney. 9 a.m.; H. Eucharist
Come on in or call 304-822-5054
Lutheran
n Ebenezer Lutheran – Rio, worship 9, S.S. 10:15, 304-490-9281
n Fairview Lutheran – Capon
Bridge, worship 9, S.S. 10:15, 304490-9281
n Hebron Lutheran – S. of Yellow
Spring on Rt. 259, worship 11, 304490-9281
n St. Peters Lutheran – Wardensville, worship 11, 304-490-9281
Mennonite
n Slanesville Community Mennonite – Slanesville Pike, Pastor
Elmer D. Glick
Nazarene
n Romney Church of the Nazarene – 339 Elk Place. S.S. 9:45,
worship and Kidz Korner 10:45 a.m.,
304-822-5412. Pastor Gary Smith
Non-Denominational
n The Outdoor Church – 1,2,3
Sun. 5:30 p.m., Call ahead for location,
4th Adventure Weekend 304-496-7612
n Mtn. View Community
Church – Purgitsville; Pastor Andy
Sions, 304-538-6185
n Capon Bible Fellowship – old
Capon Bridge Middle School annex, 10
a.m., Pastor Jack Whitacre, 304-8563432
n Woodrow Union – Paw Paw,
304-947-7585 S.S. 10 a.m., worship
11 a.m.
n God’s Pavilion – Rio – Pastor
Lewis Paugh, 304-897-6273, Sun.
Evening, 6 p.m.
n Paw Paw Christian Center –
Winchester St., Paw Paw – Pastor Frank
& Linda Lambert, SS,10 a.m.; Church,
11 a.m.; Thurs. B.S. 7 p.m.
n Landmark Holiness Tabernacle - Sun.: 10:30 a.m., 6:30
p.m.; Wed. 7 p.m., Youth Pastor Chad
Everett. Pastor Wendell Everett, 304289-6095
n St. Peter Church of God and
True Holiness – Paw Paw, Serv.:
Wed. 7:30; Sun. 11 & 7:30; 304-9475545
n Community Fellowship –
Points, S.S. 10 a.m., worship 11 a.m.,
B.S. Wed. 7 p.m., children’s Sun. morn.
& Wed. Eve., 304-492-5224
n Behold the Lamb Ministries
– Delray Rd. 1 mi. off Rt. 50, Sun. 11
a.m., Fri. 6 p.m., Pastor Betty Better
304-676-9272
n Evangel Holiness – Shanks, WV,
Rev. Kenneth Powers, Jr., 304-8227772, S.S. 10 a.m., worship 6:30 p.m.,
Wed. 7 p.m
n Christ Community – Rt. 50,
W. of Augusta; 304-496-8566, Sr.
Pas. Don Kesner, Asst. Pas. Michael
Cheshire, Wor. Pas. Greg Staub, Visit
Min. Kevin Evans, Adult & Children’s
Wor. 10:30 a.m., Sun. Eve 6 p.m.
n God’s Word Fellowship – Rt.
50 W. of Romney, Indian Heights Rd.,
worship 10 & SS 11 a.m., Pastor David
Simmons
n Cornerstone Community – Rt.
28, Springfield, Pastor Phill Smith •
304-822-6074
n Safe haven Tabernacle - Sun.:
10 a.m., 6 p.m. Ed Arnold Rd., Augusta, Pastor Mike Hughes 304-289-3683
and Pastor Bob Jeffreys, 304-496-8237
Pentecostal
n U.P.C. Apostolic Tabernacle –
Sunday 10, Sunday Eve. 6, Thur. 7:30,
Larry Powell • 304-813-8607
Presbyterian
n Romney Presbyterian – W.
Rosemary Ln. SS 9:45, Wor: 11, St.
Luke’s Chapel, River Rd. www.romneypresbyterianchurch.org.
n Springfield Presbyterian –
Rt. 28, Springfield, Linda Reece, CLP
worship 9:30 a.m. www.potomacpresby.
net
n Slanesville Presbyterian –
Michele Elliott CLP, Sun. worship 11
a.m.; Sun. School 10 a.m., www.slanesvillepres.org
n Bloomery Presbyterian – Sunday School 9:30, in the Ed. Bldg; Morn.
Worship 11 a.m., 856-3814, Pastor
Ronald L. Wilkes
n Burlington Presbyterian –
Patterson Ck. Rd., Linda Reece, CPL,В worship 11 a.m.В www.potomacpresby.
net
United Methodist
n Capon Bridge Charge – Pastor
Chris Duckworth. 5th Sunday check
Facebook page. Capon Bridge, Rt. 50,
Cold Stream Road.В SS, 10 a.m.; worship, 11 a.m. with a childrens church
during worship. Central, Rt. 50, Timber
Mountain Rd., Loom, worship 9:30
a.m. Coffee hr, 1st Sunday; Children’s
Church during worship. North River
Mills, Cold Stream Rd. 2nd and 4th
Sunday 1 p.m. Capon Chapel, 1st and
3rd Sunday 1 p.m., 2nd and 4th Sunday 11:30 a.m. Christian Church Rd.
n Mill Creek Valley Charge –
Rev. Wade Zirk. Marvin Chapel and
Mt. Olive
n Augusta Charge – Pastor Debbie Shreve. Augusta, Sunday School
10 a.m. Worship: 11; Hott’s Chapel,
Kirby – Worship 9 a.m. Sunday School
10 a.m. Handicap accessible. Mt.
Zion – Worship 10 a.m.; Sunday School
11 a.m.
n Cacapon Charge – Pastor Mike
Funkhouser. Shiloh, 10 a.m. Willow
Chapel, 9 a.m. Bethel, 11 a.m.
n Hampshire Charge – Pastor
Steve Davis, 304-492-5934. Bethel,
10:30 a.m. Island Hill, 9 a.m. Levels,
11 a.m. Salem, 9 a.m. Wesley Chapel,
10 a.m.
n Forest Glen/St. Paul’s
Charge – Pastor Joyce Anderson.
304-726-4012. Forest Glen, worship 9
a.m. St. Paul’s, SS – 10 a.m., worship
11 a.m.
n First United Methodist – 49 N.
High St., Romney. Worship: Sun. 9:55
a.m., S.S. 11 a.m. Mt. Pisgah, Service
11 a.m.
n Ebenezer/Springfield
Charge – Pastor Kenneth Caplinger.
Ebenezer, 9:45 a.m., Sunday School
11 a.m. Springfield, 11 a.m.
To those stay-at-home
moms
 We don’t seem to know much about what
is important in our society anymore. We
now seem to focus more on the rights of
the criminals than we do on the victims. We
pay sports figures millions of dollars per
year while our military personnel risk their
lives for a meager amount of pay. Now,
our president wants us to think that “stayat-home moms” aren’t as important to our
economy as those mothers who opt to go to
work every day.
I am not for one moment going to
criticize or condemn any mom who spends
her days in the workforce because in most
homes it takes both parents working just to
make ends meet. Neither am I going to just
sit by and allow our stay-at-home moms to
be reduced to 2nd-class citizens who are an
alleged drain on our society.
President Obama, in a speech over the
weekend, had this to say, “Sometimes,
someone, usually mom, leaves the
workplace to stay home with the kids,
which then leaves her earning a lower wage
for the rest of her life as a result. And that’s
not a choice we want Americans to make.”
Anyone who knows me knows I grew up
in a home with a loving stay-at-home mom.
I wrote last week with tongue-in-cheek
about how I had to crawl around and wait
Don
Kesner
F o o d f o r Th o u gh t
for crumbs from the table because of having
so many big brothers and sisters. The truth
is, even as the youngest of 16 children, I
never went hungry a day in my life. In fact,
being the “baby” of the family, I really had
life pretty easy. We weren’t wealthy, but
we were rich as far as the important things
in life were concerned. We grew up with a
loving mom who was always there to serve
us breakfast before we left for school, and
we knew she was always going to be there
when we got home in the evenings.
I can still remember stepping up onto
the front porch, the smell of fresh baked
hot rolls or homemade apple pies, made
by the hands of our stay-at-home mom.
I remember how safe and secure I felt at
night as I crawled into bed and hunkered
down into a feather tick mattress and felt
the heat from the old wood stove rise
through the vents cut into the floor in our
upstairs bedroom.
I have friends who 56 years later still
remember and talk about the gingerbread
men that my stay-at-home mom would bake
and bring into our 1st-grade class for our
Halloween celebration. (Oh, yes, we were
allowed to actually have real gingerbread
cookies when I was in school.)
I recall days when I would be too sick
to go to school and my stay-at-home mom
would fix me hot ginger tea to make me
sweat out my fever, and who would go out
of her way to fix for me whatever I could
think of that would make me feel better. (I
told you I was the baby of the family.) My
stories last week were meant to be facetious
since I don’t remember having a hard day at
any point during my childhood.
I know that not every mom feels guilty
today for having to work outside the home,
but I feel for those who do feel bad for
having to head off to work and have their
children fend for themselves before heading
out to school every morning. And I’m
concerned for those who feel guilty because
they can’t be there to send their children off
to school every morning or be home in the
evening to see them get off the bus.
 Statistics show that “from 1999 to 2012,
the share of stay-at-home moms grew by
6 percent, after nearly 30 years of decline.
In 2012, there were reportedly 10.4 million
stay-at-home moms in the U.S.”
If I have found any success in life at all,
I credit much of it to a hard working father
and a stay-at-home mother who made my
childhood a most enjoyable and memorable
time of my life. q
m i n i st e r s ’ m e ss a g e
Live faithfully
for Christ
Radical. Extreme.
Revolutionary. Totally epic.
Life-changing. The list of
descriptive ways in which
we seek to engage and keep
attention focused on growth
in Christ could go on and on.
Words are important, and
seeking to engage our hearts
in growth is vital. Yet, what if
I used another word that could
characterize what our life in
Christ and growth in him should
look like...ordinary. Wow. What
a let down to read and hear
that word. Yet when we look at
God’s word, the extraordinary
Rev. Dale
Myers
Covenant
Baptist
was not found in the “next
big thing;” it was found in the
midst of each day being lived
faithfully for Christ.
We want to look to Acts
2 and see explosive things
happen, yet we forget that the
end of Acts 2 calls us to live
out life in him together in such
a way that others come to him.
Look at verse 47, “...And the
Lord added to their number
The life is in the
blood, part 2
Last week I started writing
a series of columns on blood.
We take the blood in our
bodies for granted, never
thinking about what it takes
to have this wonderful fluid
and the circulatory system that
can be found in our bodies.
Evolutionists believe it to all to
be an accident of Mother Nature
rather than designed by Father
God. The difference between
the two is that Mother Nature
does not offer an eternity in
heaven, so choose wisely which
one to serve.
In the last newspaper article,
I noted the following: starting
at conception, our blood is first
manufactured by the mother.
Once the heart begins to form,
blood stops coming from the
mother and is manufactured
by the developing heart of the
baby. This is all done in the
first week after conception.
The manufacturing of blood
then moves to the liver/spleen
during the 5th to 6th month.
It will eventually tВ­ransfer
manufacturing to the bone
marrow and remain that way.
All of our blood travels
throughout the body 3 times
every minute, and our red blood
cells feed 60 trillion other cells
as they travel. If any cell is
missed, it would die, but the
Rev. David M.
Brown
C r e at i o n s c i e n c e
body knows where every cell
is and won’t miss any. If every
capillary, vein and artery were
to be laid in a straight line, it
would be 60,000 miles long,
enough to stretch around the
world 2-1/2 times. All of the
blood in our bodies travels
12,000 miles a day through
capillaries, veins and arteries
(America is only 4,000 miles
long from coast to coast).
Our hearts pump one million,
50-gallon barrels of blood in a
lifetime.
Blood begins forming from
stem cells and eventually
become either red or white
cells, or platelets, depending
on what the body needs. Think
on this process. Doesn’t this
suggest a designer instead of an
accident of evolution? During
this whole process there are
billions of chemical interactions
going on within the body. These
chemical actions are precise and
must be constantly maintained
at a constant consistency for
normal production of blood.
However, that also depends on
where you live. Atmospheric
day by day those who were
being saved.” They devoted
themselves to teaching and
fellowship, to the breaking of
bread and the prayers (verse
42), and then he used it for his
glory. Those same things that
we take for granted as ordinary
are the very things we must be
faithful in.
We want revival. We want
mighty things to happen. Yet
we find ourselves slack in what
we deem to be ordinary in the
seeking of the extraordinary.
We seek to conjure up the “next
big thing,” and in seeking it
our gaze is totally diverted.
It becomes the prize, and
the ordinary means he calls
us to fall by the wayside. In
extraordinary and the “next big
thing” become the object we
worship. As this happens we
are no better than any other idol
worshipper.
May our hearts soar as our
gaze is taken from moments
that fade and leave us seeking
the “next big thing” and be
upon him daily. May we see the
beauty of a Savior on an ugly
cross on top of a bare hill. The
beauty we find in this is that
our gaze is then taken from the
moment to looking into eternity.
We see this in the ordinary
faithfulness of life in him. You
see, this “ordinary” life in him
is beyond the limits of a word
that seems so bland to us. I’ve
got to admit it takes my breath
away. q
pressure at sea level is different
than on a mountain. The body
knows this and regulates
the blood accordingly. This
whole process is controlled by
hormones and other chemicals
in the body.
Blood moves freely
throughout our arteries and
veins. This is accomplished
by the human construction of
veins and arteries. We’d die if
it weren’t for the fact that blood
flows freely. Red blood cells
move oxygen throughout the
body. There are billions of red
blood cells moving at any time,
and each absorbs oxygen in less
than a second. A red blood cell
can change shape and squeeze
through the tiniest capillary
in the body. This “squeezing”
effect is due to the work of
various proteins. There are
multiple things in our body that
need the oxygen carried by our
cells or they wouldn’t function
right... or at all in some cases,
things like the cornea of our
eyes.
My question is this: If we
evolved, instead of being
created, what process came first
and how did it manage to work
at all if everything was needed
in the beginning? Also, no one
has ever proven that we evolved
from non-life matter.
I have written just 2 columns
on blood and made it rather
simplistic. There are hundreds
of processes that I have omitted
concerning the formation and
distribution of human blood.
Each chemical, protein, enzyme
and other properties are needed
to keep us alive. To say that it
all evolved slowly over time
(millions of years) takes much
more faith than to attribute our
existence to a creator God. I
look at my car and try to picture
what it would take for a tornado
to hit a junk yard, mix all the
metals around and spit out my
car... as it is. This is called an
accident of nature — creating
something wonderful instead of
a disaster. Evolution defies the
2nd law of thermodynamics...
that all things get worse, not
better. Everything eventually
decays but evolution teaches
that we kept getting better and
better over the years.
Actually, millions of years
ago, blood was transported
through the body by a system
of celery, spaghetti and hairy
fibers. If I can get enough
people to believe that this is
true, does it mean that it is so?
Of course not. Yet this type
of evolutionary thinking is
being taught... that we evolved
from one thing to another over
billions of years. Each plant,
animal, fish and so forth, all had
a common ancestor, according
to standard thought. So, maybe
my celery theory can be taught
as a possibility after all. Think...
don’t just accept what is being
taught to you. q
church notes
Romney UMC contemporary service
Saturdays
The Romney First United Methodist
Church is holding a new contemporary
Christian service every Saturday. Coffee
will be served in the library at 5:30 p.m. and
the service will begin at 6 p.m. There will be
contemporary music and various speakers.
Everyone is welcome to attend. For more
info, call the church at 304-822-3023.
Christ Saturday, Nov. 8, at 3 p.m. at
Augusta Church of Christ. There will be
food, music, games, speakers and more.
This event is hosted by Celebrate Recovery
and sponsored by Romney First Baptist
Church, Romney First United Methodist
Church and Augusta Church of Christ.
For more info., call Dave Swiger at 304703-3195, Don German at 443-336-6704
or Tom Matthews at 304-822-8626.
Last revival meeting tonight at
Romney Assembly
Evangelist Charles Walters will hold the
last revival meeting tonight, Nov. 5, at 7 p.m.
at Romney Assembly of God. The church
is located across from Romney Cycles. For
more info., visit romneyassembly.org or
call 304-822-4263. A love offering will be
received.
Veterans Day service Sunday
Celebrate freedom through Christ
Come and celebrate freedom through
Romney Assembly of God will hold
a Veterans Day service Sunday, Nov. 9,
at 10:45 a.m. This will be followed by a
spaghetti dinner at 12 p.m. All veterans/
soldiers eat free, others by donation.
All proceeds will benefit Chaplaincy
Ministries, U.S. Missions.
The church is located across from
Romney Cycles. For more info., visit
romneyassembly.org or call 304-822-4263.
A love offering will be received.
Kirby Assembly of God in revival
Nov. 14-16
Evangelist Robert Meadows will be in
revival at Kirby Assembly of God Nov.
14-16. On Friday, Nov. 14, and Saturday,
Nov. 15, the service time is 7 p.m. and on
Sunday, Nov. 16, there will be services at
11 a.m. and 6 p.m. Everyone is welcome.
Grief Share to begin Nov. 12 at
Romney Assembly
Romney Assembly of God will host
Grief Share on Wednesdays, Nov. 12
through Dec. 3, from 6:45-8 p.m. Margaret
Kesner will be the teacher and will lead the
sessions on living with grief, the journey
of grief, the effects of grief and God’s
prescription for it. Come join this group
of friendly, caring people who will walk
alongside you through one of life’s most
difficult experiences. For more info., visit
griefshare.org.
Please support the following businesses which help sponsor this page in the belief that attending church is important in our life.
shaffer funeral home
Sarah Shaffer Morgret/Carter R.
Wagoner, Owners, Romney,
304-822-3511
Mckee funeral home
Jim, J.W. & Chad Pyles, Directors
Augusta, WV • 304-496-7077
B.W. Smith well drilling
Springfield, WV • 304-822-5867
Mt. top truck stop
Rt. 50 East, Romney, WV
304-822-5675
Romney unity apartments,
240 Fairfax St., Romney, WV
304-822-7985
locust hills farms
7120 Jersey Mtn. Rd.,
Romney, WV 26757
omp’s grocery
Bloomery, WV • 304-856-3071
judy’s mobile home sales
Shanks, WV • 304-496-7777
John & Melissa Inc.
Financial Planning Center
John R. Zeilor, Romney,
304-822-5404
To correct or add to listings, call the Review at 304-822-3871, ext. 22. To become a sponsor of this page, call the Review at 304-822-3871, ext. 36
puffinburger carpets
Green Spring, WV • M-F 8-4;
Sat. 8-12 • 304-492-5814
farm family ins.
Mathias and Associates
304-538-7444
6B
n
Hampshire Review
Wednesday, November 5, 2014
Making friends
through this
column
One of the greatest
pleasures I’ve had over
the years from writing this
weekly column is the fact that
I’ve made so many friends.
They are people who truly
enjoy reading the life story of
one who grew up on a farm,
learned responsibility at an
early age and who had parents
who loved her and guided her;
although, it might not have
always been of her choosing.
I’ve kept a portfolio of
these letters over the years,
and it is a real joy to bring
them out occasionally to
read them once again. Just
recently I had a second letter
from a gentleman who lives
out west. Several years ago I
heard from him after he read
a column about a kitten that
had been dumped out on our
property, and my family had
decided to keep it; although,
we had 5 others. In his letter
he also enclosed a check to
cover shots and the spaying
process — something I really
appreciated. He asked that
I not return the check. This
was a gracious act on his part.
Now, in the second letter, this
gentleman had read another
column of mine in which I
had written about a man who
had recently died. The writer
had gone to school with him,
and the column helped him
recall several events of his
high school years.
Folks, things like that are
Nora
KimbLe
a w e e k ly C H at
what make a writer humble.
The very stories of our life,
our actions and the influence
we might have on another
individual make us realize
that whether we know it or
not, others can relate to us
even if we’ve never met.
I’m not sure just how long
I will continue writing. I feel
as if I’ve already lived my
life twice, and I certainly
would not want to bore you
with repetition. However, as
long as I can “dig up” those
memories, I’ll try to write a
little longer.
The Hampshire Review has
been my “family” for more
than 50 years, and I’m very
grateful for the opportunity
to reach out to my readers
through this column for more
than 20 years.
As for my fan in Colorado,
please know that little “Patty,”
the gray and white kitten
that no one else wanted, has
found a loving home. She is
really a spunky cat who loves
to sleep in a window, and no
matter how many times she
goes to sleep and falls out,
she just gets right back in the
window. And, I’m so glad that
I was able to help you recall
a schoolmate of years gone
by. q
GFWC craft show
begins Friday
ROMNEY — The GFWC of Romney’s holiday craft show is fast
approaching. Be sure to come to Romney Elementary School Friday,
Nov. 7, from 6-9 p.m. for the opening of the craft show. Then on
Saturday morning, Nov. 8, at 9 a.m. the show will open again for
the whole day, and will finish up on Sunday afternoon from 1-4 p.m.
New crafters will join this year’s show, as well some of the regulars
from years past. These crafters have spent hours getting ready for this
show, and they are coming with beautiful items that are sure to please
everyone. Lunch will be available, served by the GFWC members,
with vegetable soup and a variety of different sandwiches along with
a choice of dessert. Bring your shopping list with you and get a good
start on your holiday shopping. q
Beverly Finchem is shown with her woodcrafts.
Come join us for
Romney’s
Christmas Parade
Saturday, December 13, 12 noon
Name of Business or Organization _________________________
Type of parade unit: Marching __________ Riding __________
Float ___________________
Christie Sevigny took
the Hampshire Review to
istanbul, Turkey.
if you’re heading out of
town, don’t forget to take
along the Hampshire Review
for your own “Where in the
world is the Hampshire
Review” picture. Mail
your picture to the Review
office or email it to news@
hampshirereview.com.
Please include the names of
the people pictured and the
place. q
Halloween hayride
Submitted by riCK harShBarger
ROMNeY — Residents and staff from Potomac Center
enjoyed a Halloween hayride around the streets of
Romney. This hayride occurs the same night as the annual
Halloween party. Romney residents come out on their
porches and wave as the groups go by. it takes several
rides before everyone gets a turn. it’s the highlight of the
evening for many of the children. q
The Review online has Breaking News!
www.HampshireReview.com
Happy 1st Birthday
in Heaven
Forest Junior
Katie
WWII
Remembering your 1st
Birthday here with us.
With Love,
Your Family
Terry L.
Redman
In Memory of
Jenkins
We love you. Thank you for
serving our country.
Love, Your 13 children
& families
Better quality of life for people with serious illnesses through:
•Expertmedicalcareinyourhome
•Caregivereducationand24-houron-callsupport
•Assistancewithbathing,hairandnailcare
(Nov. 3) | 1946-2013
We cried
when you
went away,
tears still
fall to this
very day.
We miss that
little grin on
your face,
but you are in
a better place.
Never forgotten,
always with us.
Contact information:
Name ___________________________________________________
Address _________________________________________________
Phone ___________________________________________________
Email __________________________________________________
Parade: Main Street from the stoplight to School Street
Line-up: Rosemary Lane next to the FNB Bank
Return completed form by December 10, 2014, to:
Christmas Parade, Hampshire Review
74 W. Main St. Romney, WV 26767 or email information to
[email protected], or drop the form off at the
Review office on Main St.
For more information, call Sallie at
304-822-3871 Ext. 35 or G.T. at 304-671-8558.
Love, Your Family
Joan, Stephen, Keisha,
Jada, and Ariel
Sponsored by Hampshire Review and
Romney Volunteer Fire Department.
Tired of worrying
about paying for all
those holiday gifts?
This year, take a step in the right direction by opening an
interest-earning Christmas Savings Account with The Bank of Romney. It’s as simple as 1-2-3, and it will make next year’s gift buying a
lot less worrisome.
What are you waiting for? Stop by today and see us about
opening a Bank of Romney Christmas Savings Account.
Call for a free informational visit.
(304) 264-0406 | www.hospiceotp.org
We will also be accepting
donations for Warm the
Children. Please bring any new or
handmade hats, gloves, scarves or
coats in sizes newborn to 3XL.
It’s about how you live.
In Loving Memory of
Jessica Edwards
Whiting
“You’re someone special here”
on her Birthday
November 8, 2014
We love and miss you,
Dad and Mom
Number of vehicles ____________
Member FDIC
Email: [email protected]
Website: www.bankofromney.net
Romney: 304-822-3541
Romney - Sunrise: 304-822-2750
Augusta: 304-496-7460
Capon Bridge: 304-856-3461
Slanesville Customer Service Center: 304-496-8066
Springfield: 304-822-3618 • Paw Paw: 304-947-7255
Apple Express 24-Hr. Banking Information 304-822-5926
Closed Tuesday, November 11 In Observance of Veterans Day
With 125+ Years Of Service To The Community, You Can Count On The Bank of Romney For Safety, Soundness And Security
Classifieds
C
Wednesday
November 5, 2014
@
Hampshire
Review.com
WHAT A DEAL!
By Phone: 304-822-3871
By Fax: 304-822-4487
By internet
hampshirereview.com
in Person:
74 West Main St.
Romney, WV 26757
By mail:
P.O. Box 1036, Romney, WV
HOW TO PAY
Cash - Check - Money Order Credit Card
FOR SALE
AUTOS
1999 Kia, Sephia, 139,000 miles. Located Hoy Road, Bucks Garage. Bids
thru 11/12/14. The Bank of Romney,
PO Box 876, Romney, WV 26757. 304822-3541, ext. 2240. We have the right
to refuse any and all bids. SOLD AS IS.
2004 Ford Explorer, 169,000. Bids thru
11/12/14. the Bank of Romney, PO Box
876, Romney, WV 26757. 304-8223541, ext. 2240. We have the right to
refuse any and all bids. SOLD AS IS.
Wanted to buy junk cars and trucks.
304-822-5207.
2006 Saturn Ion, 4 cyl., 5 speed, PW,
PL, AC, Excellent condition. $2,900.
304-822-5506.
CAMPERS/TRAVEL TRAILERS
1990 Terry Camper Trailer $1,500. OBO.
304-897-2912 ask for Denny.
FARM EQUIPMENT
2012 Mahindra Tractor Model 3016
28HP, 4WD, Hydrostatic Trans., Cat. 1,
3. Hitch, Front end loader, 185 hours,
$13,500. Firm. 304-822-0758.
FARM
Hay for sale. 4X5 Round Bales, Orchard
and Brome. Shed kept. 540-550-1705.
FIREWOOD/LUMBER
Firewood - Split wood, $275, 2 cords.
Local delivery. Call 304-496-7469 or
540-550-1705.
Firewood for sale. 8ft. pick up bed with
10 inch side-racks. Cut and split, thrown
on. Call anytime 304-813-8299.
PRODUCE
Apples for sale. $3.50/bushel. 540-5322224 or 304-947-5103.
Nick’s
3 for 1
For Sale: Large maintenance free brick
rancher on quiet dead end street in
Romney near school. 376 School Street.
Large LR and DR with eat in kitchen, 3
BR, 3 bath, new roof and central heat
and air, in-ground pool, lots of storage,
60% of basement finished, laundry on
each floor and outside storage building
on two joining lots. Must see, priced to
sell at $169,500. Call 304-671-9989.
Land for Sale! Cardinal Ridge Estates,
Romney, WV. 10 acres with mountain
views, electric located at property edge
also public water access. 1 access road
and the community has gravel roads
with a proposed security gate. 410-7870491.
Handy Man Special, 5.7 acres, 7
rooms, wood stove. Worst dirt road in
Augusta, WV. Not for wussies. Lots of
game. $65,000 cash. Call 304-4968676.
6 building lots, city water and sewer,
blacktop road, Fort Ashby $95,000.
240-727-0974 or 304-298-3777.
MOBILE HOMES
14x80 Mobile home, refurbished, on 2.6
acres off Jersey Mt. Road. No owner
financing. $39,000. 540-665-0443, 540533-8577.
1992 14x70 2 BR, 2 Bath, electric heat,
remodeled. Ready to move. $12,500.
Also, 10x60 2 BR, oil heat. Ex. hunting camper or storage. Ready to move.
$1,500. 304-359-0131.
HOUSEHOLD ITEMS
Vermont Castings Defiant woodstove,
in use today, 10 years old. $900. 304289-3565.
Large Indoor Yard Sale, Saturday,
Nov. 8, 8-2, Salem Church, 2 miles on
Slanesville Pike. Homemade soup and
sandwiches for sale. Something for everyone.
304-822-0590
304-702-1761
Free estimates
Serving local people with
quality work since 1989.
Romney, WV
304-496-9342
WV004603
Nick Buckley - Owner
Domestic &
Import Vehicles
Quality Repair &
Maintenance Services
304-822-7993
Brothers
tree Works Inc.
Bobcat Work, Stump Grinding,
Yard Work, Topping & Removals,
Emergency Storm Work
Will Trim Service Wires
Free Estimates • Licensed & Insured
Behavioral
Health 304-813-6647
Therapist
[email protected]
304-822-7722 (Fax)
Maxwell & Swisher’s History of Hampshire Co. (reprint from original edition,
1895). $84.80 (tax incl.) add $8 for
shipping and handling. Limited number
available. Contact Dan Oates, Ft. Pearsall Press, 190 Armstrong St., Romney,
WV 26757; 304-851-5680; email: [email protected] or for sale at the
Hampshire Review office.
Four chair dinette set. Chairs are cloth
covered, with arm rest and on rollers.
Table & chairs in very good condition.
$65. 304-822-8337.
Sleep Number Split King Mattress,
$1,200. Kindle Fire w/cover $100. Kindle w/cover $90. 304-822-7702.
215-60R-16” tires, 2 new, and 2 used.
304-822-0655 after 5:00 pm.
Flat-top guitar, 30 years old, $125; decades old violin, old case, bow, ready to
play, $125; 304-289-3565.
ANIMALS/PETS
LOST
455 Center
Ave.
E.A.Romney,
Hawse
health
Center is a dynamic, growing community
WV 26757
health center that focuses on providing essential services for
all members of the community. We are seeking a MSW who is
licensed as a Clinical Social Worker and eligible for immediate
licensure as a LICSW in WV.
LICSW will provide assessment and counseling services as
part of our behavioral health program. LICSW will be responsible
for providing services at our Behavioral Health Clinic and/or our
School Based Behavioral Health Program.
Applicant must be able to work independently, under supervision, as a member of a Primary Care Team. Experience with all
ages is preferred.
304-822-8011
PrimeCare Medical
is seeking LPNs to work Per Diem
in the medical dept. at the Chick
Buckbee Juvenile Center.
Contact HR at 1-800-245-7277
Interested
persons
should forward
of interest and
or faxC.V.
resumГ©s
toa letter
717-651-1865
to the Administrative Assistant.
REF #647
Fax 304-897-6216, EOE.
email: [email protected],
P.O. Box 97, Baker, WV 26801.
Application deadline is March 14, 2014.
Accounting
Associate
E.A. Hawse Health Center is an EOE
and provides medical, dental, behavioral
health and pharmacy services to the
community regardless of ability to pay.
E.A. Hawse Health Center is seeking an Accounting Associate.
An Associate Degree in Accounting is preferred with 2-4 years
experience. Consideration will be given to those without a degree
with adequate experience. Responsibilities include but are not
limited to purchasing, accounts payable & payroll. Hawse Health
Center is a federally funded Community Health Center and provides a competitive salary and benefit package.
Interested applicants should submit their resumГ© to the attention of:
Brenda Thompson
P.O. Box 97
Baker, WV 26801
Application deadline is November 7, 2014.
EAHHC is an EOE
TO GIVE AWAY
Free kittens, about 8 weeks old. Litter
trained. Adorable. 304-822-4018.
FOR RENT
Office space for rent. 500 East Main
Street, Heritage Hill Office Complex.
304-822-3953.
For Rent: Commercial Property, approximately 1,800 sq. ft. office/retail
space at 72 South Marsham St., Romney, $600/mo. plus utilities. 301-5017131.
Hunting season is here, if you see
me, please call 304-289-5424 IMMEDIATELY, DAY OR NIGHT. Reward
offered. “Pooch,” black and white male
(Husky/German Shepherd mix), 817360-8597. He has been spotted in
Hampshire & Hardy Counties. Please,
help us find our beloved pet before it’s
too late.
FOR SALE
AKC Registered Miniature English Bulldog. Female, spayed, shots up to date,
house broken. Please call, 304-4968422.
Bristol
springs
New Homes • on 2 acres +
Custom Built
Homes starting in the low
$100’s
Call for free estimates on selling
your estate or personal property.
Bid calling for a do-it-yourself
auction or full-service auction your
place or mine.
Let your yea be yea and your
nay be nay; for whatsoever is
more then these cometh of evil.
Matt. 5:37
Alvin Stoltzfus
Auctioneer #2119
Lic & bonded in WV
SeamleSS Gutter
We offer All Phases Of Construction,
From Framing To Turn-Key And Any
Stage In Between
In business in Hampshire County
for 40 years.
HELP WANTED
Now hiring Class A CDL drivers, min. 2
yrs. exp. OTR driver. Part-time & Fulltime Regional and Part-time machanic.
Pay based on exp & position. Call 304886-3211 to apply.
Continued to page 2C в– Located along Hoy Road in Augusta
304-496-1119
304-813-4633
304-813-5101
All Phases of Construction
Inside and Out
Remodeling or Repairs
Licensed and Insured • Free Estimates
We Sell & Service York
Air Conditioners &
Heat Pumps
Free eStimAteS
7711 Cumberland Road
Springfield, WV 26763
304-822-7533
Contractor’s Lic. No. WV004588
Calvert’s
self-storage
For Office, Home
and Commercial
Precision
Overhead Doors
Jim Teter, Owner
Storage
Bowman 1-800-609-0033
Auction Service
www.bristolspringswv.com
2 bedroom house in Romney with carport, private setting, no pets, no inside
smoking. Yearly lease? Limit 3 people.
Rental application, $550/month and
$550/security deposit. Call Sandy at
304-822-4243.
L & T Electrical
Contractors
In The Storage Business Since 1991
304-496-7020
Shanklin home
improvement
304-822-3040
2 Bedroom, 1 Bath Apt. in Romney. Full
kitchen, porch, A/C, W/D hookups, and
off street parking. $375/month. 304822-3136 or 301-268-5092.
SKR
Model House OPEN by Appointment
5” Standard &
6” Commercial for
Garages, Barns,
large Homes
Also
Replacement
Windows Remodeling • Decks • Siding
• Soffit Facia • Custom Trim • Roofing
FREE ESTIMATES • WV #005537
3 Bedroom 2 Bath mobile home in nice
clean quiet park on AA Rogers Road.
$550 per month, no pets, 540-5506570.
For rent, 2 bedroom, 2 bath mobile
home at Buffalo Mobile Home Park.
Also 2 bedroom and 1 bath available.
Newly remodeled, in excellent condition. Sewerage, and trash collection.
References and deposit required. No
pets. Donna Poland 304-822-4416.
Call DM
This space sold on
a first come,
first serve basis
2 bedroom apartment, stove and refrigerator. $450/mo. Also a 1 bedroom
apartment, stove and refrigerator, water, sewer and garbage. $445/mo. 304671-8470. References & good credit
required. No pets.
3 BR trailer $450 a month plus security
deposit required before moving in. Sewer, trash and water included. No pets.
CDL-A Drivers, Dedicated Account,
$
1,000 Min. Pay Agreement,
NO HAZMAT REQUIRED,
6 Months Experience.
Call
304-822-3871
Must have proof of income. Call 304822-2427, leave a message. Located in
Romney.
Rent to Own, Brand New, 14x70 3 BR
mobile home, set up on corner lot, in
nice clean quiet park in Springfield. Will
take payments, $350 per month/$200
lot rent. No pets. 301-707-3925.
Drivers Wanted
birthdays
anniversaries
engagements
weddings
Job promotions
Newly renovated 2 bedroom mobile
home, Points, WV. Deposit required. No
pets. No Smoking. 304-790-2775.
Single Family Home in Fort Ashby, WV,
.35 acs., 3 bd. potentially 4, 2 1/2 bath,
central air and heat, finished basement,
new kitchen, all new appliances, $695.
per month. Call 703-347-3618.
House for rent in Augusta, 4 BR, 2
BA, washer, dryer, dishwasher,. $850/
month, $850/security deposit. No Pets.
Must have references. 304-496-7265.
•
•
•
•
•
$25
Mobile Home Park space for rent on Rt.
50, Capon Bridge. Wolfe’s Trailer Park.
Excellent price and location, for more
information please call Pili at 540-6649909.
Apartments for Rent in Town of Romney, 1 and 2 bedrooms in excellent condition. Quiet and private setting, smoke
free building. Sorry, no pets. Call 304813-5805. Please leave message.
New 2,000 sq. ft. metal building with
detatched 800 sq. ft. office. blacktop,
Owner finance. $185,000. 10% down.
240-727-0974 or 304-298-3777.
Vic Mathias
Romney Auto
Repair
Kitchenaide refrigerator, 18+ c.f., $200;
304-289-3565.
COMMERCIAL PROPERTY
Don’t Get Hot...
Don’t Get Cold...
Free Estimates on New Installs
Reasonable Service Rates
HVAC
$6.00
MISCELLANEOUS
Quality Home
Improvement
Air Care
aLL
FOR
Review • Weekender • Internet
HOMES/ACREAGE
HOW TO PLACE YOUR AD
• Services
• Announcements
• Wanted
• Legals
• Real Estate
• Autos
• For Sale
• For Rent
• Employment
imagine
a photo
of your
friends or
family
here
for only
Salute any
milestone or
achievement
Custom Built and Log Homes
Steel Buildings - Farm • Commercial
Residential Garages • Pole Sheds
Capon Bridge, WV
304-856-3875
5x10, 10x10, 10x15, 10x20, 10x30
Monitored Daily • Lighted Area
Romney • Rt. 50, Mt. Top
Augusta • Springfield, Rt. 28
304-822-5496
All major Credit Cards accepted
Sales • Service • Installation
304-856-3894
Serving WV and VA since 1986
WV002326
HC 71 Box 92A, Capon Bridge, WV 26711
Don’t be left out in the cold!
Gray’s Heating & Air, LLC
Sales & Service
304-496-9783
We sell, install and service Water
Furnace Geothermal Units and High End
Buderus Boiler Systems. Plus outdoor
Woodstoves that include a 30 yr. warranty!
WV lic #036503 • NATE CERTIFIED
Hampshire
Home Builders
FULL-SERVICE CONTRACTORS
“Quality Is Our Tradition”
www.hampshirehomebuilder.com
Crossroads Counseling Centers
Mental Health Specialist
Specialists needed to provide community-based counseling
to adults and children. Master’s degree preferred, Bachelor’s
required in psychology, social work or related human services
+ one year clinical experience are required. Part-time $17.00 $26.00/hour + mileage. Full-time salary + benefits available.
Send resumГ© to:
Crossroads Counseling Center, Inc.
174 Costello Drive, Winchester, VA 22602
Fax: 540-662-1311
Or email: [email protected]
Crossroads Counseling Center, Inc. Is An Equal Opportunity Employer and Drug & Alcohol Free Workplace.
HOLIDAY CASH!!
Now Hiring!!
Full-Time
Busy manufacturing facility located in
Winchester, VA is now hiring for
Full-time Seasonal Help.
These are excellent opportunities to earn Holiday
Cash! Great schedules to choose from to meet your
lifestyle needs, including 8 hour and 12 hour shifts!
Please apply in person at:
Life Style Staffing
158 Front Royal Pike
Suite 106
Winchester, VA
540-678-0411
Description: General Manager Ponderosa Restaurant
Location: Moorefield, WV
Restaurant General Manager Job Duties:
• Responsible for overall restaurant management and daily operations.
• Meets restaurant business plan and financial objectives as defined by ownership.
• Attracts patrons by developing and implementing marketing, advertising, public relations
programs.
• Controls purchases and inventory.
• Maintains operations through policies and standard operating procedures.
• Maintains patron satisfaction.
• Accomplishes restaurant human resource objectives by recruiting, selecting, orienting,
training, assigning, scheduling, coaching, counseling, and disciplining staff.
• Maintains safe, secure, and healthy facility environment.
• Maintains professional and technical knowledge.
• Accomplishes company goals by accepting ownership for accomplishing new and
different requests; exploring opportunities to add value to job accomplishments.
Skills/Qualifications: Cost Accounting, Developing Budgets, Financial Planning and Strategy,
Decision Making, Process Improvement, Strategic Planning, Verbal Communication, Customer
Focus, Management Proficiency, Managing Profitability, Quality Focus
Requirements:
Education — Minimum two (2) years of higher education preferred.
Experience — Minimum five (2) years recent relevant work experience preferred.
Salary level will be commensurate with education and experience, plus health benefits
and profit sharing.
To apply: Submit 1) letter of interest that addresses your abilities to meet the qualifications and
carry out the responsibilities of this position 2) current resume, and 3)at least one (1) and up
to three (3) professional references (names, addresses, e-mail, and phone numbers) to:
Human Resources
Ponderosa Steakhouse, 1500 US Highway 220 North, Moorefield, WV 26836
2C
n
Hampshire Review
Wednesday, November 5, 2014
в– Continued from page 1C
HELP WANTED
Full-time RN for all shifts. Must be WV
registered or register eligible. Competitive salary, Benefits, Shift and Weekend
differentials. Contact Elizabeth Hott,
RN,DON, Dawnview Center 304-2983602, or go to genesishcc.com and create a profile. EOE.
Direct Support Professionals, Potomac Center, Inc., a well-established
organization that upholds quality services to persons with intellectual/developmental disabilities, has immediate
openings for Direct Support Professionals. This opportunity is a uniquely
rewarding and challenging position for
a person interested in working with a
team of professionals to achieve daily
living skills, implement age-appropriate
activity schedules, and document data
for individuals in a residential setting.
Must be experienced in establishing
healthy professional boundaries and a
successful track record of demonstrated
respect and dignity for the individuals’ needs and backgrounds. Requirements include: High School Diploma/
GED, valid driver’s license, minimum 21
years of age, strong, professional work
ethic; clear state, federal, and protective
services background checks, and drug
screen. Competitive wage and excellent benefits. Send resume to: Potomac
Center, Inc. Attn: Karen Fisher, Human
Resources Officer, One Blue Street,
Romney, WV 26757; 304-822-3861, ext.
129; [email protected]; or
complete an application on line at www.
potomaccenter.com E.O.E.
Receptionist. Seasonal work. Experience in an office setting preferred. Background check required. Send resumes
to Box RH, in care of the Hampshire
Review, PO Box 1036, Romney, WV
26757.
The West Virginia Schools for the Deaf
and the Blind are currently accepting
applications for the following position
for the 2014-2015 school year: IRC/AIM
Center Technical Specialist - Must
have a WV Professional Certification
with endorsement in Visually Impaired
PK-AD. Additional Technology Integration Specialist endorsement and a minimum 3 years of experience working with
technology support in an educational
setting required; RESNA (Rehabilitation
Engineering and Assistive Technology
Society of North America) Certification or willingness to obtain preferred.
Experience in providing professional
development preferred. Computer skills
required, i.e. word processing and publishing database operations and expertise in processes for obtaining AIM
and facilitating student access to AIM
(Accessible Instructional Materials).
Knowledge of Bookshare, Learning Ally
and iMac preferred. Please submit applications to Sondra McKenery, Director
of Personnel, WVSDB, 301 East Main
Street, Romney, WV 26757 by Wednesday, November 12, 2014, at 4:00 pm.
For a full job description, application
form or additional information call 304822-482, email [email protected]
or visit http://wvsdb2.state.k12.wv.us.
Lynn Boyer, Ph.D., Superintendent
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER.
Drivers: CDL-A. Do you want more than
$1,000 a Week? Excellent Monthly Bo-
nus Program/Benefits. Weekend Hometime you Deserve! Electronic Logs/
Rider Program. 877-704-3773.
HEALTH CARE SPECIALIST/RN - Potomac Center, Inc. An immediate opening exists for a full-time licensed RN in a
residential setting at the Potomac Center, Inc. to provide nursing assessments/
optimum care to children with developmental disabilities. Minimum of 2 years
RN experience in assisted living, longterm care or home care preferred. The
successful candidate must be a team
player, a confident decision maker, wellorganized and dependable. Potomac
Center is a well-established organization offering a competitive salary and
excellent benefits. Submit resume to:
Potomac Center, Inc., Attn.: Karen
Fisher, Human Resources Officer, One
Blue Street, Romney, WV 26757; 304822-3861, ext. 129 or email kfisher@
potomaccenter.com. EOE.
The Hampshire County Development
Authority is seeking applicants for the
position of Executive Director. Applicants must have a Bachelors degree
from an accredited college or university. Must have five years or more in
experience in community, industrial
or economic development at a community-based local, regional, or state
community or economic development
organization level, three years of which
must have been as an administrator,
manager, or director. The position is full
time employment subject to annual performance reviews. Salary and Benefits
are negotiable, to commensurate with
qualifications. Selection will be made
without discrimination of age, disability,
race, religion, gender or sexual orienta-
tion. Apply directly by submitting your
resume along with three references to
the Hampshire County Commission, Attention Eric Strite, 66 North High Street,
Romney, WV 26757 or email your information to: [email protected]
Deadline for applications is November
21, 2014.
Office/Medical Assistant - FT Position
available located in Paw Paw, WV. To
perform office and medical assistant duties in the front/back office. Billing experience preferred. Computer knowledge
is required. Candidates should possess
the ability to function in multiple roles.
Resumes may be e-mailed to mchc1@
frontiernet.net or mail to MCHC, PO Box
2, Paw Paw, WV 25434. EOE.
I am looking for a particular type of person. One who will take personal interest
in my local business. If you’re willing to
work, follow instructions and can live on
an average of $3,000 per month until
your skills improve, I will train you well,
pay you well and provide advancement
limited only to your own ability. We offer $60K - $80K 1st year potential. Cash
Bonuses. Incredible Incentives. 2 retirement programs. 4 day work week. If you
are teachable and driven, we will match
this career against anything you see
in this paper. Call Carolyn Hyson 304703-0108 (Please leave a message if
answering machine picks up).
Now Enrolling! Train for a New Career.
CDL-A Training/172 hours. Allstate Career. Charles Town, WV. For more info:
304-724-8999.
Homemaker Aide & CNA positions
available for our in-home care pro-
grams. Must attend our FREE one day
training to be considered scheduled for
Thursday, November 20th 2014. Requirements include valid drivers license/
own transportation, pass criminal background checks & CPR/First Aid. Call
Hampshire County Committee on Aging 304-822-4097 for more information
or come to Administrative office for an
application.
REM Community Options of Keyser,
WV is currently accepting applications
for FT/PT Direct Support Professionals
(DSP) positions in the Romney/Keyser
areas. Responsibilities will include assisting I/DD individuals with everyday
living needs. Applicants must possess a
current, valid drivers’ license, and have
dependable transportation. Must be
dependable, hard working, and have a
positive attitude. For more information
please contact, Tim Wyatt (Program Director) @ 304-788-9730 Monday-Friday,
8am to 4pm. Apply online @ http://jobs.
the.mentornetwork.com/west-virginiajobs, apply @ our local office at: REM
Community Options, 87 North Main
Street, Keyser, WV 26726.
WANTED TO BUY
Gold, silver, and platinum; jewelry or
coins. Paying top prices. Anderson’s
Corner, Romney WV. Call 304-822-4285
or 301-707-5335.
Tim’s Air Conditioning, Heating Service
and Repair. Heat Pumps, Mini-splits,
Central air, Window units. Free Estimates. Universal and CFC certified.
C.N. #2325872. Phone 304-703-1127.
Computer Repair A+ Certified Technician Serving Hampshire and surrounding. Mobile and drop off services
available 7 days/week. Tune up, system
recovery, Windows factory reinstallation, advanced diagnostics, hardware
installation, virus and spyware eradication, application software, network
troubleshooting, network devices. Full
service for laptops and tablets including internal AC power jack replacement,
and LCD screen replacement. PH# 540532-1177.
NO HUNTING/TRESPASSING
No hunting is allowed on Farms of the
River Region (FORR) property without
the property owner’s written permission
carried with the hunter when on FORR
property.
No hunting or trespassing on Locust
Hills Farm Property. Written permission
only. Positively no 4-wheelers on the
property. Not responsible for accidents.
Mrs. Vincent Melzac, Owner.
No Hunting, Trespassing, ATVs on Edgar A. Woods’ property on Little Cacapon. Violators will be prosecuted.
WANTED TO DO
MISCELLANEOUS
Retired master electrician, master
plumber, master appliance technician.
Major experience, minor cost. Small
jobs only. Hampshire County area. 304856-2909.
Rainbow Pageant. November 22,
Romney. Call 304-263-1499 or [email protected]
LEGAL ADVERTISEMENTS
West Virginia State Auditor’s Office
County Collections Division
Building 1 Room W-118
1900 Kanawha Boulevard East
Charleston, WV 25305
county(ies) of Hampshire.
The proposed increased rates and charges will become effective January 1,
2015 unless otherwise ordered by the Public Service Commission and will produce
approximately $23,000 annually in additional revenue, an increase of 30%. The
average monthly bill for the various classes of customers will be changed as follows:
($) INCREASE
(193 customers)
$6.30
Minimum Monthly Charge
$27.30
Unmetered Monthly Charge $33.30
(Cert No. 14233 Richard Dadds, Jr. & John Butler)
To: ROBERT HOBGOOD, DAIZIE THOMPSON, ROBERT HOBGOOD, ROBERT
HOBGOOD – REGULAR MAIL, DAIZIE THOMPSON - REGULAR MAIL, ROBERT
HOBGOOD – REGULAR MAIL or heirs at law, devisees, creditors, representatives,
successors or assigns.
You will take notice that Richard Dadds, Jr. & John Butler, the purchaser of the
following real estate, Certification No.:14233, located in Springfield District, 2.013 Ac
Lot 25 Potomac River Hills SD .003 Ac Common Area 2011-2012 2.013 Ac Lot 25
Potomac River Hills SD which was returned delinquent or nonentered in the name
of Hobgood Robert & Thompson Daizie, and was sold by the deputy commissioner
of delinquent and nonentered lands of Hampshire County at the sale for delinquent
taxes on 8/29/2014. Richard Dadds, Jr. & John Butler requests that you be notified
a deed for such real estate will be made on or after 12/15/2014, as provided by law,
unless before that day you redeem such real estate. The amount needed to redeem
on or before 12/15/2014, will be as follows:
Amount equal to the taxes and charges due on the date of the sale,
with interest, to 12/15/2014
$933.61
Amount of taxes paid on the property, since the sale, with interest
to 12/15/2014.
$0.00
Amount paid for Title Examination and preparation of the list to be
served and for preparation and service of notice with interest from
to 12/15/2014.
$507.92
The increases shown are based on averages of all customers in the indicated
class. Individual customers may receive increases that are greater or less than
average. Furthermore, the requested rates and charges are only a proposal and
are subject to change (increases or decreases) by the Public Service Commission
in its review of this filing. The Commission shall review and approve or modify the
increased rates only upon the filing of a petition within thirty (30) days of the adoption
of the ordinance changing said rates or charges, by:
(1)
(2)
Any customer aggrieved by the changed rates or charges who presents to
the Commission a petition signed by not less than twenty-five percent of the
customers served by such municipally operated public utility; or
Any customer who is served by a municipally operated public utility
and who resides outside the corporate limits and who is affected by the
change in said rates or charges and who presents to the Commission a
petition alleging discrimination between customers within and without the
municipal boundaries. Said petition shall be accompanied by evidence of
discrimination; or
USDA
BARGAIN INVESTMENT
Additional Statutory Fees with Interest to 12/15/2014
Total Required
$0.00
Given under my hand 10/29/2014
G. Russell Rollyson Jr.
Deputy Commissioner of Delinquent and
Nonentered Lands of Hampshire County, State of West Virginia
Please make your certified check or money order payable to the Honorable
John Alkire, Sheriff of Hampshire County and return to WV State Auditor’s
Office, County Collections Office, Building 1,
Room W-118, Charleston, West Virginia, 25305.
Questions please call 1-888-509-6568
11-5-3c
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Tariff Form No. 12
(Tariff Rule 44)
PUBLIC NOTICE OF CHANGE IN RATES BY MUNICIPALITIES
The Town of Capon Bridge, Inc. Sewer Department has adopted a Sewer Rate
increase, on November 11, 2014, by ordinance a tariff of 30 percent increase
effective January 1, 2015.
NOTICE is hereby given that the Town of Capon Bride, Inc., public utility, has
adopted by ordinance on October 14, 2014 a tariff containing increased rates, tolls
and charges for furnishing sewer service to 193 customers at Capon Bridge in the
MINIMUM BID: $62,000.00
ADDRESS: 234 Potomac Avenue, Romney, WV 26757
DESCRIPTION: AWESOME OPPORTUNITY FOR INVESTOR OR
CONTRACTOR! REMODEL & RESTORE 2 BR, 1 BATH, BRICK FRONT
RANCH HOME, with 980 sq. ft. on FULL BASEMENT with CARPORT and
STORAGE BUILDING, Forced Air Heat and CENTRAL A/C, public water
and sewer on 0.23 ACRE. AREA CONVENIENT TO ALL FACILITIES,
SCENIC NATIONAL FORESTS AND THE POTOMAC RIVER! CALL FOR
APPOINTMENT TO VIEW!
SALE DATE:
SALE TIME:
LOCATION:
FOR APPOINTMENT TO VIEW PLEASE CALL:
USDA Rural Development at (304) 822-3020, Ext. 109 or 304-263-7547, Ext. 112.
PROPERTIES FOR SALE WEBSITE:
http://www.resales.usda.gov/
USDA is an Equal Opportunity Provider and Employer.
USDA
ADDRESS: HC 60, Box 134-13, Slanesville, WV 25444
DESCRIPTION: BARGAIN OPPORTUNITY FOR INVESTOR OR
CONTRACTOR! REMODEL & RESTORE 3 BR, 2 BATHs, TRI-LEVEL HOME
with CATHEDRAL CEILING and 1,136 sq. ft. on POURED CONCRETE
PARTIAL BASEMENT, with Forced Air Heat and CENTRAL A/C, well water and
septic system on TWO ACRES! AREA CONVENIENT TO ALL FACILITIES,
SCENIC NATIONAL FORESTS AND THE POTOMAC RIVER! CALL FOR
APPOINTMENT TO VIEW!
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2014
2:00 P.M.
At Front of Hampshire County Courthouse,
Romney, WV
TERMS: Cash Sale, with 10 percent of Bid Price in Cash or Cashier’s check or
Equivalent due at sale. Total purchase price payable by cashier’s check, cash or
equivalent within (30) thirty days of sale date. Property sold “AS IS”. For more
information on this auction, please contact the Rural Development office listed below.
All sales are subject to postponement or cancellation at any time. It is recommended
that you contact the RD office the day before the sale to ensure that it is still scheduled.
FOR APPOINTMENT TO VIEW PLEASE CALL:
USDA Rural Development at (304) 822-3020, Ext. 109 or 304-263-7547, Ext. 112.
PROPERTIES FOR SALE WEBSITE:
http://www.resales.usda.gov/
USDA is an Equal Opportunity Provider and Employer.
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2014
1:50 P.M.
At Front of Hampshire County Courthouse,
Romney, WV
TERMS: Cash Sale, with 10 percent of Bid Price in Cash or Cashier’s check
or Equivalent due at sale. Total purchase price payable by cashier’s check, cash
or equivalent within (30) thirty days of sale date. Property sold “AS IS”. For more
information on this auction, please contact the Rural Development office listed
below. All sales are subject to postponement or cancellation at any time. It is
recommended that you contact the RD office the day before the sale to ensure
that it is still scheduled.
USDA
BARGAIN INVESTMENT
MINIMUM BID: $59,500.00
Any customer or group of customers who are affected by said change in
rates who reside within the municipal boundaries and who present a petition
to the Commission alleging discrimination between said customer or group
of customers and other customers of the municipal utility. Said petition shall
be accompanied by evidence of discrimination.
All petitions should be addressed to the Executive Secretary, Public Service
Commission of West Virginia, 201 Brooks Street, P.O. Box 812, Charleston, West
Virginia 25323.
A complete copy of the proposed rates, as well as a representative of the utility
to provide any information requested concerning it, is available to all customers,
prospective customers, or their agents at any of the following offices of the utility.
Town of Capon Bridge, Inc., 259 Whitacre Lane, P.O. Box 183, Capon Bridge,
WV 26711
A copy of the proposed rates is available for public inspection at the Office of the
Executive Secretary of the Public Service Commission at 201 Brooks Street, P.O.
Box 812, Charleston, West Virginia 25323.
10-29-2c
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Continued to page 3C в– AUCTION TIME!!!
Saturday, November 8 • 4 p.m.
3 miles from Rt. 50 on Jersey Mountain Road,
Romney, WV 26757
Look for Crites Auction Service on auctionzip.com
for pictures & listing
Coins, Jewelry, Collectables, Glassware. A lot of items, come
out for an evening of fun and take home some goodies!!!!
$1,441.53
You may redeem at any time before 12/15/ 2014 by paying the above
total less any unearned interest.
SALE DATE:
SALE TIME:
LOCATION:
INCREASE (%)
30%
30%
30%
(3)
BARGAIN INVESTMENT
MINIMUM BID: $85,000.00
ADDRESS: HC 64, Box 2075, Romney, WV 26757
DESCRIPTION: TERRIFIC OPPORTUNITY WAITING FOR INVESTOR
OR FAMILY! 3 BR, 2 BATHS, EXTRA NICE MODULAR HOME with 1,177
sq. ft. on POURED CONCRETE FULL BASEMENT with Forced Air Heat
and CENTRAL A/C, with well water and septic system on TWO ACRES OF
LAND! LOCATED on JR Rannells Road in HAMPSHIRE COUNTY! CALL
FOR APPOINTMENT TO VIEW!
SALE DATE:
SALE TIME:
LOCATION:
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2014
1:40 P.M.
At Front of Hampshire County Courthouse,
Romney, WV
TERMS: Cash Sale, with 10 percent of Bid Price in Cash or Cashier’s check
or Equivalent due at sale. Total purchase price payable by cashier’s check, cash
or equivalent within (30) thirty days of sale date. Property sold “AS IS”. For more
information on this auction, please contact the Rural Development office listed
below. All sales are subject to postponement or cancellation at any time. It is
recommended that you contact the RD office the day before the sale to ensure
that it is still scheduled.
FOR APPOINTMENT TO VIEW PLEASE CALL:
USDA Rural Development at (304) 822-3020, Ext. 109 or 304-263-7547, Ext. 112.
PROPERTIES FOR SALE WEBSITE:
http://www.resales.usda.gov/
TERMS: ID NEEDED FOR BIDDER NUMBER, CASH OR CHECK WITH
PROPER ID (NO STARTER CHECKS), NOTHING TO BE REMOVED
UNTIL PAID FOR ON THE DAY OF THE SALE. ANNOUNCEMENTS ON
SALE DAY TAKE PRECEDENCE OVER ALL ADVERTISEMENTS. ALL
ITEMS SOLD AS IS. NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENTS.
CRITES AUCTION SERVICE
AUCTIONEER LES CRITES WV LIC#1204
KINNIE KOUNTRY CONSIGNMENTS AND SALES
ANY QUESTIONS OR TO SELL ITEMS CONTACT:
JERRY KINNIE: 1-540-521-9472
HOPE TO SEE YOU THE DAY OF THE SALE!!
NEW
Location!
Sherrard
Estate GUN AUCTION
Personal Property for the Living Estate of:
Phillip Borden
Located at: Gore Fire Hall, US Route 50
7184 Northwestern Pike Gore, VA
Directions: From Winchester: US-50 & VA 37-11 miles on US-50
West. Gore Fire Hall on Right. Signs posted day of Sale.
Sun., Nov. 9, 2014 12:00pm
Kubota CVT Plus 4x4 W/Soft Cab Dif. Lock H/L/R Gas 13.9 hours with
Dumpbed. Guns - Remington Model 700 Classic Series: Complete Series minus
one gun, All Guns in orginal boxes except one, and only 3 guns in this series
have been fired. Calibers include: 221, 408, 6.5 x 55, 264 Win. Mag., 222, 6mm
2011 Ltd. Edt., Ltd. Edt. Fluted 260, Ltd Edt. 280, Stainless Ltd Fluted 30-06,
338 Win. Mag., 300 Weatherby Mag., 35 Whelen, 7mm-08, 17 Rem, 8mm Mag,
350 Mag., 300 Savage, 257 Roberts, 308 Win., 25-06 Rem., 300 H&H Mag., 220
Swift, 30 Win Mag., 223Rem., 7mm Weatherby Mag., 375 H&H Mag., 280
Rem., 8mm Mauser, J. Stevens Arms & Tool Co. 32 Short Crackshot, J.
Stevens Arms & Tool Co. 32 Short Smooth Bore, Rem. 308 Win. Tasko 3x9,
Marlin 375 Win., 375 Lever Action 4x32 Bushnell Scope,
Rem. 742-30-06
Semi Auto, 250 Savage (no box), Pucara Mod. 226 22 cal. LR, Knight Inline 50
cal B/P Fiber optic sight, Octagon Barrel Thompson Center Arms 50 Cal B/P,
JC Higgins Model 1011, Tasko 3X9 Scopes. 2-1800’s Trap Door Civil War Era,
Progressive Reloaders 410 & 20 ga., Ammo, 20+ Longaberger Baskets, 25+
Ertel Cast/Metal Toy Tractors etc., Zippo Lighters, Decanters, and Custom
Knives, and Horse Drawn Carriage.
“You Never Know, What Will Show, At OUR Auctions.”
Full Listing & Photos at: www.SherrardAuctionCo.com
Terms: Cash / Good Check/Credit Card. Appreciation Drawings for Patrons.
Announcements Day of Sale takes Precedence over all Printed Material. Not
responsible for Accidents. Absolute Auction w/only few items requiring Owner Conf
NO BUYERS PREMUIM!!
Auctioneer: Wayne E. Sherrard Jr.- VAL # 4157 & WV#2123
Food/Drink: Will be Available for Purchase –
100% of Food Proceeds Supports Gore Fire Dept.
Sherrard Auction Company
Wayne (Jr.) & Rewa Sherrard
(304)676-2965 or 540-550-0102
Call Us Anytime
Competitive Commissions * Licensed * Bonded *
Insured
USDA is an Equal Opportunity Provider and Employer.
ADJUSTMENTS: ONE FREE INSERTION DUE TO ERRORS. We accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. Therefor,e incorrect advertisements must be corrected immediately. The Hampshire Review reserves the right to correctly classify, revise or reject any advertising. EMPLOYMENT: It shall be an unlawful employment practice, unless based upon bona fide
occupational qualifications or except where based upon applicable security regulations established by the United States or the state of West Virginia for an employer or employment agency to print or circulate or cause to be printed or to use any form of application for employment or to make an inquiry in connection with prospective employment, which expresses the
following: Directly or indirectly, any limitation, specifications or discrimination as to race, religious creed, color, national origin, ancestry, physical handicap, marital status, sex, age or any intent to make such limitation, specification or discrimination. RENTALS & REAL ESTATE: Notice: All real estate advertising for housing in this newspaper is subject to the Federal air
Housing Act of 1968. Landlords or home sellers who discriminate among those seeking housing on the basis or race, color, national origin, ancestry, sex, religion, marital status or age may be violating state or federal law, or both. This newspaper odes not knowingly accept ay advertising which is in violation of this law.
Hampshire Review n
Wednesday, November 5, 2014
3C
LEGAL ADVERTISEMENTS
the aforesaid Clerk’s Office in Deed Book No. 132, at Page 350, and also
being the same real estate which was devised unto Vauda M. Grace by the
Last Will and Testament of Walter L. Grace, dated May 13, 1983, and duly
recorded in the aforesaid Clerk’s Office in Will Book No. 36, at Page 638.
в– Continued from page 2C
NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE
Pursuant to the authority vested in the undersigned Richard A. Pill, Substitute
Trustee by Notice of Substitution of Trustee which notice is of record in the Office of
the Clerk of the County of Commission of Hampshire, West Virginia, and by Deed
of Trust dated March 26, 2004, executed by Ronald M. Harman to BB&T Collateral
Service Corporation, Trustee, which deed of trust is of record in the Office of the
Clerk of Hampshire County, West Virginia, in Trust Deed Book 362 at Page 461, the
undersigned Substitute Trustee has been requested, in writing, by the beneficiary of
said deed of trust to sell the real estate described below, as there has been a default
under the terms and conditions of said deed of trust. Therefore, the undersigned
Substitute Trustee will sell the real estate described in the Deed of Trust, at a public
auction on December 3, 2014 at 8:30 a.m. to the highest bidder at the front door of
the Courthouse of said County of Hampshire, in Romney, West Virginia, which real
estate is more completely described as follows:
Romney District, Hampshire County, West Virginia, being more particularly
described as follows, to-wit:
Tract 29, Hidden Hollows Subdivision, Phase Two, Section Three, containing 10.0028
acres. A plat of Hidden Hollows Subdivision, Phase Two, Section Three, prepared
by Edward J. Mayhew PS, dated February 24, 2003 is of record in the Office of the
Clerk of the County Commission of Hampshire County, West Virginia, in Map Book
9, page 270, to which plat reference is made for a more particular description of the
parcel of real estate described herein.
Together with the right to use all rights-of-way and easements as shown on the plats
of Hidden Hollows Subdivision, Phase I and Phase II.
TERMS OF SALE
1. Cash in hand paid on the day of sale.
2. The sale of the property will be made subject to all matters having priority
over the deed of trust referred to herein including but not limited to any and all
assessments and taxes against said property, all prior liens, encumbrances, lease,
restrictions, covenants, conditions, right of ways and easements of any nature
whatsoever.
3. The purchaser shall be responsible for the payment of the transfer taxes
imposed by West Virginia Code В§ 11-22-2.
4. The subject property will be sold in “AS IS” condition. The Substitute Trustee
makes no representations and warranties of any kind or character including, but not
limited to, the condition of the real estate or the title to the real estate to be conveyed.
5. The Substitute Trustee shall be under no duty to cause any existing tenant or
person occupying the subject property to vacate said property.
6. The Substitute Trustee reserves the right to adjourn the sale, for a time, or
from time to time, without further notice by announcement at the time and place of
the sale described above.
7. The beneficiary of the Deed of Trust and holder of the note thereby secured
reserves the right to submit a bid for the property at the sale, which bid may be in
the form of a credit bid.
8. Such other terms as may be announced at the time of Sale.
Given under my hand this 31st day of October, 2013.
Richard A. Pill, Substitute Trustee
304-263-4971 [email protected]
11-5-2c
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
And being all the same real estate conveyed unto Joshua R. Miller and
Raven A. Miller, his wife, by deed of Michael E. Brown, dated December 12,
2006, of record in the aforesaid Clerk’s Office in Deed Book 461, at page 32.
The property will be conveyed in an “AS IS” condition by Deed containing
no warranty, express or implied, subject to the Internal Revenue Service right of
redemption, all property taxes, prior Deeds, liens, reservations, encumbrances,
restrictions, rights-of-ways, easements, covenants, conveyances and conditions of
record in the aforesaid Clerk’s Office or affecting the subject property.
The Beneficiary and/or the Servicer of the Deeds of Trust and Note reserve the
right to submit a bid for the property at sale.
The Trustee reserves the right to continue sale of the subject property from
time to time by written or oral proclamation, which continuance shall be in the sole
discretion of the Trustees.
The Trustee shall be under no duty to cause any existing tenant or person occupying
the property to vacate said property, and any personal property and/or belongings
remaining at the property after the foreclosure sale will be deemed to constitute
ABANDONED PROPERTY AND WILL BE DISPOSED OF ACCORDINGLY.
Terms of the sale are 10 percent cash down to be paid on day of sale, and the
balance to be paid by certified or cashiers check within 30 days of the date of the
sale.
For further information and/or viewing, contact William C. Keaton, Attorney at
Law, 56 East Main Street, Romney, West Virginia, 304-822-4187.
All announcements made on the day of sale take precedence over any printed
material.
William C. Keaton, Trustee
56 East Main Street
Romney, West Virginia 26757
304-822-4187
WVSB #7182
11-5-3c
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Amendment to ordinance # XXX sewer rate increase.
AN ORDINANCE ESTABLISHING CERTAIN CHARGES FOR SERVICE FOR
CONSUMERS OF THE SEWER SYSTEM OF THE TOWN OF CAPON BRIDGE,
INC.
WHEREAS, the Town of Capon Bridge, Inc. owns and operates a municipal sewer
system, and certain incidental charges are in need of revision, modification and
standardization.
NOW, THEREFORE, THE TOWN OF CAPON BRIDGE, INC. HEREBY ORDAINS:
An act to amend ordinance # XXX, of the Capon Bridge Town Ordinances to provide
for the following changes in charges to the users of the sewer system of the Town of
Capon Bridge through the entire territory served.
BE IT ENACTED BY THE TOWN OF CAPON BRIDGE, A MUNICIPAL
CORPORATION: that Ordinance #XXX as amended be amended as follows:
Section 1. Rates for service. The following are changes and additions to the
existing tariff now in place.
APPLICABILITY
Applicable in entire territory served
AVAILABILITY OF SERVICE
Available for general domestic and commercial sanitary sewer service
TRUSTEE’S SALE OF VALUABLE REAL ESTATE
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 2014, AT 10:00 A.M.
The herein described real estate of Joshua R. Miller and Raven A. Miller, and J
& R Miller, LLC, a West Virginia Limited Liability Company, shall be sold at public
auction on the Courthouse steps in Romney, Hampshire County, West Virginia, on
Friday, November 21, 2014, at 10:00 a.m.
Said real estate will be sold pursuant to the authority vested in the undersigned,
by the provisions of that certain Credit Line Deed of Trust executed by Joshua R.
Miller and Raven A. Miller, individually, and in their capacities as Members of J &
R Miller, LLC, a West Virginia Limited Liability Company, unto H. Charles Carl, III,
and/or William C. Keaton, Trustees, to secure unto The Bank of Romney, a banking
corporation, the beneficial owner of that certain Deed of Trust, dated the 23rd day
of April, 2007, and of record in the Office of the Clerk of the County Commission of
Hampshire County, West Virginia, in Deed of Trust Book 449, at Page 459. Default
having occurred relative to the covenants and conditions as set forth in said Credit
Line Deed of Trust, and the undersigned Trustee, having been instructed in writing
by the beneficial owner so to do, will offer the hereinafter described real estate
for sale at public auction to the highest responsible bidder at the front door of the
Courthouse in Romney, Hampshire County, West Virginia, on Friday, November 21,
2014, at 10:00 a.m., which said property is more particularly described as follows:
PARCEL ONE: All that certain tract or parcel of real estate, containing 7.02
acres, more or less, on the North Side of Hampshire County Route 3 (the Old
North Branch Cacapon Turnpike) about 0.4 miles East of its intersection with
West Virginia Route 28 in Springfield, situate in Springfield District, Hampshire
County, West Virginia, as shown on that certain Description of Survey and Plat
of Survey as prepared by Geoffrey D. Green, Professional Surveyor, a copy of
which said Description of Survey and Plat of Survey are of record in the Office of
the Clerk of the County Commission of Hampshire County, West Virginia, in Deed
Book 453, at pages 709 and 710, respectively, and are, by reference, made a part
hereof for all pertinent and proper reasons, including a more particular metes and
bounds description of said real estate. Said real estate is depicted on the 2014
Hampshire County Land Books as District 10, Tax Map 18, Parcel 121.
And being the same real estate which was conveyed unto J & R Miller, LLC, A
West Virginia Limited Liability Company, by deed of Frederick F. Fields and Judy
A. Fields, his sister, dated April 7, 2006, and which deed is of record in the Office
of the Clerk of the County Commission of Hampshire County, West Virginia, in
Deed Book 453, at page 707.
PARCEL TWO: All those certain tracts or parcels of real estate, together with the
improvements thereon, and all rights, rights of way, easements, waters, minerals,
oil and gas and appurtenances thereunto belonging, situate in the Town of
Springfield, Springfield District, Hampshire County, West Virginia, being all of the
same real estate conveyed unto the grantor herein by deed of Richard L. Grace
by deed dated July 25, 2005, and of record in the Office of the Clerk of the County
Commission of Hampshire County, West Virginia, in Deed Book No. 446, at Page
178, and which said real estate is described in said deed as follows:
FIRST: All those two certain tracts or parcels of real estate known and
designated on the plat of the Town of Springfield, West Virginia, as Lot
No. 24, and both of which parcels are assessed upon the Land Books for
Hampshire County, West Virginia, for 2006, as part of Lot No. 24(store), Map
Book 18B, Parcel 71; and being the same real estate which was conveyed
unto W. L. Grace by deed of W. H. Grace, et als, dated December 16, 1935,
and duly recorded in the Office of the Clerk of the County Commission of
Hampshire County, West Virginia, in Deed Book No. 98, at Page 326, and
also being the same real estate which was devised unto Vauda M. Grace
by the Last Will and Testament of W. L. Grace dated May 13, 1983, and
duly recorded in the aforesaid Clerk’s Office in Will Book No. 36, at Page
638.
SECOND: All that certain lot or parcel of real estate known and designated
as Lot No. 7 on the map of the Town of Springfield, and assessed on the
Land Books for Hampshire County, West Virginia, as part of Lot No. 7 (lot
behind garage), Map Book 18B, Parcel 94, and being the same real estate
containing 1484 square feet which was conveyed unto Walter L. Grace, Jr.
and Vauda Grace, his wife, by deed of Katie B. Grace dated November 7,
1960, and duly recorded in the aforesaid Clerk’s Office in Deed Book No.
147, at Page 214, and being the same real estate which was devised unto
Vauda M. Grace by the Last Will and Testament of Walter L. Grace dated
May 13, 1983, and duly recorded in the aforesaid Clerk’s Office in Will Book
No. 36, at Page 638.
THIRD: All that certain lot or parcel of real estate known and designated
on the plat of the Town of Springfield, West Virginia, as Lot No. 7, and
assessed as part of Lot No. 7 on the Land Books for Hampshire County,
West Virginia, for 2006, Map Book 18B, Parcel 94.1, and being the same
real estate which was conveyed unto Walter L. Grace, Jr. by deed of
correction of Cora B. Fields dated October 29, 1953, and duly recorded in
(I)
RATES (Based upon the metered amount of water supplied)
$9.10 per 1,000 gallons of water used per month
(I)
month.
Each unmetered customer shall be charged a flat rate of $33.30 per
(I)
MINIMUM MONTHLY CHARGE
The minimum monthly charge to any user of the sewerage system shall
be $27.30.
Apartment buildings and other multiple-occupancy buildings shall be
required to pay not less than a minimum $27.30 monthly charge for each
unit. Hotels and Motels shall be exempt from this charge.
House trailer or mobile home courts served through a single meter shall be
required to pay a minimum charge of $27.30 per month multiplied by the
number of units in place at the time the meter is read.
DELAYED PAYMENT PENALTY
A 10% penalty shall be added to all charges not paid within 20 days from
the date of the billing. This delayed penalty is not interest and is only to be
collected once for each bill where it is appropriate.
(C)
SEWER CONNECTION CHARGE
There shall be charged a connection fee of $500 for each connection to
the sewer system.
Applicability: Applicable within the entire territory served.
Security Deposit $50
Previous amount $50
Per entity, this is $50 for sewer customer, $50 per water customer, if customer
requests both services total of $100 will be required before service may be rendered.
Section 2. Effective Date. This ordinance shall become effective on all bills
rendered after January 1, 2015. Bills issued with a meter reading date of February
1, 2015, this will be sewer usage for the previous month. (based on the Gallons of
Water metered). Tariff increase will not take effect sooner than forty five (45) days
after final passage or adoption.
Section 3. Notice and public hearing. Upon initial adoption hereof the
Recorder shall make this ordinance available for public inspection and publish an
announcement of a public hearing as a Class II-0 Legal advertisement once a week
for two successive weeks within a period of fourteen (14) consecutive days, with at
least six (6) full days intervening between each publication in the Hampshire Review,
being the only newspaper published and of general circulation in the Town of the
County of Hampshire.
10-29-2c
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TRUSTEE’S SALE OF VALUABLE REAL ESTATE
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 2014, AT 11:00 A.M.
The herein described real estate of Jeffrey G. Miller and George W. Brent, shall be
sold at public auction on the Courthouse steps in Romney, Hampshire County, West
Virginia, on Friday, November 21, 2014, at 11:00 a.m.
Said real estate will be sold pursuant to the authority vested in the undersigned, by
the provisions of that certain Deed of Trust executed by Jeffrey G. Miller and George
W. Brent, unto H. Charles Carl, III, and/or William C. Keaton, Trustees, to secure unto
The Bank of Romney, a banking corporation, the beneficial owner of that certain
Deed of Trust, dated the 11th day of December, 2007, and of record in the Office of
the Clerk of the County Commission of Hampshire County, West Virginia, in Deed of
Trust Book 466, at Page 517. Default having occurred relative to the covenants and
conditions as set forth in said Deed of Trust, and the undersigned Trustees, having
been instructed in writing by the beneficial owner so to do, will offer the hereinafter
described real estate for sale at public auction to the highest responsible bidder at
the front door of the Courthouse in Romney, Hampshire County, West Virginia, on
Friday, November 21, 2014, at 11:00 a.m., which said property is more particularly
described as follows:
All those certain lots or parcels of real estate, with the improvements and
appurtenances thereunto belonging, situate in the Mill Creek District, Hampshire
County, West Virginia, known and designated as Lot Nos. 2, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, and
17, of Silver Leaf Subdivision. Reference is made to the plats of the various
Sections/Phases of Silver Leaf Subdivision, which are of record in the Office of the
Clerk of the County Commission of Hampshire County, West Virginia, in Map Book
No. 10, at pages 74, 79, 107-109, 187 and 188, and 278-280, for a more particular
description of said parcels, and for any and all pertinent and proper reasons.
And being a portion of the same real estate conveyed unto Randal C. Miller,
Jeffrey G. Miller, and George W. Brent by deed of Randal C. Miller, Jeffrey G. Miller
and Rocket Science, LLC, a West Virginia Limited Liability Company, by deed dated
December 11, 2006, of record in the Office of the Clerk of the County Commission
of Hampshire County, West Virginia, in Deed Book 440, at Page 538, and in Deed
Book 461, at page 42. And further being a portion of the same real estate in which
Randal C. Miller conveyed all of his right, title, and interest in said real estate unto
Jeffrey G. Miller, and George W. Brent, by deed dated December 3, 2007, and which
said deed is of record in the aforesaid Clerk’s Office in Deed Book 470, at Page 423.
The property will be conveyed in an “AS IS” condition by Deed containing
no warranty, express or implied, subject to the Internal Revenue Service right of
redemption, all property taxes, prior Deeds, liens, reservations, encumbrances,
restrictions, rights-of-ways, easements, covenants, conveyances and conditions of
record in the aforesaid Clerk’s Office or affecting the subject property.
The Beneficiary and/or the Servicer of the Deeds of Trust and Note reserve the
right to submit a bid for the property at sale.
The Trustee reserves the right to continue sale of the subject property from
time to time by written or oral proclamation, which continuance shall be in the sole
discretion of the Trustees.
The Trustee shall be under no duty to cause any existing tenant or person occupying
the property to vacate said property, and any personal property and/or belongings
remaining at the property after the foreclosure sale will be deemed to constitute
ABANDONED PROPERTY AND WILL BE DISPOSED OF ACCORDINGLY.
Terms of the sale are 10 percent cash down to be paid on day of sale, and the
balance to be paid by certified or cashiers check within 30 days of the date of the
sale.
For further information and/or viewing, contact William C. Keaton, Attorney at
Law, 56 East Main Street, Romney, West Virginia, 304-822-4187.
All announcements made on the day of sale take precedence over any printed
material.
William C. Keaton, Trustee
56 East Main Street
Romney, West Virginia 26757
304-822-4187
WVSB #7182
11-5-3c
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Notice of Administration to Creditors
Notice is hereby given that the following estate(s) have been opened for probate in
the Hampshire County Clerk’s Office at 19 E. Main Street, Romney, WV 26757-1600.
Any person seeking to impeach or establish a will must make a complaint in
accordance with the provisions of West Virginia Code 41-5-11 through 13. Any
interested person objecting to the qualifications of the personal representative or
the venue or jurisdiction of the court, shall file notice of an objection with the County
Commission within 90 days after the date of the first publication or within 30 days
of the service of the notice, whichever is later. If an objection is not filed timely, the
objection is forever barred. Any person interested in filing claims against an estate
must file them in accordance with West Virginia Code 44-2 and 44-3.
Settlement of the estate(s) of the following named decedent(s) will proceed without
reference to a fiduciary
commissioner unless within 90 days from the first
publication of this notice a reference is requested by a party of interest or an
unpaid creditor files a claim and good cause is shown to support reference to a
fiduciary commissioner.
Publication Date:
Claim Deadline Date:
ESTATE NAME: WILLIAM HENRY BENTLEY
ADMINISTRATOR: WILLIAM H BENTLEY II
2557 MILK RD
YELLOW SPRING, WV 26865-9217
ATTORNEY: W. JOSEPH MILLESON JR
ESTATE NAME: JESSE RICHARD BOWEN
ADMINISTRATRIX: JULIA M BOWEN
54 SAPWITH WAY
MARTINSBURG, WV 25401-7358
ATTORNEY: WILLIAM C KEATON
ESTATE NAME: HILDA RINKER COMBS
CO EXECUTRIX: DONNA R RUCKMAN
HC 78 BOX 168
AUGUSTA, WV 26704-9622
CO EXECUTRIX: BETTY COLEBANK
1557 GRASSY LICK RD
ROMNEY, WV 26757-7159
ESTATE NAME: BILLY RAY LEASE
ADMINISTRATRIX: SHIRLEY M. LEASE
PO BOX 152
AUGUSTA, WV 26704-0152
ESTATE NAME: PAUL E NEALIS SR
EXECUTRIX: REBECCA JO NEALIS
40 GOLDSBOROUGH AVE
ROMNEY, WV 26757-1512
ESTATE NAME: MYRA JO REECE
EXECUTOR: DOUGLAS REECE
1123 JANNEY ST SW
LEESBURG, VA 20175-4322
ESTATE NAME: LARRY THOMAS SHAWEN
ADMINISTRATRIX: BARBARA SHAWEN
137 SUNRISE BLVD
ROMNEY, WV 26757-6348
ESTATE NAME: STANLEY EUGENE SHINGLETON
ANCILLARY ADMINISTRATOR W. JOSEPH MILLESON JR
56 E. MAIN ST.
ROMNEY, WV 26757-1817
ESTATE NAME: JOHN JUNIOR SIBERT
ADMINISTRATRIX: BONNIE SIBERT
HC-61 BOX 130N
CAPON BRIDGE, WV 26711-9718
ATTORNEY: CATHE MORELAND
ESTATE NAME: ZEBULON MARK STICKLEY
ADMINISTRATRIX: KAREN S STICKLEY
RR1 BOX 102AA
AUGUSTA, WV 26704-9738
ESTATE NAME: J. ROSCOE TUTWILER
EXECUTOR: ALLEN HOTT
HC 78 BOX 162A
AUGUSTA, WV 26704ESTATE NAME: MYRTLE MAY WHITEMAN
EXECUTOR: HOWARD A WHITEMAN
2901 RUSSELDALE RD
PURGITSVILLE, WV 26852-8185
ATTORNEY: JOHN S ROGERS II
ESTATE NAME: KATHRYN G WOLFORD
EXECUTOR: LARRY P BENNETT
231 YORK DRIVE
ROMNEY, WV 26757-6310
ATTORNEY: WILLIAM C KEATON
ESTATE NAME: MARTHA ANN ZIRKLE
ADMINISTRATOR: RORY JAY HAWKINS
2576 OLD VALLEY PIKE
NEW MARKET, VA 22844-3904
Subscribed and sworn to before me on 10/31/2014
ERIC W STRITE
Clerk of the Hampshire County Commission
11-5-2c
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Continued to page 4C в– 4C
n
Hampshire Review
Wednesday, November 5, 2014
LEGAL ADVERTISEMENTS
1121 GLASS DANA M
в– Continued from page 3C
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT TAX LIENS FOR THE FOLLOWING DESCRIBED TRACTS OF LAND OR UNDIVIDED
INTERESTS THEREIN IN THE COUNTY OF HAMPSHIRE WHICH ARE DELINQUENT FOR THE NONPAYMENT OF TAXES
FOR THE YEAR (OR YEARS) OF 2013, WILL BE OFFERED FOR SALE BY THE UNDERSIGNED SHERIFF (OR COLLECTOR)
ON THE 13TH OF NOVEMBER 2014.
TAX LIENS ON EACH UNREDEEMED TRACT OR LOT, OR EACH UNREDEEMED PART THEREOF OR UNDIVIDED
INTEREST THEREIN, WILL BE SOLD AT PUBLIC AUCTION TO THE HIGHEST BIDDER IN AN AMOUNT WHICH SHALL
NOT BE LESS THAN THE TAXES, INTEREST AND CHARGES WHICH SHALL BE DUE THEREON TO THE DATE OF SALE,
AS SET FORTH IN THE FOLLOWING TABLE:
1158 GRAHAM MARTIN LEE SR ET ALS
1162 GRANT LOWELL C & MARJORIE EDNA
Ticket
Total Due
2013 Real Estate
1172 GREEN JEFFREY LYNN &
SHELLEY ANN
1173 GREENBERG JERRY W & NANCY J
01-BLOOMERY
105 ASHE EDWARD JR & MARION A
107 ATKINS NANCY A
116 B K HAYNES CORPORATION
118 B K HAYNES CORPORATION
119 B K HAYNES CORPORATION
128 B K HAYNES CORPORATION
144 BAKER DONALD &
HOLLIDAY DELLA MAXINE
145 BAKER DONALD &
HOLLIDAY DELLA MAXINE
193 BARNES JOHN W & PATRICIA
268 BINEBRINK TERRY D & KARLA J
272 BISE LEONARD P & MARCIA A
306 BOOBER EVERETT W & JEAN R
309 BOSSA AMOS L & AFTON P
310 BOSSA AMOS L & AFTON P
366 BROOKFIELD ARTHUR
428 BUSCH RICHARD A &
LYNDA R DUNLOP
433 BUTLER GREGORY A
447 CANGEMI PAUL E & MARILYN S
452 CAPUDER JOHN L & JOAN
505 CHANEY JAMES ALAN &
DIANE GRACE
521 CHRISTODOULOU CONSTANTINOS A &
LORRAINE D
584 CONNEWAY DAVID A &
RICHARD L
652 CRAFTED HOMES INC &
GLEN D MOHR INC
683 CROUSE ISAAC J JR &
SHEETS JULIE K
684 CROUSE ISAAC JR &
SHEETS JULIE K
726 DAVIS TROY
754 DELLINGER DARRYL
769 DEWEIN CHRISTOPHER & JERAVEE
775 DICKENS WILLIAM ROBERT JR
776 DICKENS WILLIAM ROBERT JR
788 DIXON WALLACE ARNOLD JR &
VICTORIA LOUISE DIXON
815 DUDLEY JOEL MITCHELL
848 EATON MICHAEL M
855 EDWARDS JAMES R & AMY R
872 EMBREY EDWARD STEVE
874 EMERICK PALMER RAY JR &
GREGORY R
883 ENTRUST CHICAGO LLC FBO
G FREDERICK SHANHOLTZER
892 EVERBANK NA
893 EVERBANK NA
899 EWING EUGENE W & ROSE M &
WALTER ARTHUR EWING
908 FALEK JERRY
914 FEAGANS GLENN A
924 FERLAZZO GEORGE AND NANCY L
(TRS FERLAZZO FAMILY TRUST)
961 FLEMING PHILLIP E &
KATHERINE F
971 FOLTZ JEFFREY B & PAMELA K
972 FOLTZ JEFFREY B & PAMELA K
1009 FULLER HAROLD S & ANN L
1010 FULLER HAROLD S & ANN L
1018 FUTRELL NOEL PARK
1019 FUTRELL NOEL PARK
1020 FUTRELL NOEL PARK
1021 FUTRELL NOEL PARK
1022 FUTRELL NOEL PARK
1023 FUTRELL NOEL PARK
1024 FUTRELL NOEL PARK
1025 FUTRELL NOEL PARK
1026 FUTRELL NOEL PARK
1027 FUTRELL NOEL PARK
1028 FUTRELL NOEL PARK
1029 FUTRELL NOEL PARK
1030 FUTRELL NOEL PARK
1031 FUTRELL NOEL PARK
1032 FUTRELL NOEL PARK
1033 FUTRELL NOEL PARK
1034 FUTRELL NOEL PARK
1035 FUTRELL NOEL PARK
1083 GGG LLC
1108 GILSON LIVING TRUST
C PAUL & PAT S GILSON TRS
Taxpayer
PHASE 2 LOT 64 7.185 AC
THE CROSSINGS @ GREAT CACAPON
.67 AC CAPON DRSRT 29 PARCEL
100SX590SX580S = 0.67 AC CALC
9.395 AC LOT # 12
LODGES AT BUFFALO GAP
(CONTRACT)
5.273 AC LOT # 14
LODGES AT BUFFALO GAP
5.362 AC LOT # 15
LODGES AT BUFFALO GAP
6.554 AC LOT # 8
LODGES AT BUFFALO GAP
(CONTRACT)
N RIVER DRS 5.645 AC
ON REDSTONE RD NEAR VA LINE
63.855 AC
ON REDSTONE RD NEAR VA LINE
2.3874 AC TRACT 29 SEC 2
CAPON BRIDGE RESORT SD
EBERHARDT ADDITION .454 AC
PT LOTS 39 & 40 C
15.50 AC SPRING GAP MTN
5.029AC CACAPON LAKE
TRACT 9
TRACT E-12 SEC E 2.548 AC
CABIN @ CAPON BRIDGE
2.273 AC CABIN @ CAPON BRIDGE
TRACT E-11 SEC E
10.87 AC TR 20
HEITT LAND
7.102 AC LOT 2
BLACKBERRY MEADOWS SD
6.083AC CACAPON LAKE SD
TRACT 47
5.189AC CACAPON LAKE SD
TRACT 8
7.00 AC CAPON DRS
SUGAR LAND
3.041 AC LOT 58
CEDAR GROVE ESTATES
10.03 AC WHISPERING PINES SD
LOT 14
5.343AC TRACT 46
CACAPON LAKE SD
2.013 AC LOT 21
MOHR’S LANDING
3.36 AC LOT 20-21&P/O22
GREEN PINE EST
1.30 AC WOODROW
Legal Description
1129 GODFREY JAMES E
1130 GODFREY JAMES E
1131 GODFREY JAMES E
719.74
1206 HAINES JOHNNY R & TINA C
1234 HAMMONS ANNA BELL
147.62
1239 HANNON JAMES J & LOUISE J
160.53
1249 HARMS MARK A
211.42
242.66
139.85
721.60
611.36
331.94
342.28
436.98
296.46
1259 HARRIS WILLIAM J JR & CAROL A
1269 HARTLEY GARY L &
LINTON DARLENE R
1293 HAWKINS TERRY L & HELEN C
1295 HAYES SAMUEL E & KATHY A
1313 HENLINE JAMES F JR
1389 HOOK DAVID L & LINDA L
1395 HOOVER EUGENE E & ESTELLA G
REVOCABLE TRUSTS
1429 HOWARD PAMELA A &
CARRINGTON ELIZABETH J
1490 JAMISON WENDELL O & NITA MAE
1499 JENKINS TRAMPES LANE
1500 JENKINS TRAMPES LANE
107.04
1501 JENKINS TRAMPES LANE
105.23
1600 KERNS KIMBERLY MAY & SHARON S
1608 KERNS SHARON S
406.36
474.46
1609 KERNS SHARON S
253.84
1610 KERNS SHARON S & ROGER L JR
1612 KERNS TAMMY L & HOLLY S
210.94
1622 KESSEL ELISSA M
528.26
1698 KRIPPNER THERESE L
462.94
1717 LAGUARDIA CARLOS R & NOEMI
564.58
1727 LAMB HENRY A
213.08
1742 LARGENT DENNIS & LINDA
1743 LARGENT DENNIS G & DENNIS G II
& LINDA B
1744 LARGENT DENNIS G II
259.94
1,473.12
701.20
1.00 AC NE SIDE RT 6/2
3.195 ACRES FOUNTAIN VIEW
TRACT 16
4.104 AC LOT 2 & 3 (CCCONS)
STAGECOACH STOP @ CAPON BRIDGE
SPRING GAP SUBDIV 5.09 AC
LOT 14 SEC 6
SPRING GAP SUBDIV 5.02 AC
LOT 16 SEC 6
4.909 AC SANDY HOLLOW RD
261.76
281.96
CACAPON HEIGHTS SD 3.45 AC
TRACT 15
3.90 AC FOUNTAIN VIEW
TRACT 13
9.66 AC & 2006 HOUSE & OBYS
BUFFALO RIDGE RANCHETTES
3.00 AC OWL HOLLOW RD
WHISPERING PINES 6.02 AC
LOT 34
4.51AC LOT 108 PHASE 5
THE CROSSING @ GREAT CACAPON
2.470 AC LOT 90
STAGECOACH STOP @ CAPON BRIDGE
3.188 AC LOT 89
STAGECOACH STOP @ CAPON BRIDGE
EAGLE MOUNTAIN SD 10.50 AC
LOT 10-B
5.18 AC LOT 5 SIDELING HILL
QUAKER WOODS SD
SEC E TRACT E-6 4.98 A
CABIN AT CAPON BRIDGE
2.1482 AC FALCONWOOD
TRACT 49-A SEC 1
5.315AC CACAPON LAKE SD
TRACT 54
2.52 AC LOT #1
E SIDE RT 45/17
3.48 AC LOT #2
E SIDE RT 45/17
5.37 AC LOT 43
ICE MOUNTAIN SD
5.86 AC LOT 18
ICE MOUNTAIN ADDN
104.32 AC N SIDE RT 29/4
5.25 AC LOT 2
OAK FOREST SD
5.00 AC LOT 3
OAK FOREST SD
5.151 AC LOT 4
OAK FOREST SD
5.438 AC LOT 5
OAK FOREST SD
5.00 AC LOT 7
OAK FOREST SD
5.00 AC LOT 8
OAK FOREST SD
5.00 AC LOT 9
OAK FOREST SD
5.00 AC LOT 10
OAK FOREST SD
5.00 AC LOT 24
OAK FOREST SD
5.00 AC LOT 25
OAK FOREST SD
5.00 AC LOT 27
OAK FOREST SD
5.00 AC LOT 11
OAK FOREST SD
5.00 AC LOT 12
OAK FOREST SD
5.413 AC LOT 13
OAK FOREST SD
5.413 AC LOT 14
OAK FOREST SD
4.00 AC LOT 15
OAK FOREST SD
5.00 AC LOT 20
OAK FOREST SD
1.14 AC LOT 20
CRITTON HOLLOW ESTATES
2.187 AC LOT 1
STAGECOACH STOP @ CAPON BRIDGE
165.88
1745 LARGENT DENNIS G II
1746 LARGENT DENNIS G II
1769 LEAVELL JUDY M
1783 LEIGGI KATHLEEN
314.86
1827 LUDWICK LARRY O & ESTHER M
194.90
1986 MCFADDEN BRENDA H
543.26
2088 MORELAND ELDRIDGE E SR & DEBRA
465.44
2094 MORELAND NELSON LEE & IRENE V
2098 MORELAND VERNON E JR ETUX
244.26
1,056.24
430.10
515.76
2139 MURRAY ELLEN-DOUGLAS
2181 NOEL JAMES
2190 NP INVESTMENT COMPANY INC
2191 NP INVESTMENT COMPANY INC
435.24
2274 PARDO-KRONEMANN JOSE &
LINDSTROM CHERYL A
2275 PARDO-KRONEMANN JOSE &
LINDSTROM CHERYL A
2276 PARDO-KRONEMANN JOSE &
LINDSTROM CHERYL A
2277 PARDO-KRONEMANN JOSE &
LINDSTROM CHERYL A
2295 PATRICK THERESA A
210.94
2296 PATTEN CORP MID-ATLANTIC
247.52
2306 PEACEMAKER JEFFREY L
305.62
2307 PEACEMAKER JEFFREY L SR
467.10
2334 PERSIMMON RIVER LLC
384.70
233.54
2382 PORTER ALBERT KNIGHT JR
2383 PORTER ALBERT KNIGHT JR
2395 PRICE BRUCE E & AGNES M
291.94
2489 RIGGLEMAN PATRICIA
301.88
2524 ROMJUE LAWRENCE & DORIS
395.24
769.44
163.16
2,019.08
416.98
409.90
414.28
423.24
409.90
409.90
2582 SAULTER STEPHANIE MARIE
2585 SAVILLE FRED W JR & LOLITA K
2611 SCHOEN JEREMY T
2642 SERIO SAMUEL & HONORA
2656 SHAPIRO ARTHUR & MARILYN &
ETALS
2702 SICA ANTHONY & SARA
409.90
2761 SLADE BRIAN B
2765 SLOCUM DANIEL W
409.90
2852 STAUSS MARTHA L
409.90
2942 TABELING WILLIAM III &
KATHLEEN F
2978 THOMAS BETTY JO ESTATE
2998 TIGHE RAY & PAIGE L
409.90
409.90
409.90
3051 UNGER THOMAS C
409.90
3087
3107
VAUGHT LINDA L (ALGER)
WALLEN WILLIAM SCOTT
422.40
3123
WASHINGTON SHERRI KATHLEEN
422.40
3237
WILCHER MICHAEL P & LISA L
379.28
3241
WILKINS RAY F & ERIN K HARLOW-
409.90
3249
247.24
3288
WILSON ERIC D &
POULIN MICHELLE R
WOOD ROBERT L & TONGPOOL
151.36
5.90 AC PIN OAK SD
TRACT 9
26.62 AC LOT 11&12 SEC 2
SIDELING MOUNTAIN SD(CCC)
CACAPON HEIGHTS SD 4.16 AC
TR 52
2.19 AC CABIN AT CAPON BRIDGE
SEC D TR D-18
CAPON DRS NR MT RD 6.748 AC
2.5459 AC TRACT 43 SEC 2
CAPON BRIDGE RESORT SD
90.00 AC LOT 4
TEA TABLE TRACT
11.265 AC LOT 27-A
EAGLE MOUNTAIN SD
CAPON DRS 1.97 AC
.460 AC LOT 71 & 72
CACAPON RIVER RECREATION AREA
3.151AC LOT 187 PHASE 5
THE CROSSING @ GREAT CACAPON
SPRING GAP SUBDIV 5.53 AC
LOT 3 SEC 6
2.1829 AC FALCONWOOD
TRACT 46-A SEC 1
CACAPON HEIGHTS SD 2.21 AC
TR 48
3.66 AC S SIDE SMOKEY HOLLOW
RD (CONTRACT)
E OF RT 29 1.00 AC
10.90 AC GRAPE RIDGE TRACT 4
CAPON DRS 1.86 AC
CC CONS W/P 6&8
SEC E TRACT E-23 5.72 AC
CABIN AT CAPON BRIDGE
CACAPON HILLS 1.2 AC
LOT 46
2.711 AC NR MORGAN CO LINE
2.116 AC LOT 20
BUFFALO RIDGE RANCHETTES
2.112 AC LOT 21
BUFFALO RIDGE RANCHETTES
LOT 22 2.112 AC
BUFFALO RIDGE RANCHETTES
1.00 AC E SIDE BEAR GARDEN
1.00 AC
CAPON DRS
.37 AC NR SANDY HOLLOW RD
80’X200’
1.234 AC S SIDE OF RT 127
ON RT 6/2 NEAR VA LINE 4AC
E SIDE BEAR GARDEN
43.658 AC N OF RT 50
(CONTRACT)
.868AC LOT 43-44-45
CACAPON RIVER RECREATION AREA
LOT 46-47-48 .872 AC
CACAPON RIVER RECREATION AREA
SPRING GAP SUB DIV 6.00 AC
SEC 9 LOT 16
1.00 AC NORTH RIVER DRS
279.785 AC NORTH RIVER DRS
CC CONS W/PCL 9 &
12.067 AC NW SIDE WV RTE 29
PARCEL 2
1.009 AC SE OF RT 29
MILLS BRANCH 91.439 AC
LOT 43 (2.00AC)
STAGECOACH STOP @ CAPON BRIDGE
5.294AC CACAPON LAKE
TRACT 52
CAPON DRS 1.50 AC
(CC CONS W/PCL 21.2)
SEC E TRACT E-22 4.58 AC
CABIN AT CAPON BRIDGE
E SIDE RT 29 .34 AC
(CC CONS W/PCL 4.4)
.920 AC CAPON DRS
4.482 AC VALLEY VIEW EST
TRACT 34
EAGLE BAY PROP 26.544 AC LOT 4
2.00 AC ON RT 45/5
5.00 AC LOT 23
OAK FOREST SD
5.00 AC LOT 18
OAK FOREST SD
2.0447 AC FALCONWOOD
TRACT 43-A SEC 1
2.1229 AC FALCONWOOD
TRACT 47-A SEC 1
2.00 ACRES FALCONWOOD
TRACT 57C
TRACT 58A 2.000A
FALCONWOOD SD
31.68 AC
CRITTEN HOLLOW
.32 AC WHISPERING PINES
COMMON AREA
2.04 AC ON RT 127
TRACT 2
2.36 AC ROUTE 127
TRACT 1
5.836 AC LOT 6
BLACKBERRY MEADOWS SD
CAPON DRS .40 AC
N RIVER DRS .30 AC
6.341 AC SITE 22 SEC 1
OWL HOLLOW CABINS
LOT 3 (3.306 AC)
BRADDOCK HEIGHTS SD
1.31 AC CACAPON HILLS
LOT 31 - 32
5.537 AC CACAPON LAKE SD
TRACT 11
2.84 AC CAPON DRS
(CC CONS W/ PCL 4.7)
3.00 AC TRACT 64 SEC 2
BUFFALO RIDGE RANCHETTES
5.50 ACRES PIN OAK SD
TRACT 8
CACAPON HILLS LOT 3 1.88 AC
LOT 13
6.004 AC LOT 25
TIMBER MOUNTAIN SD
2.228 AC SW SIDE RT 15
HANGINGROCK 25.30 AC
CAPON DRS
3.623AC LOT 180 PHASE 5
THE CROSSING @ GREAT CACAPON
3.74 AC CACAPON HEIGHTS SD
TR 56
.23 AC 10000 SQ FT
54.453 AC ON RT 45/4
(CC CONS)
3.803AC LOT 139 PHASE 2
THE CROSSING @ GREAT CACAPON
5.5 AC CAPON DRS
7.003 AC NORTH RIVER DRS
(CC CONS W/PCL 4.5)
2.00 AC LOT 14
STAGECOACH STOP @ CAPON BRIDGE
LOT 69 2.575 AC
STAGECOACH STOP @ CAPON BRIDGE
2.346 AC LOT E-2
MAPLE HILLS EAST SD
2.0314 AC ROBERT C ADAMS SD
LOT 2
4.407 AC LOT 7
THE CEDARS SD
Total For 01-BLOOMERY
370.46
736.88
173.80
151.36
496.82
350.82
188.64
445.02
377.90
298.62
353.52
351.30
151.36
211.56
405.88
190.04
695.92
361.52
375.26
241.06
359.78
103.88
866.50
98.46
570.34
243.34
223.08
1,766.52
471.20
1,100.46
618.04
562.64
263.90
505.64
393.88
88.54
968.76
81.46
149.50
221.76
256.48
184.90
242.86
55.08
954.74
909.34
457.04
409.90
409.90
101.67
102.16
101.26
101.26
1,049.50
64.80
337.14
1,166.70
445.10
295.76
470.92
269.74
129.28
250.92
293.75
375.88
161.30
371.18
380.26
261.96
789.10
1,071.16
367.90
165.88
250.78
585.68
383.32
730.86
724.74
937.38
132.46
1,000.64
719.04
710.44
63,974.91
Continued to page 5C в– Hampshire Review n
Wednesday, November 5, 2014
5C
LEGAL ADVERTISEMENTS
в– Continued from page 4C
02-CAPON
3417 ALEXANDER KEVEN A
3418
ALEXANDER KEVEN A
3455
3617
ARGRAVES DENNIS R &
HITCHINGS HEATHER M
BELLINGHAM CLAIRE
BRANCH BANKING & TRUST
COMPANY
BRANCHMAN CHARLES C
3645
BRILL DONALD L & GEORGIANNA
3655
BRILL GERALD K & KELLY A
3674
3675
BROWER MARK
BROWER MARK
3683
BRYANT TIMOTHY
3721
CAMP RIM ROCK LLC
3722
CAMP RIM ROCK LLC
3723
CAMP RIM ROCK LLC
3893
CURTIS GEORGE A
3930
DAVIS PAUL T
3931
DAVIS PAUL T & VICKIE L
3954
3955
DEHAVEN ROGER (LIFE) &
DEHAVEN ROGER JR & JAMIE
DEMAS PETER A & CHERYL B
3961
DENNY’S INCORPORATED
3998
4046
DUNLAP ARLENE K
FEATHERS WAYNE B
4047
FEATHERS WAYNE B
4093
FOTIATHIS KIMBERLY A
4094
FOTIATHIS KIMBERLY A
4250
GROVES ROBERT & LOIS
4291
HANNEN CHARLES B JR & LINDA L
4307
HASLACKER JAMES R & TINA M
4338
HENDERSON RON L & AMBER M
4348
HESS JOHN B & LYNN A
4386
4508
HOLLIDAY ELWOOD J & EVELYN L
(HUMES JOAN, DANIELLE, & DANA)
INDUCOM INC
C/O JOHN MCMAHON
JPL CONTRACTING INC
4566
KNISELY RODNEY B
4572
KONEFUL CHRISTOFER H
4607
4619
LAFOLLETTE DONALD R & MARY K
LAFOLLETTE KEVIN & SHIRLEY A
4621
4683
4697
4698
LAFOLLETTE PEGGY B
LEWIS WALLACE & TABATHA
NICOLE & ASHLEY JANELLE
LINK KYLE TRAVIS
LINK KYLE TRAVIS
4718
LISSABET ERNEST F & SARA A
4735
LONG FRED A & FAITH ROOMSBURG
4748
LUDWICK MARION J & DOTTIE S
4749
LUDWICK MARION J & DOTTIE S
4840
MCGEE RICHARD A & CARMELLA M
4841
MCGEE RICHARD A & CARMELLA M
4889
4892
MILLER HEATHER DAWN &
DANIEL NORMAN
MILLER JONATHAN B
4909
MINGHINI JAMES D/STONEBRAKER D
4948
MUNGER KATHLEEN A
4989
5099
NEWSOM WILLIAM M JR &
KIMBERLY E NEWSOM
PITTA DENNIS R & VICKIE A
5149
5170
REBERT STEVEN & DONNA
RICHARDS KEVIN L
5205
5242
5321
RITTER ELIZABETH
RODDY MARGARET ANN &
JOHNSON JILL
SEE YVONNE & LESLIE C
5410
SIMPSON ANDREW G
5436
SMITH CHRIS RAY
5450
5451
5470
5538
SMITH LAWRENCE W & MARY M
SMITH LAWRENCE W & MARY M
SPAID CECIL R & LOLITA R
ST CLAIR JANET G
5561
STRICKLIN E MATTHEW
5585
SYKES JOHN A
5625
TIMBER RIDGE INC
5687
WAGONER RICHARD E ESTATE
5693
WALLACE DUNCAN P
5721
WEIMER JOHN M
5733
WEST MICHAEL R & EDA E
5779
WHITLOCK ROY L JR & KRISTY M
3534
3612
4434
2.20AC P/O LOT 56 ASS’D IN WV
HUNTERS VALLEY SD
2.20AC P/O LOT 54 ASS’D IN WV
HUNTERS VALLEY SD
8.79 AC SW OF US RT 50
100.82
45.25 AC CAPON SPRINGS
13.29 AC CAPON GLEN SD
LOT #25 SEC 3
4.854 AC WHITE CLIFFS
SEC 1 LOT 17
6.60 AC SW SIDE CAPON SPGS RD
(CCC W/PCL18.1)
NORTH MOUNTAIN 5.00 AC
CAPON SPRINGS
.065 AC JOE MILLER SD LOT 8B
.581 AC LOT 8A
JOE MILLER SD
3.486 AC WHITE CLIFFS
SEC 1 LOT 25
181.991 AC S E SIDE CACAPON R
PARCEL CC
148.012 AC N OF YELLOW SPRING
PARCEL B
139.479 AC PARCEL AA
NW SIDE CACAPON RIVER
5.217 AC LOT 5
LAYS ESTATES SD
2.65 AC SEC II LOT #50
DRY RUN SD
4.917 AC DRY RUN SD
LOT 19
.862 AC CAPON DRS
109.92
805.62
5.00 AC PARCEL 5 BLK A SEC 3
RITTERS HIDDEN VALLEY EST
5.00 AC RITTERS HIDDEN VALLEY
PCL 39 SEC 8
D & D SD LOT 2 3.836 ACS
5.31 AC PARCEL 19 SEC 1
RITTERS HIDDEN VALLEY EST
5 AC SEC 3 BLK E PARCEL 2
RITTERS HIDDEN VALLEY EST
.364 AC TRACT A
15,872 SQ FT
.361 AC TRACT B .361 AC
15,733 SQ FT
5.22 AC CAPON SPRINGS RD
RT #16
4.06 AC LOT #9
KA-KAPON HEIGHTS
5.036 AC DRY RUN SD
LOT 24
4.93 AC LOT 3 SEC D
WARDEN LAKE SD
25.556 AC RIVER RIDGE SD
LOT #98
0.403 AC TRACT A
1.6304 AC NORTH MTN
NR VA LINE
4.502 AC DRY RUN SD
LOT 8
3.377 AC WHITE CLIFFS
SEC 1 LOT 3
5.00 AC YELLOW SPRING EST SD
LOT 4
4.72 AC PATTON SD LOT 10
2.93 AC TRACT B
TIMBER RIDGE ON RT 13/1
1.112 AC E OF RT 259
0.924 AC JOE MILLER SD
LOT 6 - 7 (CC CONS)
1.15 AC CAPON DRAINS
5.00 AC YELLOW SPRING EST SD
LOT 5
21.70 AC LOT #3
LAUREL RIDGE SD
2.07 AC MOORE ESTATES SD
LOT 20
5.00 AC MOORE ESTATES SD
LOT 7
3.79 AC MOORE ESTATES SD
LOT 18
5.707 AC HITOP ESTATES
LOT 4
6.715 AC HITOP ESTATES
LOT 5
3.01 AC CAPON WOODS RESORT SD
LOT 9
4.00 AC LOT 2
COOPERS COVE SD
6.13 AC PARCEL 27 SEC 1
RITTERS HIDDEN VALLEY EST
5.00 AC PARCEL 2 SEC. II
RITTERS HIDDEN VALLEY SD
3.33 AC LOT 24A SEC 8
RITTERS HIDDEN VALLEY EST SD
6.331 AC TEABERRY ACRES
LOT 2
3.499 AC E OF RT 259
3.309 AC P/O LOT 11
LAYS ESTATES SD
TIMBER RIDGE 17 ACRES
20.01 AC LOT 105
MOSSY OAKS
2.089 AC LOT 1
ARIELLE VIEW SD (MERGER)
21.674 AC LOT 1
FOXES DEN SD (MERGER)
4.00 AC WHITE CLIFFS
SEC 1 LOT 38
L CAPON 16.42 AC & 1949 HOUSE
L CAPON 1 AC & 2005 HOUSE
5.455 AC N SIDE HG BRILL RD
5.00 AC PARCEL 2 SEC V
RITTERS HIDDEN VALLEY EST
20.087 AC RIVER RIDGE SD
LOT #89
3.01 AC SEC II LOT # 39
DRY RUN SD
70.50 AC CAPON DRS
CAMP WHITE MTN
2.50 AC LOT 11
TIMBER RIDGE COUNTRY EST SD
2.198 AC SEC II LOT #49
DRY RUN SD
4.097AC LOT #1
HITOP ESTATES SD
WOLFORDS BEACH
LOT 11 9800 SQ FT
3.01 AC LOT 21
CAPON WOODS RESORT SD
Total For 02-CAPON
03-CAPON BRIDGE
6006 CLATTERBUCK GARY D & ANGELA J
6055
HAMPSHIRE HOME BUILDERS
6056
HAMPSHIRE HOME BUILDERS INC
6057
HAMPSHIRE HOME BUILDERS INC
6058
HAMPSHIRE HOME BUILDERS INC
.942 AC E SIDE PARK MT
NEAR CAPON BRIDGE
ON RTE 13 3.5723 AC
BEAR GARDEN MOBILE HOME PARK
2.33AC ON ROUTE 50 &
ASH STREET
2.229 AC N SIDE RT 50
(MERGER)
1.1777 ACRES
ASTRIDE RTE 13 & ON CACAPON RI
243.28
355.26
6061
HEAVNER JOHN E & SANDEE J
6076
KIPPS THOMAS A
6077
KIPPS THOMAS A
6078
KIPPS THOMAS A & JANE H
6152
6155
STARNES CALVIN L
STURGEON MICHELLE M
612.08
57.72
206.00
278.00
114.78
2,856.06
13,820.26
356.80
438.30
279.80
323.26
313.12
260.22
573.74
441.90
313.12
596.72
82.92
267.30
1,010.76
599.56
608.82
285.33
78.34
312.84
271.88
276.96
543.62
526.46
386.72
475.30
242.10
313.68
224.34
903.36
703.16
525.42
438.64
295.22
315.00
371.24
113.46
365.20
299.58
488.90
2,592.46
210.69
222.80
1,308.60
922.88
1,376.90
1,492.92
277.86
795.00
1,154.54
502.58
814.30
461.14
462.88
17,787.14
320.14
402.42
520.98
257.66
241.82
67,824.00
624.94
3,260.04
1,092.97
16,947.96
2,772.72
592.26
782.00
563.94
1,794.42
585.90
619.68
Total For 03-CAPON BRIDGE
655.80
259.60
.565 AC 24613 SQ FT
ON RT 50
1.876 AC LOT 3,4&5
OFF ROUTE 50 (CCCONS)
S SIDE OF RT 50
.184 AC PARCEL C
2.715 AC N SIDE RT 50
(CC CONS)
SE OF RT 50 .508 AC
.420 AC SE OF RT 50
05-GORE
6346 BAILEY RICHARD D
6406
BAUSERMAN CHARLES L
6467
BINOTTO KAREN M
6538
BOTELER CAROL
6547
BOWEN GEORGE E
6693
6722
BUCKINGHAM WILLIAM V &
KATHRYN E
BURTON KEITH RICHARD
6723
BURTON KEITH RICHARD
6724
6725
6726
6727
6728
6730
BURTON KEITH RICHARD
BURTON KEITH RICHARD
BURTON KEITH RICHARD
BURTON KEITH RICHARD
BURTON KEITH RICHARD
BUSHEE SUSAN M & WRIGHT ALAN J
6764
6814
CARR DOUGLAS E JR & VALERIE S
&TONGUE HARRISON D & AMBER N
CHURCH ROGER D
6815
CHURCH ROGER D & KAREN L
6816
CHURCH ROGER D & KAREN L
6817
CHURCH ROGER D & KAREN L
6818
CHURCH ROGER D & KAREN L
6846
COHRS ROBERT D JR
6862
COMBS ROBERT D & BRENDA S
6896
COON FLOYD THOMAS &
MARY CATHERINE
COOPER CAROLYN
COOPER NICHOLSON AMANDA &
NICHOLSON KEVIN JOHN
COX LOUIS T &
PHILHOWER ELAINA
CRUZ CATHERINE L
6911
6912
6936
6973
6994
6996
6997
7045
7054
7061
DANIELS GEORGE W IV &
CATHERINE L
DART RUSSEL S
DART RUSSEL S
DAVIS TED L & PAULA R
7125
7127
DEAN EDWARD L & JUDITH A
DEHAVEN THOMAS SEAN &
KAREN ANN
DELIZIO MARK &
MELISSA ADOLPHSON
DIVELBLISS REBECCA M &
JEWELL BRUCE M JR
DOOLEY ISA RUTH
DORSEY IVAN D
7173
7185
EDWARDS RICHARD HOWARD II
ELLER ROBERT & CECELIA
7186
ELLER ROBERT & CECELIA
7187
ELLER ROBERT A & CECELIE
7188
ELLER ROBERT A & CECELIE
7244
FELTNER DONALD H & JACKIE
7264
FISHEL YVONNE C
7325
7389
FITZGERALD SHELVA J
FULTZ DAVID B
7397
FULTZ JOHN D SR & ALICE R
7403
7480
FUNK ROY R JR & MICHELLE R
GLASS TIMOTHY E
7490
GODFREY JAMES E
7491
7499
7509
GODFREY JAMES E
GOLDEN ACRES MAINTAINENCE FUND
INC
GOLDEN ACRES MAINTAINENCE FUND
INC
GOLDEN ACRES MAINTAINENCE FUND
INC
GORDON ARTEMUS JAMES
7510
GORDON ARTEMUS JAMES
7522
GRADY CARL R & TAMMY S
7523
GRADY CARL R & TAMMY S
7525
GRAHAM TERRY A
7553
7628
7633
GRIFFITH MARK &
GOFORTH NANCY M (LIFE)
HAINES STEVE A
HAINES THOMAS W JR & DEBRA K
7676
HAMPSHIRE HOME BUILDERS INC
7734
HAULSEE ERIC S
7738
7853
HAWKINS ANGELIQUE L &
SMITH MARK A
HENDRICKS VICTORIA J (LIFE) &
DANIELLE M MARZOCCA ET AL
HENDRICKS VICTORIA J (LIFE) &
DANIELLE M MARZOCCA ET AL
HENDRICKS VICTORIA J (LIFE) &
DANIELLE M MARZOCCA ET AL
HINES JOHN A
7854
HINES JOHN A
7855
HINES JOHN A
7856
HINES JOHN AMTHOR &
CHERYL ANN CARNAHAN
HOLDER LAWRENCE T & VIRGINIA D
7067
7116
7500
7501
7793
7794
7795
7881
7925
7945
HOTT RHONDA C &
MORRIS BRITTANY M
HOWELL JEFFREY B & PEGGY L
2.031AC LOT 65
MILL MOUNTAIN ORCHARD SD
3.6751 AC TRACT F-2
O HAROLD FULTZ SD
2.51 AC TWIN SPRINGS ESTATES
LOT 3
2.528 AC TR 11 SEC C
ALONZO MCCAULEY LAND
.82 AC GLENOLDEN ADD PT
LOT 50 - 51
2.768 AC LOT 8
MILL MOUNTAIN ORCHARD SD
107.99 AC 1978 HOUSE & OBYS
L CAPON DRS
1 AC & 2003 HOUSE
L CAPON DRS
5.108 AC DEER HAVEN TRACT 1
5.057 AC DEER HAVEN TRACT 2
7.9 AC DEER HAVEN TRACT 6
5.04 AC DEER HAVEN TRACT 7
5.19 AC DEER HAVEN TRACT 8
9.877AC LOT 2
CACAPON MOUNTAIN RETREAT SD
.9674 AC COMB ACCT
GOLDEN ACRES
5.23 ACRES CROOKED RUN S D
TRACT 4
8.2576 AC CROOKED RUN SD
TRACT 8
10.5286 AC CROOKED RUN SD
TRACT 9
11.1954 AC CROOKED RUN SD
TRACT 10
8.616 AC CROOKED RUN SD
TRACT 11
9.42 AC LOT 17
PINE RIDGE SD
3.00AC LOT 12
HANGING ROCK SD
5.50AC NE SIDE SOL SHANHOLTZ
ROAD
2.00 AC S OF RT 3/3
6.00AC TRACT 39
HANGING ROCK SD
PEACH LAKE FARMS SD
PHASE 1 LOT 21 2.60 AC
LOUISE LOVENE SIRK LAND SD
LOT 3 2.64 ACRES
A=2.22A
SPRING GAP
21.31 AC EAST OF POINTS
23.92 AC EAST OF POINTS
W OF 29N TRACT 5
2.838 AC
CAPON DRS. AC=10.00
.459AC LOT 76-80 SEC 1A (CCC)
GOLDEN ACRES SD (2OOX100)
3.98 AC LOT 8
FRENCHBURG ESTATES
E SIDE OF CO RT 2
5.00 AC
L CAPON DRS 83P-.519AC
.5 AC
L. CAPON
LEVELS 75.00 AC
GOLDEN ACRES SEC 1A LOT 142
40X100
GOLDEN ACRES SEC 1A LOT 143
40X100
GOLDEN ACRES SEC 1A LOT 144
40X100
GOLDEN ACRES SEC 1 A LOT 145
40 X 100
E OF RT 29N TRACT 2
5.551 AC
SPRING GAP
.76 AC
N RIVER 1.098 AC
6.281AC LOT 25
CACAPON MOUNTAIN RETREAT SD
O HAROLD FULTZ SD
TRACT C-2 4.0014 AC
1.64 AC N SIDE OF RT 50
CACAPON MTN RETREAT SD
LOT 37 7.509 AC
E SIDE CO RT 29
27.46 ACRES (RESURVEY)
5.051 AC TEAR COAT DRS
GOLDEN ACRES SEC - F LOT 13
40X79X70X75 .09 AC
.10 AC SEC - F LOT 14
GOLDEN ACRES
.116 AC SEC - F LOT 15
GOLDEN ACRES
.0918 AC SEC C LOT 28
GOLDEN ACRES
.0918 AC SEC C LOT 29
GOLDEN ACRES
GOLDEN ACRES SEC 1A LOT 120
40 X 100
GOLDEN ACRES SEC 1A LOT 121
40 X 100
3.20 AC TRACT 2B SEC 2
HANGING ROCK SD
L CAPON DR
.766 ACRE
N SIDE SPGFD GR RD 40.00 AC
LOUISE LOVENE SIRK LAND SD
LOT 8 2.45 AC
1.003 AC LOT #9
SLEEPY MEADOWS SD
10.294 AC LOT #20
TIMBERTRAILS SD PHASE III
NORTH RIVER
PARCEL BB 2.433 AC
NORTH RIVER DRS TRACT 1
1 AC
3.843 AC & 1989 HOUSE
NE OF RT 50
1 AC 2002 HOUSE & MOBILE HOME
NE OF RT 50
GOLDEN ACRES SEC A LOT 40 & 41
80X100 .183 AC
GOLDEN ACRES SEC A LOT 42
40X100 .091 AC
GOLDEN ACRES SEC A LOTS 43-46
.3672AC CC CONS W/PCLS 34&35
GOLDEN ACRES SEC A LOT 38
40X100 .0918 AC
3.703 AC TRACT 10 SEC A
ALONZO MCCAULEY LAND SD
MILL MOUNTAIN ORCHARD SD
LOT 42 2.220 AC
24.00 AC HOUSE & OBYS
MARTINSBURG GRADE RD
29,636.83
201.56
202.40
862.48
199.00
173.02
553.40
1,201.96
1,402.10
58.96
58.96
56.88
60.84
56.26
511.54
464.26
427.54
508.62
569.10
578.04
526.74
330.76
555.28
839.84
267.30
438.50
192.26
253.08
496.20
382.74
395.63
198.47
510.58
246.40
379.50
530.14
826.80
375.40
221.76
57.72
88.74
57.72
57.72
407.34
473.30
1,029.02
762.50
239.40
1,020.08
824.98
892.54
435.66
57.72
57.72
58.54
57.72
57.72
57.72
57.72
285.14
404.98
644.34
433.58
1,490.62
1,325.96
554.72
480.22
573.94
1,255.42
57.72
235.58
179.34
57.72
218.08
370.46
414.96
Continued to page 6C в– 6C
n
Hampshire Review
Wednesday, November 5, 2014
LEGAL ADVERTISEMENTS
9201
RITELAND LLC
297.50
9202
RITELAND LLC
329.50
9203
RITELAND LLC
271.62
282.10
155.12
183.16
9211
ROBERTS AVERI
9226
RODGERS JOHN A
9282
9309
9353
SAGHIR MUHAMMAD
SAVILLE MARK & DEANNA
SEE STEVEN D
9382
SHANHOLTZ STEPHEN L & KATHY A
9395
SHECKELS ROGER K SR &
BARBARA J ESTATE
SHECKELS ROGER K SR &
BARBARA J ESTATE
SIMPKINS NORMAN V SR &
CAROLYN L
SIMPKINS NORMAN V SR &
CAROLYN L
SIRK THOMAS & CHRISTINA
в– Continued from page 5C
7946
HOWELL JEFFREY B & PEGGY L
7998
JACOB EUGENE E & MARTHA M
8020
8021
8022
8040
JENKINS RONNIE M
JENKINS RONNIE M & TAMMY V
JENKINS THOMAS D
JOHNSON JANET C
8041
JOHNSON JANET CHRISTINE
8042
JOHNSON JANET CHRISTINE
8043
JOHNSON JANET CHRISTINE
8044
JOHNSON JANET CHRISTINE
8045
JOHNSON JANET CHRISTINE
8108
KEMP ROBERT LEE & EDITH A
8136
KESNER K ROGER & MONICA L
8137
KESNER KENNETH
8138
KESNER KENNETH
8139
KESNER KENNETH
8140
KESNER KENNETH
8141
KESNER KENNETH ROGER
8142
KESNER KENNETH ROGER
8146
KESNER RICHARD H & CHERYL L
8147
KESNER RICHARD H & CHERYL L
8148
KESNER RICHARD H & CHERYL L
8149
KESNER RICHARD H & CHERYL L
8150
KESNER RICHARD H & CHERYL L
8193
8200
KINDER JIMMIE D
KINNIE KIMBERLY S & JERRY L
8239
KRATZER ISA RUTH
8240
8323
KRATZER ROSE & THOMAS D ELLIOT
LEWIS CARL D
8327
8381
8396
8397
8480
LEWIS CHARLES D &
DELOZIER KRISTIE L
LONG WALTER S
LUCAS DEAN W JR & AMY M
LUCAS DEAN W JR & AMY M
MARTIN LOUIS C JR
8489
MASLOWSKI VANESSA J
8554
8584
MCDONNELL MARK EVAN
MCKINLEY EDWARD J & LAURIE G
8586
MCKNIGHT RONALD & LUCINDA
8587
MCKNIGHT RONALD JR & LUCINDA
8594
MEEKINS JESSIE L
8604
MELBOURNE PROPERTIES INC
8635
MILLER DENNIS PAUL
8670
MODUS PRODUCTS LLC
8671
MODUS PRODUCTS LLC
8672
MODUS PRODUCTS LLC
8673
MODUS PRODUCTS LLC
8674
MODUS PRODUCTS LLC
8675
MODUS PRODUCTS LLC
8676
MODUS PRODUCTS LLC
8677
MODUS PRODUCTS LLC
8678
MODUS PRODUCTS LLC
8679
MODUS PRODUCTS LLC
8680
MODUS PRODUCTS LLC
8681
MODUS PRODUCTS LLC
8682
MODUS PRODUCTS LLC
8683
MODUS PRODUCTS LLC
8690
8739
MONTGOMERY FERNA ELIZABETH
MUFFLEY CHAD F
8740
MUFFLEY CHAD F
8741
MUFFLEY CHAD F
8742
MUFFLEY CHAD F
8780
8788
MUMPOWER DEBORAH G
MURPHY TERRY W SR &JOSEPHINE L
8893
OTOYA CARLOS T & MARIA E
8920
PARKER DANNY & DWIGHT ALLEN
9014
9028
9029
9122
PORTER ALBERT KNIGHT JR
POWNALL LENA V & BRIAN K
POWNALL LENA V & BRIAN K
RAYMOND DEBORAH E
9123
RAYMOND DEBORAH E
9150
REYES MARIA DEL ROSARIO
9176
RIDER JOHN F
9182
RIDGLEY LAURA
1 AC FOR PP HOUSE
MARTINSBURG GRADE RD
GIBBONS RUN
2.921 AC
2.00 AC POINTS
E SIDE RT 5 1.50 AC
2.11 AC E SIDE RT 5/2
GOLDEN ACRES SEC 2 A .7071 AC
(CC CONS W/PCLS 183&194)
GOLDEN ACRES SEC 1 A LOT 185
40X100
GOLDEN ACRES SEC 1 A LOT 186
40X100
GOLDEN ACRES SEC 1 A LOT 187
40X100
GOLDEN ACRES SEC 1 A LOT 188
40X100
.5427 AC LOT 193 SEC 1A
GOLDEN ACRES
TOWN HILL RANCHES SD
LOT 54 4.752 AC
1.556 AC GOLDEN ACRES SEC C
(CC CONS)
.091 AC SEC A LOT 31
GOLDEN ACRES
.183 AC SEC A LOT 33 & 32
GOLDEN ACRES
.091 AC SEC A LOT 34
GOLDEN ACRES
.091 AC SEC A LOT 35
GOLDEN ACRES
GOLDEN ACRES LOT 71 SEC-B
40X100 .091 AC
GOLDEN ACRES SEC-B LOT 72
40X100 .091 AC
GOLDEN ACRES SEC C LOT 10 40X100
.039 AC COMMON AREA
.6267AC LOT 11-17 SEC C (CCC)
GOLDEN ACRES SD
.6267AC LOT 11-17 SEC C (CCC)
GOLDEN ACRES SD
.273 AC COMMON AREA
GOLDEN ACRES SEC D
LOT 10,11&12 (CC CONS)
GOLDEN ACRES SEC D LOT 13 50X
100X70X100 .14 AC
.039 AC COMMON AREA
1.2557 AC E SIDE JERSEY MT RD
2.104 AC
LOT 2 SEC A-HOY ROAD LOTS
LITTLE CAPON DRS
248.981
8.10 AC W SIDE L CACAPON RD
BRANCH MOUNTAIN
3.50 AC (CC CONS W/P22)
TOWN HILL RANCHES SD
LOT 39 2.40 AC
ON RT 2/4 7.106 AC
1.44 AC BRANCH MOUNTAIN
1.31 AC BRANCH MOUNTAIN
5.27 AC LOT 10 & 11 PHASE 1
PEACH LAKE FARMS SD (CC CONS)
HOY ROAD LOTS LOT 5 & 6
SEC D 5.66 AC (CC CONS)
4.75 AC ON RT 5/4
5.05 AC LOT 9 PHASE 1
ICE MTN SD
4.00 AC LOT 3
BIG OAK ESTATES SD
BIG OAK ESTATES SD
LOT 14 4.00 ACRES
ON OLD MARTINSBURG RD
5.86 AC
LITTLE CACAPON BLUFFS SD
COMMON AREA .761 AC
GOLDEN ACRES SEC C LOT 9 40X
100
.0918 AC SEC 1 A LOT 60
GOLDEN ACRES 40 X 100
.039 AC COMMON AREA
.0918 AC SEC 1 A LOT 60
GOLDEN ACRES 40 X 100
.039 AC COMMON AREA
GOLDEN ACRES SEC 1A LOT 61
40 X 100
.039 AC COMMON AREA
GOLDEN ACRES SEC 1A LOT 61
40 X 100
.039 AC COMMON AREA
GOLDEN ACRES SEC 1A LOT 88
40 X 100
.039 AC COMMON AREA
.0918 AC SEC 1A LOT 89
40 X 100 GOLDEN ACRES
.039 AC COMMON AREA
.0918 AC SEC 1A LOT 90
40 X 100 GOLDEN ACRES
.039 AC COMMON AREA
.0918 AC SEC 1A LOT 91
40 X 100 GOLDEN ACRES
.039 AC COMMON AREA
.0918 AC SEC 1A LOT 92
40 X 100 GOLDEN ACRES
.039 AC COMMON AREA
.7920 AC SEC 1A LOT 93
105 X 300 GOLDEN ACRES
.039 AC COMMON AREA
.7920 AC SEC 1A LOT 94
105 X 300 GOLDEN ACRES
.039 AC COMMON AREA
.7920 AC SEC 1A LOT 94
105 X 300 GOLDEN ACRES
.039 AC COMMON AREA
.0918 AC SEC 1A LOT 95
40X100 GOLDEN ACRES
.039 AC COMMON AREA
.0918 AC SEC 1A LOT 96
40 X 100 GOLDEN ACRES
.039 AC COMMON AREA
5.39 AC RT 3/3
.0918 AC LOT 97 SEC B
GOLDEN ACRES
.0918 AC LOT 98 SEC B
GOLDEN ACRES
.0918 AC LOT 99 SEC B
GOLDEN ACRES
.0918 AC LOT 100 SEC B
GOLDEN ACRES
.35 AC. LOT 5 SUNRISE SUMMIT
1.73 AC HICKERY CORNER RD
(CC CONS W/PCL 30)
TOWN HILL RANCHES SD
LOT 5 2.510 AC
SPRING GAP (MH ON PROPERTY)
4.498 AC
.28 AC E SIDE RT 29N
LITTLE CAPON .21A
LITTLE CAPON .83
1.3319 AC SEC 1 A (CCCONS)
LOTS 32-35 GOLDEN ACRES
1.0616 AC LOT 48 SEC 1A
GOLDEN ACRES
FRENCHBURG ESTATES
LOT 9 3.05 AC
2.678 AC CABIN IN THE PINES
LOT 22
3.17 AC LOT 25
FRENCHBURG ESTATES
67.72
67.72
67.72
67.72
348.88
354.84
487.66
61.26
278.68
57.72
57.72
57.72
57.72
66.54
538.70
354.16
69.84
67.42
252.94
736.12
597.14
668.16
278.06
250.64
469.68
86.74
356.24
237.72
377.20
416.70
911.90
9396
9451
9452
9476
9557
9593
SLONAKER MICHELLE &
HAMPSHIRE JEFFREY J
SMITH NORMAN E JR
9594
SMITH NORMAN EDWARD JR
9595
SMITH NORMAN EDWARD SR &
DIANE CLARE
SOLIZ ANGELLA E I &
KATHERINE S
SOLIZ ANGELLA E I &
KATHERINE S SOLIZ
SOUCIE FRANK L J & HELEN ANN
9627
9628
9631
9674
9694
9907
STAMP GEORGE E
STEPHEN ALETA JEAN &
NANCY ELIZABETH
SWEISFORD HARRY JOHN &
THELMA HENNING
TIMBROOK EARSEL A & VIOLET S
9961
UNGER RICHARD C
9814
10007 WALL DARRELL D & MARY R
10008 WALL DARRELL D & MARY R
10010 WALLS RICHARD & SANDRA
10011 WALLS RICHARD & SANDRA
10012 WALLS W RICHARD & SANDRA K
10013 WALLS W RICHARD & SANDRA K
10094 WHETZEL JAMES P & THERESA L
10105 WHITE GROVER ALLEN II &
MEMBERANCE
10112 WHITE SHARON V
10113 WHITE SHARON V
10118 WHITSON BILLY
385.74
10122 WHITSON BILLY & DREMA
503.54
10124 WHITSON BILLY & DREMA
331.32
10126 WHITSON BILLY & DREMA L
78.48
10127 WHITSON BILLY & DREMA L
57.72
10129 WHORTON PAMELA A
57.88
10153 WILLIE RUTH ANN
68.54
57.88
57.88
57.88
56.54
56.54
56.54
56.54
69.74
498.42
10154 WILLITTS EVERETT D JR
06-MILL CREEK
10423 BORROR MARK D
10450 BROWN MICHAEL A & TERESA L
10521 COMBS TERRY
10531 COOPER STEVEN WAYNE
10534
10535
10564
10624
10625
CORBIN DANA G & SUSAN M
CORBIN DANA G & SUSAN M
DAVY RAYMOND S
EYE ANITA & ROBERT
EYE ROBERT C & ANITA R
10626 EYE ROBERT C & ANITA R
10654 GANOE JOSEPHINE E
10656 GASPARRO RHONDA K &
GRIBBLE ROBERT DANIEL
10751 HIGH JEREMY & HELEN L
10787 HOYT GAIL L
10861 KUCHEL GARY A & CAROLYN E TRS
KUCHEL FAMILY TRUST
10886 LEWIS JOYCE
521.12
66.54
10890 LIGGETT BRIAN K & LORNA E
10923 MALCOLM WILLARD
10963 MCINTYRE DEBORAH
66.54
407.88
67.72
229.34
67.72
67.72
534.44
384.36
293.48
283.96
498.84
636.28
600.26
314.86
344.30
346.16
186.42
508.56
10983 MILLER JEFFREY &
GEORGE BRENT
10984 MILLER JEFFREY G
& GEORGE W BRENT
10985 MILLER JEFFREY G
& GEORGE W BRENT
10986 MILLER JEFFREY G
& GEORGE W BRENT
10987 MILLER JEFFREY G &
BRENT GEORGE W
10988 MILLER JEFFREY G &
BRENT GEORGE W
10989 MILLER JEFFREY G &
BRENT GEORGE W
10990 MILLER JEFFREY G &
BRENT GEORGE W
11056 PARSELL WALLACE DWAYNE &
THERESA
11057 PARSELL WALLACE DWAYNE &
THERESA
11086 PUGH CATHERINE A &CHARLIE B JR
11089 PYLES GEORGE A & CHARLOTTE J
11110 RIGGLEMAN LONNIE E
11111 RIGGLEMAN LONNIE E
11112 RIGGLEMAN LONNIE E SR
11113 RIGGLEMAN LONNIE F
2.100 AC LOT 3
WILLOW POND SD
2.200 AC LOT 4
WILLOW POND SD
2.217 AC LOT 5
WILLOW POND SD
LANDING FIELD SD LOT #10
5.00 AC
E SIDE OLD MARTINSBURG GRADE R
19.9 AC
10.97 AC N SIDE RT 50
1.032 ACRES AUGUSTA
E SIDE ALLEN HILL RD TR B1&B2
(CC CONS W/PCL 22.2) 6.00 AC
HOY ROAD LOTS
LOT 1 SEC A 2.093 AC
MEADOWBROOK SD
3.49 AC LOT 10
MEADOWBROOK SD
3.61 AC LOT 19
.744 AC & APT
LEVELS
.50 AC & STORE
LEVELS
O HAROLD FULTZ SD 2.13 AC
P/O TRACT D
WHITSON’S RUN II SD
LOT #5 3.16 AC
2.020 AC LOT 17
DEERBROOK MEADOWS SD
3.373 AC LOT 16
DEERBROOK MEADOWS SD
DEERBROOK MEADOWS SD
LOT 6 6.122 AC
5.00 AC LOT #7
LANDING FIELD SD
5.0157 AC LOT #4
LANDING FIELD SD
4.116 AC LOT 49
MILL MOUNTAIN ORCHARD SD
8.879 AC SPRING GAP
L CAPON
2.07 AC
2.310 AC LOT 13
TOWN HILL RANCHES SD
W OF MARTINSBURG GRADE RD
10.24 AC (CC CONS W/P3.6)
2.282 AC LOT 23
FORT LEISURE SD
TIMBERTRAILS SD LOT #4
10.00 AC
TIMBERTRAILS SD LOT #3
10.000 AC
12.36 AC LITTLE CAPON
1 AC & DW MOBILE HOME
LITTLE CAPON
17.30 AC JERSEY MTN RD
1 AC & HOUSE
JERSEY MTN RD
FRENCHBURG ESTATES
LOT 20 2.73 AC
2.99 AC LOT 33
FRENCHBURG ESTATES
HANGING ROCK S D SEC 2
TRACT 13
5.00 AC
4.080 AC TRACT 13 SEC 2 (PT)
HANGING ROCKS
2.49 AC LOT #4
BIRD HAVEN (CONTRACT)
WEST SIDE OF CO RT 5/10
20.42 AC
.71 AC NR RT 29N
(CONTRACT)
2.03 AC LOT 2
N SIDE RT 3 SPGFD GR RD
2.12 AC LOT 3
N SIDE RT 3 SPGFD GR RD
TOWN HILL RANCHES SD
LOT 52 2.310 AC
.88 AC SEC 1 A LOT 27
GOLDEN ACRES
2.02 AC LOT 12
DEERBROOK MEADOWS SD
Total For 05-GORE
TR 1A CURLY’S ACRES
1.321 ACRES
5.51 AC N SIDE RT 220/7
11 AC NEAR RT 220
LOT 7& P/O LOT 8 30.84 AC
PAUL WILLIAMS PARTITION
MIDDLE RIDGE 2.75 AC
MIDDLE RIDGE 3A
39.8761 AC RADA RD
6.00 AC W OF RT 220/4
MIDDLE RIDGE
3.9816 AC
12.164 AC W OF RT 220/4
TRACT 7-A 2.798 AC
TAYLORS ACRES
MILL CREEK DRS 6.029 AC
CC CONS W/PCL 26
CARROLL A TURNER SD
LOT 6 5.14 AC
3.16 AC RT 220
MILL CREEK DRS
5.40 AC LOT 16
SILVER LEAF SD PH II
NO OIL OR GAS
WINDY ACRES SD
LOT 7 2.060 AC
6.32 AC LOT 23
OLD MOUNTAIN RUN
MILL CREEK DRS WVA RT 50
3.41 AC
9.256 AC LOT #3
AUTUMN RIDGE SD
5.09 AC OIL & GAS
4.97 AC LOT 10
SILVER LEAF SD PH II
7.67 AC LOT 17
SILVER LEAF SD PH II
5.15 AC LOT 9
SILVER LEAF SD PH II
5.07 AC LOT #2 PH 2
SILVER LEAF SD
5.25 AC LOT #11 PH 2
SILVER LEAF SD
7.26 AC LOT #12 PH 2
SILVER LEAF SD
8.62 AC LOT #13 PH 2
SILVER LEAF SD
OLD MOUNTAIN RUN
LOT 12 6.45 AC
OLD MOUNTAIN RUN
LOT 13 3.29 AC
CABIN ON THE MOUNTAIN SD
LOT 7-A 4.00 AC
MIDDLE RIDGE 1.25 ACRES
SE OF RT 220/3
32.999 AC
20.77 AC ON RT 220/3
(SPLIT)
6.112 AC MILL CREEK DRS
RT 220
MIDDLE RIDGE 26.00 AC
AT MC-HARDY CO LINE
304.72
308.26
308.26
390.68
781.40
1,574.70
473.28
267.52
283.34
214.54
216.20
282.86
428.16
185.04
219.12
189.90
212.66
256.90
127.14
424.96
144.93
411.16
298.54
287.78
582.90
237.94
1,299.92
573.54
94.64
687.38
69.02
747.58
302.44
255.50
132.70
526.74
190.32
62.30
402.06
568.82
310.14
308.34
91.18
364.08
67,413.91
688.78
301.74
864.98
444.48
104.22
270.64
738.76
434.48
487.18
567.14
141.87
434.76
351.72
587.00
273.98
288.48
1,540.74
6,457.92
660.66
56.60
476.54
574.44
482.80
480.08
486.34
560.06
609.42
331.04
262.58
334.16
351.38
799.50
817.70
803.60
724.26
Continued to page 7C в– Hampshire Review n
Wednesday, November 5, 2014
7C
LEGAL ADVERTISEMENTS
13477 CORBIN ABBY J
в– Continued from page 6C
11117 RIGGLEMAN TROY L & MELINDA L
& NENA FAYE WHEELER
11141 ROCKWELL ANTHONY W &
CHRISTINA L
11142 RODGERS CLARENCE P & DELIA
11149 ROY WANDA J
11151 ROY WANDA J
11165 SCHUMAN EDITH HARRIET
11226 SIMMONS JACKIE O & BONNIE
11236 SIONS DALLAS V & KATHARINE E &
BRANDI & MICHAEL EVERSOLE
11403 WHITSON BILLY & DREMA
11427 WOOD INC
11428 WOOD INC
11429 WOOD INC A WV CORP
11430 WOOD INC A WV CORP
07-ROMNEY
11477 AGAS ULYSSES D
11482 ALLRED TERRIE L
11535 BEAN CHARLES HUGH JR &
KATHLEEN E
11536 BEAN SALLY PANCAKE &
CHARLES H BEAN JR
11537 BEAN SALLY PANCAKE &
CHARLES H BEAN JR
11538 BEAN SALLY PANCAKE ESTATE
11615 BRANCH BANKING & TRUST COMPANY
11629 BROWN CARL D & LISA M KNOCK
11736 CLEM PAUL J III
11737 CLEM PAUL J III
11738 CLEM PAUL J III
11739 CLICK LLC
11741 CLOWER CHAD R
11775 CORBIN JACOB E &
STACELY L LOVELACE
11778 CORBIN JEFFERY S & CONNIE
11788 CORBIN KENNETH W
11789 CORBIN KENNETH W
11828 DANIELS AARON N &
DEZZUTTI LISA V
11829 DANIELS AARON N &
DEZZUTTI LISA V
11873 DEESE ROBERT H JR & JUDITH H
11878 DICK STEPHEN A
11879 DICK STEPHEN A
11880 DICK STEPHEN A
11920 DUNCAN FLOYD
11960 EVANS RONALD BRIAN &
JESSICA C
11961 EVANS RONNIE L & CONNIE P
12004 FLEMING JOHN LEE
12043 GANOE KAREN S
12067 GRAHAM DOTTIE L
12068 GRAHAM DOTTIE LOU
12114 HANSEN RAYMOND E & LOU ANN
12115 HARMAN RONALD MICHAEL
12172 HIGH AMANDA JEANNE
12233 INNOVATIVE INFORMATION
SOLUTIONS INC
12321 KUYKENDALL JESSE & HELEN (LIFE
HELEN (LIFE) & PATRICIA ET AL
12365 LEWIS ISAAC LEE &
MARISSA FAITH RODGERS12377 LISANKIS JAMES & JOAN
12378 LISANKIS JAMES J & JOAN B
12416 MALCOLM WILLARD E & LINDA
12424 MANNING RANDELL L SR
12558 NEALIS PAUL E & DONNA L
12580 OATES DANIEL GLEN
12581 OATES NORMA JEAN NAZELROD
ESTATE
12585 OILER JOHN G
12658 PHILLIPS SONJA L
12715 RASCHELLA NICHOLAS U
12743 RILEY CHARLES W JR & ELAINE M
12859 SHARPLESS KELLI L
12867 SHINGLETON MICHELE L &
INSKEEP JOHN C II
12909 SMITH ROY JR & CATHERINE L
12944 STARLING GASTON
13052 TRUMBO STEPHEN & ELIZABETH
13059 TWIGG ELIZABETH B &
SALLY P BEAN
13133 WHETZEL JASON K & KRISTEN L
13141 WHITE CHARLES E & DEBRA A
13163 WILLIAMS GEORGE H II
13164 WILLIAMS GEORGE H II
13193 WINKLES KATHY L
13225 WOOLDRIDGE SAMUEL H &
KASEY MARGARET A
08-ROMNEY CITY
13410 BRANCH MOUNTAIN
MANAGEMENT LLC
13417 BRERETON DANIEL V
13442 CHAPMAN PAUL T
13461 COLE RONALD W
13476 CORBIN ABBY J
15.56 AC RT 220
MILL CREEK DRS
MILL CREEK DRS 1.0AC
581.30
13488 COREY SAMANTHA J
520.50
13489 COREY SAMANTHA J
2.121 AC LOT 11
WINDY ACRES SD
2.92 AC LOT 14
WINDY ACRES SD
(CONTRACT)
3.065 AC LOT 16
WINDY ACRES SD
(CONTRACT)
CABIN ON THE MOUNTAIN SD
LOT 9 4 AC
MIDDLE RIDGE 1.30 AC
2.698 AC NR RT 50
MIDDLE RIDGE
.725 AC W SIDE RT 220/9
(CONTRACT)
WINDY ACRES SD
LOT 2 2.010 AC
WINDY ACRES SD
LOT 3 2.011 AC
WINDY ACRES SD
LOT 4 2.426 AC
WINDY ACRES SD
LOT 5 2.659 AC
Total For 06-MILL CREEK
281.68
13518 DAWSON CHARLES J II
340.56
13519 DAWSON CHARLES J II
234.74
317.56
294.94
368.46
306.18
206.00
206.00
231.00
235.72
27,914.67
13523 DAY LARRY L & TAMMY
13592 GANOE KENNETH & ROSE (LIFE) &
PEARL LEATHERMAN
13615 GREENE DAVID L
13624 HAINES HOYE K & WANDA ESTATE
13638 HAINES WANDA L
13642 HAMILTON RICHARD W & LORETTA J
13705 ISER KEVIN M
13755 KRATZER ISA RUTH
13783 LUDWICK ADHAM
13878 PAUGH NAE ROBERT JR & LAURIE A
14032 STAGGERS, HEARE & WHITEMAN
14053 TETER MARY ELLEN DAVIS
14054 TETER MARY ELLEN DAVIS
14055 TETER MARY ELLEN DAVIS
20.10 AC LOT 162
BLUFFS ON THE POTOMAC
LITTLE MOUNTAIN ESTATES
LOT 2 2.312 AC
.50 AC LOT 2
ON RIVER
S B DRS 612.25 ACRES
32.5 AC
W SIDE RIVER RD
.50 AC LOT 1
OFF RT 8
10.12 AC LOT 39
CARDINAL RIDGE ESTATES SD
30.10 AC LOT #5
RIDGES AT SOUTH BRANCH SD
1.114 AC & HOUSE
E SIDE JERSEY MTN RD
.50 AC & GARAGE
E SIDE JERSEY MTN RD
1.00 AC RT 28N
JUNK HILL ROAD
.11 AC LOT 13 RANNELS ACRES
(20X109X25X74X100) CONTRACT
105P EAST ROMNEY 0.63 AC
2.874 AC LOT 25
COMMUNITY KNOLLS SD
ON SAND HILL RD RT 50/6
3.3774 AC
5.14 AC NEAR ROMNEY
NEAR ROMNEY
5.0185 AC
25.0562 AC LOT 8 SEC 1 PH 2
HIDDEN HOLLOWS SD
20.4141 AC LOT 22 SEC 1 PH 2
HIDDEN HOLLOWS SD
20.10 AC AT MINERAL CO LINE
S B DRS .81 AC
5.75 AC
GRASSY LICK RD
2.72 ACRES
GRASSY LICK
HIGH MOUNTAIN ORCHARDS
LOT 59 5.010 AC
APPLEFIELDS OF HEAVEN
LOT 91 7.789 AC
PARSONS HEIGHTS LOT 1-A
56.4X93.2XIRR .15 AC
65.00 AC SECTOR
.7731 AC (MERGER)
NR JERSEY MTN RD
10.02 AC LOT 50&51 (CCC)
HIGH MOUNTAIN ORCHARDS
.18 AC PT LOT 40
SHAWEN SD
APPLEFIELDS OF HEAVEN
LOT 74 5.00 AC
10.0028 AC LOT 29 SEC 3 PH 2
HIDDEN HOLLOWS SD
1.00 AC W SIDE BILL TAYLOR RD
20.08 AC LOT 172
BLUFFS ON THE POTOMAC
EAST SIDE CO RT 8
4.0795 AC
.25 AC E OF ROMNEY
TROUGH VIEW SD
LOT 8 2.00 AC
TROUGH VIEW SD
LOT 9 2.00 AC
S B DRS 2.86 ACS
NEAR JERSEY MOUNTAIN RD
.50 AC & PRINT SHOP
RT 50
ON RT 50 E OF ROMNEY
1.70 AC (SURVEY)
3.50 AC S BRANCH DRAINS
1.48 AC S SIDE RT 50
2.570 AC LOT 3
LITTLE MOUNTAIN ESTATES
.68 AC LOT 4 SEC B
ON RT 5
.52 AC ON RT 50/5
S SIDE OF US RT 50
5.65 AC N SIDE RT 28/1
RANNELLS ACRES LOT 3 80X95
BLACKS HILL .61 ACRES
(RESURVEY)
APPLEFIELDS OF HEAVEN
LOT 54 4.219 AC
POTOMAC ISLAND RIDGE
LOT 9 8.09 ACRES
24.18 AC LOT #210
ASHTON WOODS SD
S B DRS 402.2977 AC
(AS PER DEED)
.50 AC & BEAUTY PARLOR
ROUTE 50 EAST OF ROMNEY
E ROMNEY 6.60AC
PARSONS HEIGHTS PT 88 & PT 87
16.65 ACRES
2.00 AC PARSONS HTS
3.696 AC NR MOUNTAIN TOP
E SIDE RT 5
S B DRS .1AC
Total For 07-ROMNEY
PARCEL A
.407 AC
.38 AC S SIDE RT 50
.10 AC 4141.45 SQ FT
LOT D P/O LOT 46
182 GOLDSBOROUGH AVE
LOT 16 POWNALL ADD
.0685 AC & ВЅ HOUSE
N ROMNEY BLOCK F LOT 5
721.68
600.76
09-SHERMAN
14291 ADKINS PATRICIA A
57.72
434.06
14299 ALDERMAN ASHLEE J
81.46
14372 B K HAYNES CORPORATION
55.70
14373 B K HAYNES CORPORATION
577.14
14374 B K HAYNES CORPORATION
739.60
14388 BAKER ELSIE & R L
14409 BANE CARL S & APRIL D
594.50
1,110.52
81.18
234.34
14420 BARCLAY AMANDA J
14454 BAUERLINE JOHN R &
SMITH J MICHAEL
14455 BAUGHER BRENTON I &
MARGARET
14460 BAYNE PATRICK J
451.48
808.54
14514 BELL ROY JR & NANCY A
522.36
14569 BLANKENSHIP GARY W & MELISSA D
547.08
537.02
14600 BONTRAGER MELVIN M & BONNIE L
439.69
407.58
162.59
79.02
414.00
110.62
551.10
673.16
417.20
14602 BOOTH BRIAN &
MARPLE WENDY
14628 BOYCE IRVIN F
14629 BOYCE IRVIN F
14631 BOYCE IRVIN F
14712 BURGESS WILLIAM C
14713 BURGESS WILLIAM C
14714 BURGESS WILLIAM C & SUZANNE L
14726 BURROUGHS EARL E JR & KAREN S
14727 BURROUGHS EARL E JR & KAREN S
1,401.42
376.44
14788 CASH JAMES R JR
515.22
14789 CASH JAMES R JR
531.32
14791 CASH JAMES R JR
912.12
14793 CASTEEL LISA & KEVIN (LIFE) &
SHANE & KELLY CASTEEL
14801 CATLETT ROBERT V & JENNIFER M
619.22
281.46
731.68
425.10
1,309.22
74.02
259.80
2,235.82
731.62
1,326.24
14804 CERDA JORGE ANDRES &
FRANCISCA YLEANA
14848 CLICK LLC
14850 CLICK LLC
14852 CLICK LLC
14853 CLICK LLC
14855 CLICK LLC
14856 CLICK LLC
14857 CLICK LLC
14860 CLICK LLC
330.34
368.60
14861 CLICK LLC
578.12
14862 CLICK LLC
108.88
14913 CONNELL DAVID A &
PARK HILLARY R
14986 CROUCH FREDERICK JR
698.30
724.82
293.28
440.58
450.58
421.16
731.68
590.82
352.55
310.90
266.60
779.10
396.16
159.36
31,142.63
3,206.74
1,615.20
334.68
468.24
311.62
14994 CRUZ BETTY M ESTATE
15075 DAVIS ROGER CLAYTON & LINDA
JEAN & CHARLES WILLIAM
15113 DESTINY CHRISTIAN CENTER
TRUSTEES
15152 DONOHUE EDWARD J & BARBARA F
15159 DOVE RENTALS LLC
15160 DOVE RENTALS LLC
15253 EVERSOLE PAULETTE M
ESTATE
15281 FEIDLER EUGENE B
15282 FEIDLER KARIS
15283 FEIDLER KARIS
15294 FELLER HOMER L
15303 FELLER HOMER L & NANCY C
15314 FERGUSON CLOYD & DELORES
15315 FERGUSON CLOYD & DELORES
15373 FORRESTER GARY R & BARBARA J
15375 FORRESTER GARY R & BARBARA J
15381 FOSTER GARLAND E
15398 FRANZINGER KURT
15520 GODFREY JAMES E
.0685 AC & ВЅ HOUSE
N ROMNEY BLOCK F LOT 5
NORTH ROMNEY ADD - WASHINGTON
ST BLOCK C - ВЅ LOT 9 49X73.5
NORTH ROMNEY ADD - WASHINGTON
ST BLOCK C - ВЅ LOT 8 49X73.5
VALLEY VIEW ADDITION
LOT 19 .27 ACRES
VALLEY VIEW ADDITION
LOT 20 .26 ACRES
25P - LOT
NEAR DEPOT (ROCKWAY ST) P/O
50P-LOT (.22AC)
N ROMNEY ADD BLOCK F LOT 7-10
(CC CONS W/PCLS 20,44&56)
HOMEWOOD ADD LOT 13
HOMEWOOD ADD ВЅ LOT 12
48P-LOT MORELAND PROP
11,880.27 SQ FT
NW COURT HOUSE 34P - LOT
W COURT HOUSE 20 P-LOT
3480 SQ FT
56P 50X235X65X265 .33 AC
SOUTH HILLS SD LOT #27
3.99 AC
W COURT HOUSE 53P - LOT
VALLEY VIEW ADD LOT 33
CHARLES ST
NEAR DEPOT .5 AC
SIOUX LANE EXT
NEAR DEPOT .125 AC
OFF SIOUX LANE EXT
Total For 08-ROMNEY CITY
.918 AC LT 66 & 67 SEC 2
ELK HORN SD (CCCONS)
CONTRACT
3.47 AC LOT 7
DUNMORE RIDGE SD
5.008 AC (CONTRACT)
WHISPERING HILLS SD
5.000 AC WHISPERING HILLS SD
(CONTRACT)
5.013 AC (CONTRACT)
WHISPERING HILLS SD
47.00 AC LITTLE CAPON DRS
5.361 AC LOT 5 SEC A
MIDVALE FARMS SD
4.019 AC TRACT 20
EAST VIEW ESTATES SD
5.58 AC LOT 42 SEC 2
NORTH RIVER WILDERNESS SD
89.90 AC TEARCOAT DRS
558.22
149.06
417.24
275.96
269.88
409.72
630.12
1,322.56
875.38
172.24
504.72
456.08
112.38
568.92
1,284.54
2,286.94
670.39
203.81
130.33
17,234.97
133.18
417.82
238.00
1,122.94
139.08
970.78
263.08
242.86
382.96
943.92
2.512 AC LOT 7
HIGH MOUNTAIN MEADOWS SD
2.010 AC LOT 4
SHORT MOUNTAIN HEIGHTS SD
2.100 AC LOT 33
NORTH RIVER RUN SD
SHANKS
1.319 AC
.588 AC TRACT A
GLENOLDEN ADDN
4.817 AC LOT 23
MIDVALE FARMS SD
4.074 AC LOT 22
MIDVALE FARMS SD
4.981 AC LOT 17
MIDVALE FAARMS SD
.46 AC LOT 86 SEC 2A
GOLDEN ACRES SD
.4518 AC LOT 88 SEC 2A
GOLDEN ACRES SD
.46 AC LOT 87 SEC 2A
GOLDEN ACRES SD
4.505 AC LOT 13
HARDWOOD ESTATES
2.572 AC LOT 14
HARDWOOD ESTATES
.1722 AC LOT 11
ELK HORN SD
.1722 AC LOT 12
ELK HORN SD
.1722 AC LOT 14
ELK HORN SD
1.12 AC P/O TRACT 10 SEC 2
NATHANIEL PARK ESTATES
4.180 AC TRACT 18
EAST VIEW ESTATES SD
5.0658 AC TRACT 14
DELRAY HEIGHTS SD
2.131 AC LOT 6
NORTH RIVER RUN SD
2.198 AC LOT 13
NORTH RIVER RUN SD
2.110 AC LOT 20
NORTH RIVER RUN SD
2.106 AC LOT 22
NORTH RIVER RUN SD
2.060 AC LOT 25
NORTH RIVER RUN SD
2.060 AC LOT 26
NORTH RIVER RUN SD
2.060 AC LOT 27
NORTH RIVER RUN SD
2.10 AC LOT 69
NORTH RIVER RUN SD
2.10 AC LOT 70
NORTH RIVER RUN SD
2.076 AC LOT 71
NORTH RIVER RUN SD
4.327 AC E SIDE RT 12
121.60
2.77 AC LOT 5
DUNMORE RIDGE SD
.72 AC RT 50 AUGUSTA
2.260 AC LOT 6
COUNTRYSIDE ESTATES
2.793 AC LOT 40
WOODLAND ESTATES
.87 AC LOT 5
SUNRISE SUMMIT SD
.595 AC TEARCOAT DRS
.705 AC TEARCOAT DRS
2.30 AC S SIDE E RT 50
PLEASANT DALE
5.00 AC LOT 11
SHORT MOUNTAIN ESTATES SD
2.89 AC LOT 11 SEC 3 PH 1
WOODLAND ESTATES
2.50 AC LOT 12 SEC 3 PH 1
WOODLAND ESTATES
5.24 AC LOT 39
SHERMAN ESTATES
2.167 AC LOT 10
MCINTOSH HEIGHTS SD
.527 AC LOT 2 SEC 3
ELK HORN SD
.564 AC LOT 3 SEC 3
ELK HORN SD
18.039 AC OFF RT 29S
10.658 AC TRACT 11
MOUNTAIN VIEW SD
.525 AC AUGUSTA
.51 AC LOT 92 SEC 3
ELK HORN SD
2.009 AC LOT 25
HIGH MOUNTAIN MEADOW SD
195.40
179.06
278.34
552.08
373.32
167.48
66.26
172.88
321.88
107.92
253.00
362.76
307.84
58.54
58.54
58.54
397.88
703.14
197.04
213.30
214.26
213.44
213.44
648.30
212.40
212.40
190.10
190.10
185.32
907.18
641.84
425.24
168.58
654.34
313.82
142.42
685.86
422.12
170.38
193.86
209.28
180.80
93.88
95.54
225.16
835.62
339.86
76.80
182.82
Continued to page 8C в– 8C
n
Hampshire Review
Wednesday, November 5, 2014
LEGAL ADVERTISEMENTS
17738 STRINE RICK R
в– Continued from page 7C
15521 GODFREY JAMES E
15528 GOLDEN ACRES INC
15531 GOLDEN ACRES INC
15539 GOODWIN DENNIS EUGENE &
DENISE LORRAINE
15562 GREGORY ELVIRA
15656 HANNA KAREN
15666 HARDESTY CLARENCE E SR &
LAURIE R
15687 HARRISON STEPHEN G
15708 HASLACKER CONNIE G
15738 HEAVENER LYLE & LEONA
15791 HINKLE RONNIE W & TERESA L
15874 HOTT HARRY L
15936 HUKE RODNEY L
15972 JACKSON WILLIAM R & HENRY L
15980 JAMES PARADISE LLC
15982 JAMES WILLIAM R III & TAMELA L
15983 JAMES WILLIAM R III & TAMELA L
15984 JAMES WILLIAM R III & TAMELA L
15985 JAMES WILLIAM R III & TAMELA L
16066 KEISTER RYAN W
16081 KENNEDY BILLY SR & VIRGINIA
16082 KENNEDY BILLY SR & VIRGINIA M
16083 KENNEDY BILLY SR & VIRGINIA M
16104 KESNER ERIC LEE
16158 KLUMP ELWOOD
16193 KRACH GEORGE C III &
BANASZEWSKI KATHLEEN A
16264 LEAR THOMAS L III & KATHY L
16335 LLEWELLYN DAVID W
16336 LLEWELLYN DAVID W
16376 LUDWICK MARION J & DOTTIE S
16481 MAHER WILLIAM K III &
SHEILA M MCCHESNEY
16495 MALICK DOUGLAS R
16628 MCGUIRE TERRY & DONNA
16629 MCHENKA KALVIN C
16656 MEADOWS ROBERT L & JEAN B
16728 MILLS CLIFFORD E & NANCY
16744 MOHLER MICHAEL L & FRANKLIN T
16754 MOORE LINDA C
16758 MOORE ORVLE
16759 MOORE ORVLE A
16760 MOORE ORVLE A
16774 MORGAN EDWARD T & REBECCA J
16781 MORSE JOANN
16850 NORTH LEVEN STANLEY JR
16958 PARSONS HAROLD SPECIAL
ASSET TRUST
16985 PEACH ANDREW CLARK
16986 PEACH ANDREW CLARK
17023 PIERCE MACHELL
17049 POLLARD JAMES A SR & VIRGINIA
17138 PYLES JOSEPH & DEBRA HAMES
17142 QUINN MARTIN G & BETTY
17244 RIGGS LESLIE W JR ETALS
17274 ROBERTS ROY D & WENDY RENE
17369 SAVILLE DAVID L & SHIRLEY E
17370 SAVILLE DAVID L & SHIRLEY E
17463 SHARTZER ROBERT A & DEENA JO
17489 SHIPP KENNETH LEE &
WILLIAM LEWIS & SHANE MICHAEL
17490 SHIPP KENNETH LEE &
WILLIAM LEWIS & SHANE MICHAEL
17507 SHOOK WILLIAM B
17537 SIRK NORMAN W JR
17539 SISK WINFIELD L JR
17540 SISK WINFIELD L JR
17547 SLADE BRIAN B
17550 SLATER CHARLES I & VIOLET M
17558 SLOAT POLLY A
17559 SLOAT POLLY A
17622 SMOOT JESSE
17643 SOTHEN RUSSELL A & KEVIN L
17659 SPENCER GORDON H
17667 SPINDLE WINDELL G & MILDRED V
17668 SPINDLE WINDELL G & MILDRED V
17672 ST CLAIR JANET G
17673 ST CLAIR JANET G
17674 ST CLAIR JANET G
17675 STACHOW ROBERT B & JOSEPHINA A
17723 STORMOEN STEVEN W & SUSAN M
2.626 AC LOT 62 SEC 3 PH 2
WOODLAND ESTATES
.56 AC LOT 165 SEC 2A
GOLDEN ACRES SD
.31 AC LOT 20 SEC H
GOLDEN ACRES SD
2.011 AC LOT 66
NORTH RIVER BEND SD
2.48 AC LOT 10
SHERMAN ESTATES
1.95 AC S FORK LITTLE CAPON
2.020 AC LOT 27
NORTH RIVER HIGHLANDS SD
.50 AC LOT 83
SUNRISE SUMMIT SD
2.88 AC LOT 4
DUNMORE RIDGE SD
1.143 AC LOT 99
SUNRISE SUMMIT SD
4.39AC LOTS 21 & 22 (CC CONS)
SHORT MOUNTAIN HEIGHTS SD
20.00 AC LOT 3
MCCLAINE HEIGHTS SD
2.985 AC LOT 10
RUNNING MEADE SD
1.370 AC LOT 4 SEC 2
MILK & HONEY ESTATES
1.743 AC RT 50 E AUGUSTA
.5739 AC LOT 123 SEC 2
ELK HORN SD
.5739 AC LOT 124 SEC 2
ELK HORN SD
.5739 AC LOT 125 SEC 2
ELK HORN SD
1.2183 AC LOT 126 SEC 2
ELK HORN SD
2.9724AC TRACT 14 SEC 1
NATHANIEL PARK ESTATES
3.15 AC LOT 25 SEC 2A
GOLDEN ACRES SD
2.1467 AC LOT 26 SEC 2A
GOLDEN ACRES SD
1.5030 AC LOT 27 SEC 2A
GOLDEN ACRES SD
2.856 AC LOT 39
WOODLAND ESTATES
2.011 AC LOT 20
NORTH RIVER BEND SDS
32.87 AC LOT 4
STONEY MOUNTAIN LODGE SD
6.591 AC SW SIDE RT 50/8
HEIDE COOPER RD
3.771 AC MOBILE HOME & OBYS
LOT 7 SEC A MIDVALE FARMS SD
.50 AC & 2009 HOUSE
LOT 7 SEC A MIDVALE FARMS SD
2.110 AC LOT 39
NORTH RIVER RUN SD
10.00 AC LOT 1 SEC 3 PHASE 1
WOODLAND ESTATES
.768 AC
CORNER RT 50 & HANNAS RD
2.011 AC LOT 54
NORTH RIVER BEND SD
3.77 AC LOT 4
PEACEFUL VALLEY ESTATES
2.022 AC LOT 21
CABIN IN THE FOREST SD
5.08 AC LOT 50
SHORT MOUNTAIN ESTATES SD
.4926 AC LOT 24 SEC 2
ELK HORN SD
59.53 AC NR KIRBY
TRACT 1,2&3 (CC CONS)
.172 AC LOT 26
ELK HORN SD
.5165 AC LOTS 71-73
ELK HORN SD (CC CONS)
1.3774 AC LOT 5-7 SEC 2
ELK HORN SD (CC CONS)
0.27 AC. COMMON AREA
37.085 AC LITTLE CAPON DRS
25.877 AC NORTH FORK LITTLE
CAPON (SURVEY)
4.166 AC LOT 6 SEC A
MIDVALE FARMS SD
9.59 AC W SIDE RT 50/18
.46 AC LOT 143 SEC 2A
GOLDEN ACRES SD
.4750 AC LOT 144 SEC 2A
GOLDEN ACRES SD
3.310 AC LOT 10
COUNTRYSIDE ESTATES
10.00 AC TRACT 3
BRIER LICK ESTATES
1.455 AC ON SHELLEY RUN
ROAD (RESURVEY)
5.004 AC LOT 21
RIO GRANDE SD
3.09 AC LOT 12
PAUL’S WOODS SD
4.00 AC LOT 21
CRESCENT CROSSING
78.00 AC ROCK OAK-TEARCOAT
25.354 AC LOTS 11-14
MIDVALE FARMS SD (CC CONS)
3.007 AC LOT 34
ROMNEY FRUIT RANCHES SD
2.502 AC LOT 51 SEC 3 PH 2
WOODLAND ESTATES
2.502 AC LOT 60 SEC 3 PH 2
WOODLAND ESTATES
.459 AC LOT 23 SEC 3
ELK HORN SD
1.614AC W SIDE HARMISON RD
NEAR AUGUSTA (SURVEY)
5.00 AC LOT 14 SEC 1
WOODLAND ESTATES
4.516 AC LOT 16
WOODLAND ESTATES
3.007 AC LOT 11
ROMNEY FRUIT RANCHES SD
6.824 AC TRACT 19
DUNMORE RIDGE PARK SD
9.53 AC 10/3
HORN CAMP RUN
5.36 AC ON RT 10/3
(CONTRACT)
2.070 AC LOT 24
NORTH RIVER RUN SD
1.1435 AC LOT 30 SEC 2A
GOLDEN ACRES SD
6.77 AC TRACT 58
DELRAY HEIGHTS SD
2.251 AC LOT 98
NORTH RIVER BEND SD
2.83 AC LOT 63
SHORT MOUNTAIN HEIGHTS SD
2.71 AC LOT 23
DUNMORE RIDGE SD
6.02 AC LOT 25
DUNMORE RIDGE SD
2.23 AC LOT 20
SHERMAN ESTATES
1.074 AC P/O LOT 1
CAMP RUN ESTATES
4.45 AC LOT 2
NORTH RIVER FORD SD
166.84
295.08
88.32
138.10
171.28
205.72
400.18
509.66
451.14
467.88
341.38
948.48
193.72
264.74
2,942.00
68.54
17757 SUDLOW GEORGE J
17815 THOMAS RICHARD E & TERRI R
17825
17826
17827
17837
17839
17850
THORN CARL
THORN CARL
THORN CARL
TIMBROOK EARSEL A & VIOLET S
TIMBROOK GAY & BARBARA L
TIMBROOK JOSH &
GROSE DOUGLAS
17851 TIMBROOK JOSHUA
17852 TIMBROOK JOSHUA R
17853 TIMBROOK JOSHUA R
17854 TIMBROOK JOSHUA R
17855 TIMBROOK JOSHUA R
17857 TIMBROOK JOSHUA R & DEBRA A
17858 TIMBROOK JOSHUA R & DEBRA A
17936 UNDERWOOD JO ANN E
17971 VORON JASON ERIC
68.54
17972 VOSS CARL G III & EILEEN M
78.54
18071 WHITE ANDREW & DOROTHY
115.40
225.38
194.76
193.44
182.82
130.44
179.06
762.08
703.86
146.64
508.62
18072 WHITE ANDREW L & DOROTHY A
18086 WHITSON BILLY & DREMA
18087 WHITSON DREMA
18088 WHITSON DREMA
18089 WHITSON DREMA
18090 WHITSON DREMA
18104 WILKINS RAY F SR & WILMA
& TAMMIE J
18112 WILLIAMS ARTHUR & HELEN V
18113 WILLIAMS ARTHUR IV & HELEN V
18161 WOLFORD OSCAR L
18213 WRIGHT LAWRENCE C
18218 YIOTIS GAYLE C
267.16
360.54
3,606.40
237.94
508.62
493.90
290.64
75.62
1,277.28
188.10
254.96
197.88
479.06
275.84
394.50
523.14
99.86
146.02
428.86
295.90
10-SPRINGFIELD
18395 ALBRIGHT GERALD
18397 ALDRIDGE LOUIS W & TAMMY L
(CC CONS W/PCL 25.2)
18398 ALDRIDGE LOUIS W & TAMMY L
18399 ALDRIDGE LOUIS WAYNE &
TAMMY LYNN
18521 BEMIS JACKSON (LIFE) & BENNY K
SMITH CADWALDER & ROYCE SMITH
18572 BOWEN CONSTANCE R
18602 BRINKER FREDDIE & ROBERT &
TERRY
18639 BROWNSON BRUCE B & PERCY L
HARRELSON & ELLEN L MASSIE
18640 BROWNSON BRUCE B & PERCY L
HARRELSON & ELLEN L MASSIE
18647 BUCKLEY THERESA A
18677 BYERS-MOORE LYDIA MARIE
18757
18786
18787
18788
CARTER RAYMOND R & MARY L
CHAPMAN PAUL
CHAPMAN PAUL T
CHAPMAN PAUL T
18949 COX MATTHEW W
18970 CRAWFORD DAVID L
18991 CROUSE ETHEL & JACK
18992 CROUSE ETHEL & JACK
19049 DAVIS DAVID ALLEN & TIFFENEY T
19120 DODSON SHIRLEY L
19153 DUNBAR ALVA L & THELMA
326.04
19179 EDWARDS GEORGE A & CYNTHIA L
19196 EMERICK PALMER R JR
332.90
19197 EMERICK PALMER R JR
366.36
19205 ENTRUST ADMINISTRATION INC
(FBO MICHAEL N RILEY)
19223 EVANS SCOTT A
467.80
1,072.20
1,132.88
218.92
164.98
164.98
74.10
451.62
196.56
19277 FELLER HOMER ETALS
19296 FELLER MICHAEL
19297 FELLER MICHAEL R
19298 FELLER MICHAEL R
19317 FIELDS GRACIE L & JENSON W IV
& WALTER FIELDS III (LIFE)
19340 FILSINGER ALICE L &
HOLSTON ROXANNE M
19352 FISHEL DONALD LEO
149.22
19411 FRYE WILLIAM H
19419 GALVEZ SERGIO
383.18
19435 GARLAND PEPPER L & BRENDA S
436.84
19458 GILL GUY K & DEBORAH A
874.42
19486 GLOVER KIRK T & SANDRA &
ROUSER MELVIN D
19499 GORBY DIANE M & JAMES T JR
19500 GORBY JAMES T & DIANE &
JAMES GORBY JR
19537 GROGAN RODNEY
19550 GURTLER KEVIN JR
306.74
276.06
347.48
235.58
182.68
200.02
845.18
487.04
172.00
317.42
290.08
19555
19556
19560
19573
HAHN RONALD STUART JR
HAHN RONALD STUART JR
HAINES DAVID E
HAINES LISA ANN &
BERTIE A RIGGLEMAN
19590 HAMILTON DAVID L &
VENESA NICOLE
19592 HAMILTON DELMAR E &
VIRCHIE I HADLEY
19664 HELMS WILLIAM R & MARY L
19747 HOTT MARVIN C JR
19783 IMAN WILLARD HARRISON &
TAMMY & KELLY ANN BAZZLE
.587 AC LOT 84 SEC 3
ELK HORN SD
8.30 AC TRACT 14
VALLEY VIEW SD
6.070 AC LOT 15
DUNMORE RIDGE PARK SD
.66 AC LOT 4 TEARCOAT DRS
.57 AC LOT 5 TEARCOAT DRS
5.00 AC TEARCOAT DRS
5.695 AC LITTLE CAPON DRS
16.72 AC LITTLE CAPON DRS
2.043 AC LOT 3A
NATHANIEL MOUNTAIN HEIGHTS SD
21.448 AC NR RT 50/8
(CCCONS)
9.269 AC LOT 29 SEC 2
DUNMORE RIDGE PARK SD
7.602 AC LOTS 5A,6A&6B
RUCKMAN TRACT (CC CONS)
78.054 AC (CC CONS)
N FORK L CAPON
5.00 AC TRACT 16 SEC 2
NATHANIEL PARK ESTATES
19.072 AC & OBYS
E OF RT 50/8
1 AC & HOUSE
E OF RT 50/8
3.0458 AC LOT 3A
RUCKMAN TRACT
4.17 AC LOT 31
SHERMAN ESTATES
2.60 AC LOT 8 SEC 1
NORTH RIVER WILDERNESS SD
5.091 AC LOT 20
WOODLAND ACRES SD
1.486 AC TEARCOAT DRS
.50 AC LOT 95 (CONTRACT)
SUNRISE SUMMIT SD
.79 AC LOT 66 SEC 2A (1)
GOLDEN ACRES SD
.75 AC LOT 65 SEC 2A (1)
GOLDEN ACRES
.73 AC LOT 64 SEC 2A (1)
GOLDEN ACRES SD
.69 AC LOT 63 SEC 2A (1)
GOLDEN ACRES SD
2.8272 AC E SIDE RT 29S
103.60
584.08
447.52
122.56
111.80
376.58
273.84
455.72
166.56
326.18
498.00
113.32
2,405.00
254.04
510.92
568.12
202.40
221.70
122.50
159.76
709.82
464.34
452.32
151.36
147.82
143.24
321.80
2.359 AC LOT 43
NORTH RIVER RUN SD
2.300 AC LOT 42
NORTH RIVER RUN SD
2.421 AC LOT 16
SHORT MOUNTAIN VILLAGE SD
5.465 AC TRACT 17
BRIER LICK ESTATES
2.260 AC LOT 5
HIGH MOUNTAIN MEADOWS SD
Total For 09-SHERMAN
90.14
89.30
264.46
186.56
182.82
62,492.90
3.03AC LOTS 30&31 (CC CONS)
RIVERDALE ACRES
.77AC C J BLUE SD
390.68
12.895 AC ON RT 28/5
(CC CONS)
4.90 AC
BAZZLE SD
2.041AC TRACT 2
OFF ARNOLD-STICKLEY RD
1.80AC LOT 9
POINT LOOKOUT SD
1.84 AC (SURVEY)
ON RT 28/3
5 AC & BUILDINGS CRYSTAL VALLE
ROUTE 28
1.451AC NEAR RT 28
NEAR ROCKS
.125AC NEAR SPRINGFIELD
2.175 AC SOUTH BRANCH DRS
(BLUE BEACH)
20.01AC NW OF RT 5
.27AC SOUTH BRANCH DRS
1.67 AC RT 3 NEAR SPGFD
.2300AC LOT 5 SEC 2
BAZZLE SD
1.00AC NEAR SPRINGFIELD
2.67AC NR RT 3 SPRINGFIELD
.1816 AC LOT 54
SATT & PARRAN ADDN
.1880 AC LOT 53
SATT & PARRAN ADDN
5.17 AC N SIDE RT 28/2
8.486AC BUCKBEE LAND
5.39AC LOT 12 SEC B
LAKE FERNDALE SD
2.50AC SOUTH BRANCH DRS
.1928 AC LOT 20
SATT & PARRAN ADDN
.1928 AC LOT 37
SATT & PARRAN ADDN
21.17 AC LOT 10
MOUNTAIN AIR SD
20.300 AC LOT 22 PH II
SHADOW KNOLLS SD
3.026AC LOT 69
DEER RIDGE ESTATES SD
220.87AC NEAR LEVELS
OFF SWISHER ORCHARD RD
128.126 AC 1945 HOUSE & OBYS
ON RT 5 LEVELS RD
1 AC & 1940 HOUSE
ON RT 5 LEVELS RD
.1928 AC LOT 41
SATT & PARRAN ADDN
2.05AC LOT 47
POTOMAC RIVER HILLS SD
.4591 AC LOT 80
GREEN SPRING HGTS
.545AC NEAR SPRINGFIELD
5.5425 AC LOT 23
RIVER VIEW SD
.99AC NW SIDE RT 28
(MERGER)
5.010AC LOT 52
SOUTH POTOMAC FOREST SD
2.310AC LOT 28
POTOMAC HIGHLAND FARM SD
2.500AC SOUTH BRANCH DRS
11.6645AC NORTH BRANCH
(CC CONS W/8)
.544AC SOUTH BRANCH DRS
.3857 AC LOT 28 & 29
SATT & PARRAN ADDN
(CONTRACT)
.5148AC SOUTH BRANCH DRS
.09AC SOUTH BRANCH DRS
2.00AC SOUTH BRANCH DRS
12.6522 AC BRANCH MOUNTAIN
(CC CONS W/MP4 PCL 37)
5.574 AC TRACT 1
RIVERWOOD ESTATES SD
4.480AC TRACT 5
RIVERWOOD ESTATES SD
20.84 AC LOT #17
MOUNTAIN AIR SD
.744AC GRACE’S CABIN RD
234.90 AC SOUTH BRANCH DRS
BAZZLE SD
216.42
450.92
304.94
253.56
536.94
319.24
2,938.74
549.02
169.56
786.52
77.50
662.32
958.22
217.66
808.12
476.54
59.58
59.58
237.80
593.18
229.60
585.26
623.60
59.58
553.62
544.66
153.52
831.66
392.82
584.22
59.58
190.74
83.74
228.84
470.78
1,416.20
238.84
195.32
341.16
384.42
304.86
122.48
236.56
72.92
409.96
550.14
181.64
217.68
550.08
421.84
309.60
Continued to page 9C в– Hampshire Review n
Wednesday, November 5, 2014
9C
LEGAL ADVERTISEMENTS
20756 ROGERS SAMUEL M & JACQUELINE
в– Continued from page 8C
19830
19872
19873
19887
JONES RAY R & CHARLOTTE
KENNEY TIMOTHY L
KENNEY TIMOTHY L & LISA L
KESNER JASON L
19923 KINNAMON JAMES L
19961 KRICKLER KENNETH H & ROBIN SUE
20046 LEDEC-SURUMA MARY J
20117 LOUDEN CHANDLER C & LYNETTE C
20168 MALCOLM BRIAN D & ALMA
20210 MARTIN WAYNE W & DIANA L ALLEN
20246 MCDONALD RICHARD B &
MARION ELIZABETH
20258 MCKENERY DOUGLAS F
20261 MCLAUGHLIN MELISSA M
1.89 AC GREEN SPRINGS HEIGHTS
10.01AC SOUTH BRANCH DRS
1.85 AC NEAR SPRINGFIELD
.1928 AC LOT 26
SATT & PARRAN ADDN
.87 AC ON CO RT 3
8.39 AC RT 5
5.956AC TRACT 2
RIVERWOOD ESTATES SD
20.10 AC LOT #9
RIDGES AT SOUTH BRANCH SD
106.15 AC & OBYS
SOUTH BRANCH DRS
1.00 AC LOT 51
FERNDALE FARMS SD
.369AC ON TAYLORS RD
2.00AC NEAR ROMNEY
3.408 AC TRACT B
E SIDE RT 3
2.016 AC LOT 52
POTOMAC RIVER HILLS SD
2.011 AC LOT 53
POTOMAC RIVER HILLS SD
2.020 AC LOT 51
20379 MONTGOMERY WILLIAM & SUSAN
20380 MONTGOMERY WILLIAM & SUSAN
20381 MONTGOMERY WILLIAM JR
20382 MONTGOMERY WILLIAM JR & SUSAN
20390 MORELAND JERRY L
20417 MULLAN JOSEPH P & TINA S
20427 MULLINS LAWRENCE BAKER
20435 MWV COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT
& LAND MANAGEMENT
20497 OSTER PATRICIA C
20534 PEER CHRIS RAE
20548 PERRY EDWARD L & DEBORAH ANN &
JOAN ANN DREXLER
20556 PHILIP’S INSULATION IN
HOME IMPROVEMENT LLC
20557 PHILIP’S INSULTATION IN
HOME IMPROVEMENT LLC
20567 PLUM JOSEPH ADAM
20568 PLUM JOSEPH ADAM
20602 POWELL KENNETH A &
KIRK SAMANTHA L
20706 RIGGLEMAN BERTIE A &
HAINES LISA ANN
20713 RIGGLEMAN JESSE & DIANE
20732 ROBERSON ALVIN L ESTATE
20734 ROBEY MATTHEW B SR &
TERRESA L
20755 ROGERS SAMUEL M & JACQUELINE
POTOMAC RIVER HILLS SD
2.010 AC LOT 49
POTOMAC RIVER HILLS SD
.48AC ON ROUTE 5/5
TOWN HILL
3.42AC LOT 3
WHITSON’S POINT SD
2.90 AC (2.68 AC TAXABLE)
S SIDE DON MCCAULEY RD
24.37 AC VALLEY MTN
2.38AC LOT 60 PHASE 1
GREEN FIELDS SD
1.35AC (DEED)SOUTH BRANCH DRS
5.20AC TRACT 8 SEC C
LAKE FERNDALE SD
2.650 AC LOT 81
DEER RIDGE ESTATES SD
2.666 AC LOT 80
DEER RIDGE ESTATES SD
.2152AC LOT 23
FERNDALE FARMS SD
.2152AC LOT 38
FERNDALE FARMS SD
1.11AC JERSEY MOUNTAIN RD
(CC CONS W/P13.7)
1.00 AC W SIDE JERSEY
MOUNTAIN RD
1 AC & 1988 HOUSE & OBYS
OFF JERSEY MTN RD
2.379 AC LOT 6
DEER RIDGE ESTATES SD
28.221AC LOT 11 PHASE 1
SHADOW KNOLLS SD
.90 AC LOT 33 & 34
FERNDALE FARMS (CC CONS)
West Virginia State Auditor’s Office
County Collections Division
Building 1 Room W-118
1900 Kanawha Boulevard East
Charleston, WV 25305
644.42
1,295.48
203.30
164.71
272.44
474.88
71.32
250.92
71.32
20777 ROWLAND AMOS JAMES & NANCY C
20800 SAGAL HARRY DANIEL
20851 SHAFFER BRUCE L
20852 SHAFFER BRUCE L
20861 SHANHOLTZ SANDRA K
20862 SHANHOLTZ SANDRA K
20928 SIMPKINS NORMAN V & CAROLYN L
& HOLLY V & EARL J DIDAWICK
20935 SINGHASS DALE L SR & JEANNE L
20952 SMITH BARBARA
20953 SMITH BARBARA A
20958 SMITH DENNY L & ANGELINE P
20970 SMITH RICHARD R &
WOLFORD AMIE M
21070 STIGDON STANLEY E & DANA NELL
21140 TENNISON ROBERT J
184.42
469.74
344.72
206.86
786.66
476.75
342.76
252.38
139.98
140.82
67.50
21171 TIERNEY CAROL R (LIFE) &
BRUCE A
21172 TIERNEY NEAL B & DAWN R LEWIS
21224 TWIGG TERRY A & PATRICIA A
21243 VENSEL GLENN E &
MARIANNE JONES
21246 VIDAL RAFAEL & ESCARLET &
MONICA & RODRIGO BAUTISTA
21253 WADE LYDIA A
21275 WAGONER ROBERT E & AMANDA D
& BEVERLY POWNELL
21285 WALIZER RICHARD TRENT ET AL
21338 WHEATLEY STEVEN ANTHONY SR
& DEBORAH ANNE
21381 WHITE RANDOLPH M & SHERRY L
21389 WHITSON BILLY
Amount equal to the taxes and charges due on the date of the sale,
with interest, to 12/8/2014
$3,044.34
Amount of taxes paid on the property, since the sale, with interest
to 12/8/2014.
$0.00
Amount paid for Title Examination and preparation of the list to be
served and for preparation and service of notice with interest from
to 12/8/2014.
$549.57
The post at Green Spring was
attacked this a.m. at 4 oclock by
about 200 rebels, believed to be
McNeill’s and Whites guerrillas.
The captain was wounded and
the first lieutenant killed, and
most of the command, with
their horses and equipments,
captured. The troop train
arrived just in time to prevent the
capture of the express train west.
Trains all safe. Train east has
gone forward. The rebels have
retreated with their captured
property. My cavalry are after
them, but I fear will not overtake
them. The Twenty-first New York
Cavalry left here this a.m. for
Martinsburg, via Springfield,
599.42
285.98
438.58
280.64
601.72
202.54
367.90
63.12
1,394.76
376.16
325.48
554.86
248.84
541.04
446.28
316.38
253.22
543.82
734.18
292.36
1.00AC NEAR SPRINGFIELD
3.25 AC LOT 3
POINT LOOKOUT SD
5.06AC LOT 26
RIVER VIEW SD
1.84AC LOT 8 (CONTRACT)
POINT LOOKOUT SD
794.50
506.12
166.84
467.38
263.04
Total For 2013 Real Estate
418,201.60
725.22
Total Delinquency This Report 418,201.60
989.04
Any of the aforesaid tracts or lots, or part thereof or an undivided interest therein, may be redeemed by the payment to the
undersigned Sheriff (or collector) before sale, of the total amount of taxes, interest and charges due thereon up to the date of
redemption. Payment received within the fourteen business days prior to the date of sale must be paid by cashier check, money
order, certified check or United States currency. West Virginia Code 11 A-3-2.
Given under my hand this day 1st day of October 2014.
John Alkire
Sheriff & Treasurer of HAMPSHIRE County
682.24
643.18
55.70
10-22-3c
______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________
$0.00
$3,593.91
Public Notice
PUBLIC HEARING
Sewer Rates for The Town of
Capon Bridge, Inc.
Notice is hereby given that the Town of
Capon Bridge, a municipal corporation,
will hold a public hearing during the
final vote on a proposed ordinance, the
Given under my hand 10/24/2014
principal object of which is the increase
G. Russell Rollyson Jr.
of sewer rates for customers of the
Deputy Commissioner of Delinquent and
sewer system operated by the Town
Nonentered Lands of Hampshire County, State of West Virginia
of Capon Bridge, Inc. The title of such
ordinance is “An Ordinance to Increase
Please make your certified check or money order payable to the
Sewer Rates”, Ordinance #XXX. The
Honorable John Alkire, Sheriff of Hampshire County and return to WV
third and final reading and vote on
State Auditor’s Office, County Collections Office, Building 1, Room W-118,
adoption of said proposed ordinance
Charleston, West Virginia, 25305.
shall be held in the Council Chambers
Questions please call 1-888-509-6568
of the Town of Capon Bridge, Inc. Town
11-5-3c
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------Hall, 259 Whitacre Loop, Capon Bridge,
West Virginia on November 11, 2014,
at seven o’clock (7:00) p.m. Interested
parties may appear and be heard at
Invitation For Bids
forms can be obtained by contacting such time with respect to the proposed
the Region VIII SWA at 304-257-2644. ordinance. Copies of the proposed
The Region VIII Solid Waste Authority Those documents contain specific ordinance are available at the office
(Region VIII SWA) is seeking bids for requirements concerning the delivery of of the Clerk, Town of Capon Bridge in
two (2) new sets of axle scales to be the bids. All bids are due by December Capon Bridge, WV 26711.
delivered and installed at our transfer 1, 2014. Any bid can be rejected in
10-29-2c
stations located near Petersburg, whole or in part as deemed appropriate ----------------------------------------------------------------------------WV and Romney, WV. All bids shall by the Region VIII SWA.
meet the specifications set forth in the
11-5-2c
“Invitation For Bids”. The Invitation ------------------------------------------------------------------------------For Bids and the required bidding
Public Notice
The Hampshire County Health
Department will be amending its
rules related to Food Service Worker
Regulation, as authorized by Chapter
16, Article 2, Chapter 16, Article 3, Code
of West Virginia and Legislative Rule
Title 64, Bureau of Public Health, Series
7, Reportable Diseases, Events and
Conditions, Section 23, Examination
and Training of Food Service Workers,
effective July 1, 2015. These rules will be
available for review upon request at the
Hampshire County Health Department
during normal business hours, Monday
through Friday, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Copies
for inspection will also be available at the
county clerk’s office in the Hampshire
County Courthouse.
Written comments will be received by
the board for a 30 day period beginning
Oct. 16, and ending Nov. 14. Comments
must be in writing and mailed to the
Hampshire County Health Department
at HC 71 Box 9, Augusta, WV 26704. No
comments will be received by telephone,
orally or in person.
10-15-4c
-------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Injured In A Car Accident?
Or Want To Know What To Do When It Happens?
Bloomery Gap, Ungers Store,
and Shanghai.
B.F. Kelley, Brevet Maj. Gen.
The results of the 1864
election was a clear victory
for Abraham Lincoln and an
affirmation that the North was
going to see the issue through
to the end. In the South, the reelection of Abraham Lincoln
meant that their future held only
unrelenting war, a continuing
harvest of grief, misery and
death.
(Ed. note: The above account
is written by Rob Wolford,
official historian for the City of
Romney, and will be brought to
Review readers throughout 2014
as a public service.) q
Call for a FREE copy of The West Virginia Automobile Accident and Injury Guide
It’s a step by step procedure to help you protect your rights.
Written by Charleston, WV, Attorney Jeffrey T. Jones, this book tells you:
• About your injuries and medical treatment •
• Whether you have the right insurance coverage •
• What you can recover for your injuries •
• What to do at the accident scene •
• How to get your car repaired •
Call 1-800-506-9240, ext. 3234 right now for your FREE copy,
or go online at jeffreytjones.com and order your FREE copy today.
Legal Advertisement
NEED AN AFFORDABLE OPTION FOR
REACHING A STATEWIDE AUDIENCE?
THIS NEWSPAPER CAN HELP!
Soldiers voting in the field.
Reaching The Readers of West Virginia At A Great Price!
West Virginia Statewide Classified Network
Contact Lana AtReaching
The Hampshire
Review
304-822-3871 ext. 24
Readers
AcrossNow.
WestCall
Virginia
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to your land and earn top $$$. Call
for free quote & info. packet. Hunting Leases Done Right since 1999.
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West Virginia Statewide Classified Ads
FARM EQUIPMENT
56.26
Total For 10-SPRINGFIELD
You may redeem at any time before 12/8/ 2014 by paying the above
total less any unearned interest.
You will take notice that Christopher D. Bohrer, the purchaser of the following real
estate, Certification No.:14229, located in Bloomery District, 1.22 Ac E Side Sideling
Hill (1.22 Ac Resurvey), which was returned delinquent or nonentered in the name
of Breeden Shawn A & Karen M, and was sold by the deputy commissioner of
delinquent and nonentered lands of Hampshire County at the sale for delinquent
taxes on 8/29/2014. Christopher D. Bohrer requests that you be notified a deed
for such real estate will be made on or after 12/8/2014, as provided by law, unless
before that day you redeem such real estate. The amount needed to redeem on or
before 12/8/2014, will be as follows:
55.70
67.50
Total Required
To: SHAWN A. BREEDEN, KAREN M. BREEDEN, THE BANK OF ROMNEY, STATE
OF WEST VIRGINIA, SHAWN A. BREEDEN, KAREN M. BREEDEN, SHAWN A.
BREEDEN - REGULAR MAIL, KAREN M. BREEDEN – REGULAR MAIL, THE BANK
OF ROMNEY – REGULAR MAIL, STATE OF WEST VIRGINIA - REGULAR MAIL,
SHAWN A. BREEDEN – REGULAR MAIL, KAREN M. BREEDEN – REGULAR
MAIL or heirs at law, devisees, creditors, representatives, successors or assigns.
Nov. 1, 1864 — The United
States election of 1864 was one
for world history. No country
had ever attempted the peaceful
transfer of power by election
amidst a civil war. All who have
tried since have found failure.
But the great experiment called
the United States has always
beaten its own drum and pathway
to greatness. One consequence
of this bold use of the ballot was
that soldiers were encouraged
to cast their ballots in the field.
Army units in the Civil War
were typically made up of men
from the same hometown. This
fact simplified balloting in that
one officer could be detailed
to go home, retrieve ballots,
bring them to the front and then
return them home. Ideally, this
would enable men to vote in the
trenches. The reality was that
balloting required that troops
be moved to central locations to
more securely cast ballots.
Other
logistical
issues
caused greater complexity, but
the movement of troops from
location to location allowed for
partisans to wait for vulnerable
moments
to
pounce
on
transitioning troops.
Cumberland, Md., No. 1, 1864
Brigadier-General Seward,
Martinsburg:
180.66
664.06
288.08
20757 ROGERS SAMUEL M & JACQUELINE
Additional Statutory Fees with Interest to 12/8/2014
(Cert No. 14229 Christopher D. Bohrer)
Election results
422.46
813.40
96.88
59.58
.60 AC LOT 31
FERNDALE FARMS SD
2.00 AC LOT 28&29
FERNDALE FARMS (CC CONS)
268.151 AC (SPLIT)
S BRANCH DRS
4.710AC LOT 25
SOUTH POTOMAC FOREST SD
7.90AC LOT 22
RIVER VIEW SD
5.74AC LOT 3
RIVER VIEW SD
5.95 AC MOBILE HOME & SHEDS
GREEN SPRING
.50 AC & TAVERN
GREEN SPRING
2.320AC LOT 12
POTOMAC HIGHLAND FARM SD
1.256AC NEAR SPRINGFIELD
.02 AC NEAR SPRINGFIELD
1.624 AC NE SIDE OF RTE 28
3.68 AC LOT 6
WHITSON’S POINT SD
2.016AC TRACT 4
OFF ARNOLD-STICKLEY RD
20.42 AC LOT 12
BLUFFS ON THE POTOMAC
5.00AC LOT 17 SEC E
LAKE FERNDALE SD
6.76 AC W SIDE GREEN SPRING
VALLEY RD (SPLIT)
5.938AC LOT 12
LONG ACRE ESTATES
1.25 AC RT 3
5.250AC LOT 31 SEC A
LAKE FERNDALE SD
20.25 AC LOT #33
MOUNTAIN AIR SD
20.09 AC LOT #8
BLUFFS ON THE POTOMAC
1.00AC NEAR RT 5
with your own bandmill – Cut lum- 200 First Street, Mullens, WV 25882.
ber any dimension. In stock ready to
Hands on the River Masship. FREE Info/DVD: www/Norwoodsage,
Geraldine
Gardner, LMT, 3422
Sawmills.com. 1-800-578-1363 Ext.
Pennsylvania
Ave.,
Charleston, WV.
300N.
Call (304) 541-9139 for an appointASSISTANCE NEEDED: I
am homeless due to a house fire and ment.
need to raise $5,000 to finalize the
purchase of a new home. ContribuSAWMILLS
from
only tions can be made to the Bill Widner
$4397.00 – MAKE & SAVE MONEY House Fund c/o First Peoples Bank,
MISCELLANEOUS
Place YOUR statewide ad today any of three easy ways:
Call your advertising representative today!
This newspaper is a member of the West Virginia
Press Association’s statewide network for display
and classified advertising. The advertising staff
can send your message across West Virginia.
For additional information, contact your local
advertising representative or the WVPA at
304-353-1161 or [email protected]
NEWSPAPERS ARE GOOD BUSINESS IN WEST VIRGINIA!
10C
n
Hampshire Review
o Size
b. Jumb
15 L
Wednesday, November 5, 2014
Harvest the
Savings
Russet
es
o
t
a
t
o
p
3
8
9
$
24 Oz.
3
xpress
ix
$ 98
48 Oz.
bologna
10/
10
ng Fres
butter
h Farm
tubs
3
$
2/
15 Oz. - Hy Top
pumpkin
87
Вў
s
d
a
e
r
b
talian
Shredded
Cheese
99
Вў
$
2/
Whole Boneless
pork loin
2
$
2/
5
banque
2/
1
10
rs
16 Oz. - Hy Top Light
Corn Syrup
$
4/
5
Crocker
x
i
M
e
k
Ca
87
Faygo 2 Liters
11 Oz.
$
10/
4
Вў
t Dinne
beef or th
o
r
b
n
e
Chick
$
1
/lb.
7 Oz. to
y Top
-H
14 Oz.
. Betty
5.25 Oz
$ 18
turkey hill
ice Cream
- Morni
- Fres
18 Oz.
i
10
8 Oz.
Asst. Morning Fresh Farms
h Baked
r
7
bacon
2
- 2 Laye
$ 99
12 Oz. - Asst. Gwaltney
$ 49 4/$
/lb.
Coconu
t
Cake
Regular or Thick Slice - 14 Oz. - Eckrich
$
yellow
onions
$ 78
Fresh E
1
5 Lb.
bottom
Round Roast
Salad M
45 Oz.
Wed.,
Nov. 5
thru Sat.,
Nov. 15
Soda
$
5/
5
5 Lb. Ba
g - Hy T
op
Sugar
4
$
2/
While Supplies Last • 304-822-4516
Mon. thru Sat. 8 a.m. to 9 p.m. • Sun. 9 a.m. to 7 p.m.
Route 50 East, Romney, WV
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D
Wednesday
November 5, 2014
@
Hampshire
Review.com
Sports
&
The month to hunt deer
Outdoors
Clint Ferguson, WV Outdoors, Page 3D
Volleyball
Playoff march begins
Trojans eliminate Lewis County;
sectional final here Thursday
Review Staff
Ed DeWitt Review Staff
Ericka Gordan (left) and Kori Crawford defend the net Monday night in their sweep of Lewis County.
SUNRISE SUMMIT — The
Hampshire Volleyball team took
down Lewis County in the sectional playoff opener here on
Monday night, and will host
Buckhannon-Upshur this Thursday with a berth in regionals on
the line.
After closing the regular season out last week with wins over
University, Lewis and Keyser,
the Trojans swept their opening
playoff match 3-0 and look like
a team that has a lot of business
left to attend to this season.
Hampshire battered the Minutemaids, taking the 3 games
25-13, 25-8 and 25-9. From
the first whistle there was little
doubt, but Coach Megan Fuller
said that looks can be deceiving,
especially this time of year.
“The one thing that I wanted
to make sure we understood is
that strange things can happen
when a team’s back is up against
the wall,” she said.
“Upsets happen when it’s do
or die and we couldn’t come
out feeling like we already had
this game in the bag. It took until warm-ups for me to decide
which line-up to use to begin the
match.
“I knew that we were able to
beat this team with last week’s
rotation,” Fuller said.
The Trojans were forced to
use a different lineup all last
week due to the FFA convention
in Kentucky taking several starters away.
“I also knew that the longer I
waited to play our starters that
returned from their off week, the
longer it would take for them to
get back into the groove.
“With the short week due
to limited gym use because of
Election day, I wanted to get
them on the floor as much as
possible to prepare for the week
ahead,” she said.
“Luckily, within the first 10
points we were right back on
track. We took Friday off from
practice because some of our
hitters had noticeably tired legs
and I thought that we looked refreshed last night against Lewis
County.”
The Trojans will host the Buccaneers to determine who will
advance to the next stage of the
playoffs. “Winning the section
means that we do not have to
See Playoff page 2D n
A chance to sneak in
Football
HHS wins 3rd straight; Finale vs. Frankfort Friday has playoff implications
Ed DeWitt Review Staff
CHARLES TOWN — As is the case
sometimes, even the best-laid plans have to
change.
So it went Friday night for the Hampshire
football team, and as has been the case often this season, the crew was more than up
to the challenge.
Andrew Thomas had 2 touchdowns and
Dalton Pritts and Zach Rhodes each added
1 more to lead the Trojans to their 2nd convincing panhandle win in as many weeks, a
34-14 drubbing of Washington High School
in Charles Town.
In addition to his usual duty as kicker
for the team — 2 field goals, 4 extra points
and 4 touch backs this week — Junior Evan
Staley also starred for Hampshire under
center this week, filling in for starter Jordan
Grapes who missed the contest due to a violation of team rules.
“He did a super job in there this week, especially for not knowing he’d be in that position until Thursday,” head coach Darren
Grace said of Staley’s multifaceted effort.
“He had 1 day of practice with the 1st
team offense. He didn’t have much team
time but he did a good job.”
While Staley handled the snaps, the Trojan offensive line and running backs were
clicking as has been the script often this
season.
Hampshire gained 338 yards on 50 carries. As a result, and due to the game flowing in Hampshire’s favor, Staley did not
have to attempt a pass.
“I think our running backs and offensive
line did a tremendous job,” Grace said.
Apart from a pooched kickoff gone
wrong after the score was 14-0, the Trojans
also were solid defensively against a bunch
of talented Washington playmakers.
“Defensively we played well,” Grace
added. “We got some good stops and kept
them out of the end zone.”
The Trojans took a 14-6 lead into halftime and outscored the Patriots 21-8 in the
2nd half.
The win is the 3rd in a row for a suddenly surging team, and puts the Trojans at 5-4
on the season after a 2-4 start. The positive
trend is happening at the right time with Friday’s contest against rival Frankfort firmly
on the horizon.
Though they are currently on the outside
looking in at the playoffs, a shred of hope
remains if Hampshire wins on Friday.
“Mathematically, we are still there,”
Grace said. “It’s slim, but if some teams
ahead of lose and we win, we could possibly get into the 16th seed.”
Standing in the Trojans way will be a 9-0
See Chance page 2D n
cr o s s C o u n t r y
�Very, very satisfying’
Girls 3rd, boys 12th at state; Lipps takes 4th overall
Review Staff
HUNTINGTON — One
of the most successful cross
country seasons in Hampshire
High School history concluded last Saturday, as both Trojan teams competed and fared
well in the state meet outside
Huntington.
Freshman Hannah Lipps
raced to a 4th place overall
finish, and the girls as a unit
took 3rd place, the best finish
for any HHS team during the
7-year tenure of coach Craig
Nething.
They boys finished 12th in a
season where their main goal
was to qualify for the opportunity to be there.
“After all the hard work they
put in it’s very, very satisfying,” Nething said. “In years
past we have succumbed to the
pressure on the state level.
“We don’t always do well
down there so to finally come
through with both teams the
way we did is just very satisfying.”
Courtesy of Bill Lipps
The girls cross country team after the race Saturday
Nething had hoped for a
4th place finish with the girls
team, so to exceed that was
special. As for the boys, to
even have the entire team running together was a huge accomplishment, and the 12th
place finish was the icing on
the cake.
As has been the case all sea-
son, the girls team had impressive finishes across the board
from the soon to be departing
seniors to the incoming freshmen.
Lipps’ finish seemed like
business as usual for the star
9th-grader, but her performance was gutsy and she did
as Nething hoped and knew
she would.
“She was hoping to be top3 and it came down to the last
few hundred yards,” Nething
said. “She was only a second
behind the 3rd-place finisher. She was happy, I was happy and the team was happy for
her.”
The 4th-place finish caps a
stellar opening season to a career that could possibly end
up one of the best ever for a
Hampshire runner. “She’s a
great talent and we look forward to the future,” Nething
said.
Beyond the typical strong
finish from Lipps was a parade
of Trojan success.
Freshmen Kelsey Mowery
finished in 19th place overall,
and as the 2nd Trojan to cross
in the girls’ race, she took control of the race in a way Nething knew she was capable of.
“I had a feeling that Kelsey
was going to hammer that
course and she did,” Nething
See satisfying page 2D n
Ed DeWitt Review Staff
Patrick Dawson eyes a Washington receiver in the open field.
Big Ben earns some big love
Outside of Seinfeld my favorite show to watch over and over
and over again is The Office.
For those of you who haven’t
seen it, I highly recommend the
1st five seasons. After that it
goes down hill pretty quickly.
In one episode there’s a scene
where the receptionist, Pam, always delays transferring the
calls that Michael, the boss, receives.
She does this so when he answers the call with a goofy
greeting or strikes out with his
introduction it will still be her on
the line. “He usually does better
the 2nd time,” Pam says.
It’s a funny scene to be sure,
as Pam saves Michael the embarrassment of an inappropriate
greeting to his boss. The second
time he says hello, it’s more professional, and Pam smiles, feeling satisfied and knowing she
helped.
I’ve taken the liberty of stealing this idea for column ideas
using social media.
Sometimes, when I have an
idea I’ll throw up a status on my
Facebook page. If it’s well received by my idiot friends and
my family members, chances are
it’s worth expounding on and
trying to wrap into a column that
you fine people will enjoy.
The status I posted early Mon-
Ed
DeWitt
e d i tor i a l
day morning got a lot of love.
It was even shared a few times.
Here’s the gist of what I wrote:
“So, Big Ben threw 6 more TDs
last night to make it 12 in 2 games,
and I wake up to find Tom Brady is
on the front of ESPN.com. I know
they won a big game, and he threw
4 TDs himself to make it 9 in the
same 2-game span. Normally I don’t
care about this type of stuff, but if
Brady had thrown for 12 TDs in 2
games ESPN.com would have renamed itself TomBrady.com and
streamers would shoot out of your
computer when you logged on.
Much respect for Big Ben today.”
My Steelers-loving friends ate
this up, of course. I was pleasantly surprised that several other friends, even Ravens fans,
agreed with me.
It proves a few things.
I’m friends with a lot of football fans, people love to hate
Brady and the Steelers might
have the bulk of the fandom
around here over the Ravens and
See Ed page 2D n
2D
n
Hampshire Review
SPorTS
Wednesday, November 5, 2014
Can we get a re-do on that 4th quarter?
“I take responsibility for what
happened offensively. It was bad. It’s
not acceptable. It’s not going to win
football games.” — WVU Head Coach
Dana Holgorsen
For the first time since the Oklahoma
game, WVU played an inferior 2nd half
to its 1st half, especially on offense. For
the first time since the Oklahoma game,
WVU lost. The “FINISH” mantra also
apparently stalled out a couple of yards
shy of the line of scrimmage.
But here’s what happened:
• 13 1st-half 1st downs; 4 2nd-half.
• 53 1st-half offensive plays; 27
2nd-half.
• 236 1st-half total yards; 121 2ndhalf.
• 5 of 12 1st-half 3rd-down
conversions; 1 of 7 second-half.
• 20:22 1st-half time of possession;
12:43 2nd-half.
“They pay me to make decisions, and
offensively I made decisions,” HCDH
said.
Pun intended?
The script WVU followed in 5 of
its 6 wins this year — allowing the
defense to shut down the opponent and
grinding out the game on the ground
with its stable of running backs and
offensive line — didn’t play out the
same way Saturday, as the above stats
plainly point out.
The offensive line couldn’t open
holes, and the running backs couldn’t
break tackles or make defenders miss.
“When we can’t run the ball into a
Kevin
stewart
tHe HOT COUCH
RepoRt
favorable box, we’re going to get beat,”
HCDH said. Indeed.
The offensive ineptitude possessed
collateral damage, too. WVU’s defense
was, mostly, excellent again, holding
TCU to, by far, its season low in
yardage: 389. It also corralled TCU QB
Trevone Boykin to 12-30 and stopped
TCU on 10 of 15 3rd-down attempts.
However, on the final, game-winning
drive, a mental lapse by safety Karl
Joseph freed TCU WR Kolby Listenbee
who hauled in a critical 40-yard
reception, setting TCU in field goal
range. By then, WVU’s defense looked
weary, having spent so much of the 4th
quarter on the field.
There were other question marks,
such as why no time outs were called
on the plays subsequent to that
reception, as HCDH seemingly opted
to accept fate, hoping the gamewinning attempt might miss. HCDH
oddly remarked, “They already were in
field-goal range. If they wouldn’t have
been in field-goal range, I would have
used the timeouts.”
The HCR doesn’t quite understand
that logic. But as poorly as the offense
was executing down the stretch,
perhaps HCDH had so little confidence
in its ability to respond. That’s not
FINISHing.
The HCR will not join the FIRE
HOLGORSEN chorus that’s likely to
arise, if it hasn’t already, following the
collapse and any further losses. WVU
still came within 4 seconds of beating
the No. 7 team in the country.
And WVU is still in the top 25 of
both major polls, the only 3-loss team
ranked. The trend is in ascension,
despite occasional setbacks. And, the
Big 12 is a tough league. Once again,
those old Big East standards of 10+
wins every year are unrealistic now. 9-3
is within reach. 8-4 is more plausible.
7-5 is still quite the turn-around from
last year. 6-6 gets WVU into a bowl,
but that kind of slide would sting badly
after such a promising start.
WVU’s immediate fortunes will rest
in this week’s game versus Texas. How
does the team respond? How does the
offense bounce back against a Charlie
Strong defense? The �Horns will also
come out like a cornered cow, fighting
for bowl eligibility and momentum
for next year, when Strong’s recruiting
prowess begins to pay dividends.
5 Reasons to Hate the Texas
Longhorns.
5. New sheriff in town Charlie
Strong used to coach Louisville,
SPorTS ShorTS
Middle school
basketball
tryouts set
and anything associated with the
University of Louisville athletics
is clearly tainted: that Elite Eight
comeback, Denny Crum, Rick Pitino,
Bobby Petrino, Mitch McConnell,
Steve Kraigthorpe, Never-Nervous
Pervis …
4. Texas is, of course, one of the
college football bluebloods, and the
HCR hates them all. And Texas is, by
the way, the last Big 12 team to win
the national championship.
3. It’s in Texas. Though, to be
fair, Austin’s not like the rest of
Texas, what with its trendy hipsterism
and excellent music scene. The joke
is, the problem with Austin is that
you have to drive through Texas to
get there.
2. We seem to have generated a
nasty rivalry with them, given the 1st
two games. Both down to the wire,
tense and emotional. If UT emerges
as our most bitter rival, our new Pitt,
so be it! The HCR hates all things
Longhorn!
1. The HCR’s never been to
a game there but has sources who
compare the UT home games to
wine-and-cheese parties. Lots of
snooty decorum and designer cowboy
boots that will never come close to a
cow patty. The HCR is used to rowdy,
not polite.
Prediction. It will be a struggle, but
WVU’s offense does just enough to
overcome 3 turnovers that lead to 3 UT
field goals: WVU 16, UT 9. o
Both Romney and Capon
Bridge middle schools will hold
basketball tryouts beginning
Nov. 3. At Capon Bridge the
girls will try out after school
starting Nov. 3 and the boys will
begin the next week on Nov. 10.
Romney will be holding girls
tryouts on Nov. 3, 5 and 6 from
3:30 -5:15 p.m.
All participants must have a
current physical.
If you have any questions you
can contact the middle school at
304-822-5014.
A parent meeting will be
held on Nov. 7 at 3:30 for those
making the team.
Tryouts for boys in 6th, 7th
and 8th grade will be Nov. 10
and 12 from 3:30-5:30 p.m. All
boys trying out must have a
physical on file with the school
and proof of insurance before
they can practice.
TAA elimination
dinner on
Saturday at HHS
Tent City, Morgantown
Joel WheTZel Review Correspondent
MORGANTOWN — Life in Tent
City, West Virginia, took humble
beginnings.
What started as a few friends camping
out for College GameDay quickly
became the biggest sensation on WVU’s
campus.
On Sunday night, only a few tents
were outside on the Mountainlair
greens. On Monday, I moved into town
as tent No. 26. Monday night, there were
about 30 tents on the green. Nobody
expected Tent City to grow much past
50. However, on Tuesday, many more
tents moved into the city, and Tent City
was up to roughly 75.
Tuesday night was a miserable night,
as it rained the entire time and soaked
my belongings. By Wednesday, there
were over 100 tents outside.
Playoff
n
From Page 1D
face last year’s state champs in
order to earn a spot in the state
Ed
n
From Page 1D
the �Skins.
It’s understandable to me
why Brady was the cover
boy. Brady is ALWAYS the
cover boy. He IS a cover
boy.
And, when he and Peyton go toe-to-toe it’s great
theater and the ultimate example of why I love sports
as much as I do. These are
2 of the top-5 quarterbacks
to ever play the game.
When they play, you
blow it out of proportion.
I get it.
But man. How about the
ride Ben and the Steelers
are on? Thanks to the time
change and doing absolutely nothing on Sunday besides watch football from
10 a.m.-9 p.m. — I’m not
sure when I actually wore
real clothes, if I even did —
I was exhausted by the time
the Steelers scored their 1st
touchdown.
When I woke up at 4:45
a.m. Monday — again,
thanks to the time change
— I couldn’t believe he
went off again like he did.
Twelve touchdowns in 2
games. And he’s spreading
the ball around, too! One
would think Antonio Bryant would have 9 of those.
Not the case. It’s a thing
of beauty to watch. And it
obviously has the Steelers
rolling toward something
tournament,” Fuller said.
With a win, Hampshire will
travel to Elkins for a Saturday
afternoon date against an opponent yet-to-be-determined,
with the state tournament at
stake.
special.
If they can get home
field advantage somehow?
Look out.
We are in the absolute
meat of the NFL season
and it’s glorious for fans.
Injuries, upsets and teams
left for dead are beginning to creep up out of the
dust and the weirdness of
the 16-game slate is in full
bloom.
The Dolphins beat the
Chargers 37-0. The �Niners
lost to the Rams. Foles and
Romo are both hurt and the
stupid Redskins couldn’t
take advantage of it.
All of that BEFORE
Brady/Manning in the afternoon game and Big Ben
going crazy on Sunday
Night Football.
As the season approaches
the midway point, my pick
for a Saints and Colts Super Bowl is looking a little
shaky, though the Saints are
about to blow away a lot
of teams, I think, and the
Colts are still a solid pick
to get through the nowmurky AFC.
I’ll admit I didn’t see the
Steelers coming. I’ll also
say I won’t jump on the
bandwagon, as this same
team was pounded by the
Browns a few weeks ago.
It’s going to be an interesting 2nd-half of the season to be sure. And now
that the days are shorter
and it’s getting colder, it’s
really becoming football
season. вќЏ
Chance
n
President Gee made a surprise visit to
the tents on Wednesday, and delivered
the residents soup from Panera Bread
and spoke with those of us camped
outside.
Thursday night, the tents were out in
full force, totaling somewhere over 200.
There was barely any room to move on
the Mountainlair green.
Frisbees and footballs were flying
through the air, and the residents of
Tent City were really starting to come
together.
Late that night, all of the residents
threw a collective block party on the
green as a way to start Halloween
weekend.
Friday night was by far the hardest
night of the week. Residents returned
from various Halloween activities to
stay up the entire night and wait in line
for College GameDay. We collapsed our
From Page 1D
Frankfort team coming off a
huge 28-27 win over Keyser in
overtime. The Falcons will look
to knock off the Trojans in order to cement a perfect regular
West Virginia University President e. Gordon Gee stops by Tent City before the game versus TCU.
tents at 5 a.m. on Saturday morning.
Throughout the week, the residents
would take turns watching the tent so
that everybody could still attend class
and stay clean.
It was also common for those camping
out to visit other tents and get to know
It’s do-or-die time for the
most successful Trojan volleyball team in years.
After the sweep last week the
team improved to an impressive 32-10-2 on the regular season, and now stand 1-0 in the
Satisfying
n
From Page 1D
said.
“She’s been running great the
last few meets. We got an extra
day of rest for her and it paid off
extremely well.”
Mowery regularly finished behind her upperclassmen teammates this year, so the high finish
was a great end to her 1st season.
“I was surprised a little bit,” Nething said. “Her finish helped us tremendously,” he added.
Morgan Roach took home 27th,
and had a strong end to her junior
year. She will be back next year
as the lone returning senior on another young Trojans squad.
Mary Feaster and Ashleigh
Martin raced well in their final event, taking down 35th and
40th places respectively. It was a
strong, fitting end for the 2 senior
leaders.
“Those two were great teammates all year long,” Nething
said. “They were great leaders.
They embraced the underclassmen, and they were a huge part of
our success.”
Another pair of freshmen ended the race with strong finishes
and propelled the Trojans in their
quest for the top-4.
Catherine Wylie and Kayla
Miller took home 49th and 54th
places and will be huge parts of
the team next year as Hampshire
hopes to take the next step toward
a state championship.
In the boys race, Britt Dolly
took home 47th place overall to
lead the Trojans to a 12th place
season.
“They want to have an undefeated season and that’s tough to
do regardless of what level you
are at,” Grace said of Frankfort.
It will likely take a perfectly played game for Hampshire
to knock off the Falcons, but as
the last few games have shown,
the Trojans are capable of such
an upset when they play sound
football.
“We’ll definitely have to
move the ball and score points,
Grace said when asked what the
keys were to shocking Frankfort.
“Keeping them off the field is
going to be our best defense. We
have to get them off the field on
their Tent City neighbors.
Tent City, West Virginia, was taken
down Saturday morning. However,
many students around campus are
asking to do this for every Mountaineer
Week home game. Perhaps Tent City is
not dead. o
playoffs.
If the team focuses and executes it should have little trouble with a Buckhannon-Upshur
squad they’ve played – and
beaten – multiple times this
season.
The action gets underway
Thursday at 6 p.m. at HHS.
Follow along with the the
Review’s Facebook page for
updates over the course of the
weekend at www.facebook.
com/HampshireReview. вќЏ
finish.
“They all ran great,” Nething
said. “The team goal was to qualify for states. We had injuries and
illness all season long. We didn’t
fall short, we exceeded our expectations.”
Nething praised his senior leaders and lamented the losses the
team faces.
“We are losing Mitchell
(Haines), Adam (Stinespring) and
Jacob (Brashears), and they will
all be hard to replace.
Stinespring took home 71st
and junior Anthony Gilreath was
72nd. Freshman Bryson Dolly
was 74th, junior Cody Cochran
79th, and Brashears and Haines
94th and 97th respectively.
As the offseason looms, Nething said it’s going to have to be
a short break if the team wants to
take the next step.
“We are going to have to do
some things this winter. We can’t
be complacent. We have to build
on this,” he said.
“We are competing at a high
level and we need to increase expectations. That’s the only way
we will get to the next level.”
As the Trojans celebrate and
look forward to next year, they
will be left with a great memory
of a highly successful 2014 campaign.
“I loved working with these
kids,” Nething said.
“I also wanted to say thanks to
the parents for all they did. The
support I got was the best we’ve
ever had.
It makes my job easier and allows me to focus on the kids. We
wouldn’t have done this without
them.” ❏
3rd down and have to get some
stops and turnovers. We’ll have
to defend the run and the pass
as they do both very well. They
have a really complete offense,”
he said. A large crowd will likely be on hand Friday night, as
the Trojans will also be celebrating senior night. Kickoff from
Rannells Field is set for 7 p.m. вќЏ
The
Trojan
Athletic
Association is holding an
Elimination
Dinner
this
Saturday at HHS starting at 6
p.m. The grand prize is awarded
to the last ticket to be drawn and
is $2,014.
Tickets are $25 and include
dinner and dessert. A live auction
will take place following dinner
as the ticket holders continue to
be eliminated.
Tickets
holders
are
automatically included in the
following – 1st ticket eliminated
will win $100, 100th, 200th and
300th eliminated will win $50.
There are a total of 400
tickets. The 400th ticket will win
the $2,014. You do no need to be
present to win the cash prizes.
Some of the auction items
include a WVU tote bag, HHS
Chamilia bracelet, FNB Tote
bag full of prizes, 2 tickets to the
WVU/LSU Men’s basketball
game,
Christmas
themed
Gingerbread House, WVU
Wreath, 1-year membership to
Hampshire Wellness & Fitness
Center, Turner Country Ham,
WVU Cake, Vera Bradley items,
a Blenko water pitcher and
more.
To purchase tickets or for
questions call 304-822-5016,
Ext. 1004. Tickets can also be
purchased at FNB, Farm Credit,
HHS or at the Frankfort football
game Friday night. вќЏ
HHS
Volleyball
name: ericka Gordon
Coach’s Comments: “ericka has
been our bounce-around player this
week with our missing starters. She
is one of our stat leaders each week,
but this week she has had to take on
extra responsibility, and do it in unfamiliar positions,” said coach Fuller
PROUDLY BROUGHT TO YOU BY
304-822-4516
Rt. 50 East of Romney
Football
name: evan Staley
Coach’s Comments: for filling in at
quarterback, kicking 2 п¬Ѓeld goals and 4
extra points, and kicking 4 touchbacks
PROUDLY BROUGHT TO YOU BY
Your LOCAL ERIEВ® Agent!
304-822-8050
310 North Bolton St., Romney WV
Cheerleaders
name: Captains Kinsey
Mcallister,
Samantha
Hammons and
Kacie Strother
Coach’s Comments: for taking on the leadership role
during competition week
PROUDLY BROUGHT TO YOU BY
Emergency Dial 911
Serving Since 1975
304-822-4019
Wednesday, November 5, 2014
Striders form
Hampshire track
and п¬Ѓeld club
The Hampshire Striders,
a new athletic club designed
to promote cross country and
track and field, is currently
holding membership registrations.
The club will be a member
of the United States Track and
Field organization, and members will have the opportunity
to compete in local, state and
national USATF events, including an indoor meet which
is scheduled for Dec. 27 in
Hagerstown, Md.
The club is open to all males
and females from 3rd grade
through adults, and members will practice at least once
a week during the winter
months, depending on weather
conditions, and 2-3 times per
week the rest of the year. The
first practice is scheduled for
Nov. 9.
In order to compete with the
Striders, you must be a member of the USATF. To register
for the USATF, log onto the
HCP&R website and click on
the upcoming events tab.
Then click on the USATF
registration tab, which will link
you to the registration form.
For more information about
the Striders, contact Coach Bill
Lipps at 304-822-4435.
On Saturday, Nov. 15,
HCP&R will sponsor its 2nd
annual Biddy Buddy basketball
clinic at the Hampshire High
School gymnasium.
The clinic will be separated
into 2 sessions, with the boys
clinic running from 9 a.m. until noon, followed by the girls
session, which will go from 1
p.m. until 4.
Hampshire Review n 3D
SPorTS
Larry
see
pa R k s & R e C
The Biddy Buddy clinic
will be a basketball camp that
stresses skills and fundamentals. We will work specifically
on dribbling, shooting, passing,
ball-handling and defensive
fundamentals.
The camp staff will consist
of coaches from Hampshire
High School and other selected
volunteers.
This camp will give all those
interested in playing Biddy
Buddy this year a head start on
learning how to play the game
correctly.
Prospective Biddy Buddy
coaches for the coming season
are strongly urged to attend so
they can learn the proper techniques for teaching skills and
fundamentals.
We will have an informational session for all coaches
during the break between sessions, from noon until 1 p.m.
During this session, Larry See,
camp coordinator and former
head coach at Hampshire High
School, will give information
about teaching fundamentals,
sportsmanship and team concepts that all coaches will find
useful.
The cost for this 1-day camp
is $10. A camp T-shirt will be
given to all participants who
pre-register by Nov. 10.
To register, log on to hampshirecountyparks.com and
click on the program registration form tab at the bottom of
the home page.
Please make all checks payable to Hampshire County
Parks and Recreation. Registrations will also be accepted
the day of the camp, but a Tshirt is not guaranteed if you
register the day of the camp.
We are also starting registrations for our 25th consecutive season of the Biddy Buddy Basketball League, which
is open to all boys and girls in
grades 3-6.
This year we are making
Biddy Buddy a countywide
league.
There will no longer be separate leagues in Romney and
Capon Bridge, but rather 1
league that will alternate practices and games between the 2
locations.
All registered players will be
entered into the draft together, rather than being separated
by location. Information about
dates for the draft, practices
and games will be given at registration.
If you’re interested in playing Biddy Buddy this year, we
have several ways that you can
register. We will be registering players from 9 a.m. until
4 p.m. at the HHS gymnasium
on Nov. 15 at the Biddy Buddy
Clinic.
We will also register players at the HCP&R Office any
weekday between 9 a.m. and
1 p.m. You may also register
online at our website, hampshirecountyparks.com, by filling out the program registration form at the bottom of the
home page.
You may then mail the $25
registration fee to HCP&R at
P.O. Box 213, Romney. If you
have questions about Biddy
Buddy, contact our office or
league coordinator Dave Richardson at 304-813-2644. вќЏ
The month to
deer hunt
SCoreBoarD
With Halloween over and
the calendar flipped to November, one 3-letter word sums
up the weeks ahead, the �rut.’
Right now is the best time to
deer hunt as the bucks go into
the seek-and-chase phase of the
rut. The bigger, mature bucks
are starting to show themselves
as the first does of the year are
starting to come into estrous.
Beware while driving as the
road kill will increase significantly in the weeks ahead. This
is always a sure sign that the
rut has kicked in. The does are
in the process of running their
fawns off, and when you start
seeing the young deer wandering around by themselves, you
know that the action is about to
pick up.
Be sure to watch the does
closely as they’ll let you know
when a buck is about ready to
come running out. They tend to
be on edge when the bucks start
chasing hard, and when you see
a doe pick her head up and start
glaring in a certain direction,
look that way and get ready.
It always amazes me every
year how the big bucks just start
showing up. They can be here
one day and a mile away tomorrow. Once they find a hot doe,
they’ll tend to stay close to her
for 2 to 3 days before moving
on to find another. Those big
bucks will cover some ground
to find that first doe in estrus.
I saw a really nice 8-point
following a doe a couple of
days ago. The action is definitely starting to pick up, and it’s no
doubt my favorite time to be in
the woods. As always, find the
does and the bucks won’t be far
behind.
Clint
FerGuson
WV outDooRs
Natural funnels like low gaps,
river bottoms, hollows coming
together, any pinch points that
cause the deer to travel a certain way are good places to hunt
during the rut. With the abundance of acorns in the woods
this year, the deer I’ve been seeing are in the timber.
I’ve been hunting woodlot
edges and have been seeing a
lot of deer. The deer I’ve been
seeing in the fields are passing through and grabbing a
quick bite of clover along the
way, unlike last year where they
were staying in the fields all
day. Finding the available food
sources will lead you to the deer
this year, and where I’ve been
hunting, it’s in the woods.
For me, November always
marks a month of strategizing
and hunting deer. When I’m not
in the tree stand or blind, I’m
thinking about which one I’m
going to hunt next. Visions of
big bucks run through my mind,
especially the big one I’m after.
I’m looking forward to
spending several cool, frosty
mornings waiting patiently for
the big one to come by. The last
of the oak leaves are hanging
on, providing some color to the
landscape before the dull drab
winter woods remain. The big
bucks are on the move, so get
out there this weekend and next
as it doesn’t get much better. Be
safe, wear those safety belts and
good luck. вќЏ
football
HaMpsHiRe 34, wasHinGton 6
oct. 31 at Charles town
Hampshire
0 14 14 6 – 34
Washington
0 6 0 8 – 14
H– Dalton Pritts 31 4 run, Staley
kick, 10:13, 2nd
H – Zach Rhodes 4 run, Staley kick,
3:15 2nd
W – MacCubbin to Fields 30 pass,
run failed, 25.7 2nd
H – andre Thomas 29 run, Staley
kick, 7:55 3rd
H– Thomas 12 run, Staley kick,
2:54 3rd
H – Staley 25 field goal, 8:33 4th
H – Staley 32 field goal, 1:15 4th
W – MacCubbin to athey , 40 pass,
athey run, 11.1 4th
h
W
First Downs
14
7
Rushes-yards
50-338 15-12
Passes (att-comp-int) 0-0-0 26-14-0
Passing yards
0
167
Fumbles-lost
2-1
1-1
Punts-avg.
0-0
6-28
Penalties-yards 13-110 5-48
inDiViDual leaDeRs
Rushing
H – Zach Rhodes 17-124, andrew
Thomas 13-109, Cole Shaffer
4-40, Richie Stanley 3-24, Dalton
Pritts 8-21, Valka Terziyski 5-20,
passing
W – MacCubbin 26-14-67-0
Receiving
W – Fields 4-58, athey 3-43, Cheezum 1-24, G.MacCubbin 2-22,
Lewis 1-3
bowlinG
wilson lanes
Results will appear in next week’s
Review.
The Hampshire Review publishes
results and statistics as provided
by team coaches. if you have a
team you would like to see included, contact us at 304-822-3871
ext. 27 or via email at [email protected], and also contact the coach.
Pick AgAinstthepro
The Annual Challenge is to Crown the Top Football Forecaster in the Area!
Frankfort ..................21
Hampshire ...............24
Keyser .....................49
Ed
Mt. Ridge .................12
DeWitt
Petersburg. ..............14
East Hardy. ..............34
Moorefield... .............27
Tygarts Valley.... ........0
WVU ........................28
Texas .......................14
Marshall ...................56
Southern Miss..........12
Steelers ...................49
Jets ..........................14
Frankfort ..................21
Hampshire ...............24
Keyser .....................30
Mt. Ridge .................17
Derek
Petersburg. ................7 Shreve
East Hardy. ..............35
Moorefield... .............28
Hampshire Metal
Tygarts Valley.... ......14
WVU ........................24
Texas .......................17
Marshall ...................35
Southern Miss..........24
Steelers ...................42
Jets ..........................24
Frankfort ..................42
Hampshire .................6
Keyser .....................21
Mt. Ridge ...................6
Petersburg. ................6
East Hardy. ..............56
Moorefield... .............48
Tygarts Valley.... ........0
WVU ........................21
Texas .......................28
Marshall ...................21
Southern Miss..........17
Steelers ...................34
Jets ..........................21
Our Pro
Jeff
Davis
Weimer Automotive
Group
Last Week........ 5-2
Overall ......... 50-20
Last Week........ 6-1
Overall ......... 52-18
WVU ........................48
Texas .......................21
Marshall ...................35
Southern Miss............7
Steelers ...................28
Jets ..........................14
Frankfort ..................31
Hampshire .................9
Keyser .....................28
Mt. Ridge .................10
Petersburg. ................6
East Hardy. ..............24
Moorefield... .............22
Tygarts Valley.... ........6
WVU ........................34
Texas .......................14
Marshall ...................28
Southern Miss..........13
Steelers ...................24
Jets ..........................10
Frankfort ..................30
Hampshire .................7
Keyser .....................24
Mt. Ridge .................17
Petersburg. ..............10
East Hardy. ..............17
Moorefield... .............30
Tygarts Valley.... ......20
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Oates
Augusta Auto Parts
and Service
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Mon. 7-6 • Tues, Wed. & Thurs. 7-5 • Fri. 7-3
304-822-4447
www.timnicholsddsinc.com
Jonathan G. Brill, pLLC
Attorney At LAw
304-822-7110
www.jonathangbrill.com
82 West Main Street, Romney, WV
Last Week........ 5-2
Overall ......... 53-17
Frankfort ..................20
Hampshire ...............21
Keyser .....................28
Mt. Ridge ...................7
Petersburg. ..............10
East Hardy. ..............24 Jonathan
Brill
Moorefield... .............28
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Tygarts Valley.... ......14
PLLC
Steve
Sirbaugh
Tim Nichols DDS, Inc.
Last Week........ 5-2
Overall ......... 49-21
Last Week........ 3-4
Overall ......... 48-22
WVU ........................38
Texas .......................21
Marshall ...................40
Southern Miss..........27
Steelers ...................31
Jets ..........................17
Last Week........ 2-5
Overall ......... 48-22
Wardensville, WV • 304-874-3531
Moorefield, WV • 304-530-7714
Baker, WV • 304-897-7177
Gore, VA • 540-858-3010
Member FDIC
Chevrolet East:
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Dodge, Chrysler, Jeep, Ram:
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304-530-7000
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Ford: Petersburg, WV, 304-257-1994
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Romney 304-822-3541 u Sunrise-Romney 304-822-2750
Slanesville Customer Service Center: 304-496-8066
Capon Bridge 304-856-3461 u Augusta 304-496-7460
Springfield 304-822-3618 u Paw Paw 304-947-7255
Email: [email protected] • Website: www.bankofromney.net
Apple Express 24 Hr. Banking Information 304-822-5926
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Frankfort ..................14
Hampshire ...............21
Keyser .....................32
Mt. Ridge .................20
Petersburg. ................7
East Hardy. ..............14
Moorefield... .............27
Tygarts Valley.... ......13
Tim
Nichols
Tim Nichols, DDS
Last Week........ 4-3
Overall ......... 50-20
Frankfort ..................21
Hampshire ...............24
Keyser .....................35
Mt. Ridge .................14
Petersburg. ................7
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East Hardy. ..............28
Delaplain
Moorefield... .............28
FNB Bank
Tygarts Valley.... ........7
WVU ........................31
Texas .......................21
Marshall ...................42
Southern Miss..........24
Steelers ...................35
Jets ..........................17
Frankfort ..................14
Hampshire ...............17
Keyser .....................45
Mt. Ridge .................21
Petersburg. ..............14
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WVU ........................24
Texas .......................20
Marshall ...................42
Southern Miss..........17
Steelers ...................42
Jets ..........................21
Frankfort ..................17
Hampshire ...............16
Keyser .....................34
Mt. Ridge .................17
Petersburg. ................7
Mark
East Hardy. ..............28
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Moorefield... .............35
Tygarts Valley.... ......14 Puffinburger Carpets
WVU ........................41
Texas .......................24
Marshall .....................7
Southern Miss............6
Steelers ...................28
Jets ............................7
Frankfort ..................21
Hampshire ...............14
Keyser .....................49
Mt. Ridge ...................0
Dr.
Petersburg. ................0
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East Hardy. ..............49
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Moorefield... .............21
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Tygarts Valley.... ........7
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WVU ........................35
Texas .......................31
Marshall ...................42
Southern Miss..........14
Steelers ...................42
Jets ..........................10
Frankfort ..................42
Hampshire ...............14
Keyser .....................38
Mt. Ridge .................13
Petersburg. ................7
East Hardy. ..............30
Moorefield... .............37
Tygarts Valley.... ......24
WVU ........................30
Texas .......................27
Marshall ...................31
Southern Miss..........28
Steelers ...................31
Jets ..........................24
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Last Week........ 4-3
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School
4D
Hampshire
Review
@
Hampshire
Review.com
Wednesday, November 5, 2014
HONOR ROLL 1ST NINE WEEKS
augusta elementary
3rd grade
Miss Heather Hill
4.0 — Dominick Digruttolo,
Evie Groves and Kierra Westfall
3.5-3.9 — John Croucher,
Ryleigh Underwood, Jackson
Savage, Braxton Burke, Aiden
Lupton, Joseph Mullin and
Caleb Vandevander
3.0-3.49 — Tyla Crane,
Karmin Ficik, Michael Fontana,
Calibb Toothman, Leah Gaver
and Ambrielle Odom
Mrs. Buck
4.0 — Daulton Duvall, Paige
Funk, Jordan Gray, Austin Hines,
Kaylee Keith, Wade Shreve and
Eliza Vanmeter
3.5-3.9 — Gavin Kline, Dylan
Streisel, Haden Cook, Morghan
Howard, Kate-Lynn Lambert
and Abigayle McKee
3.0-3.49 — Amanda Clark,
Caydence
Cook,
Lexie
Daugherty and Seth Mercer
4th grade
Mrs. Atkinson
4.0 — Ashton Healy, Mason
Hott, Caitlyn Myers, Alex
Orndorff and Aubree Walden
3.5-3.9 — James Lee, Kaylynn
McKee, Canyon Nichols, Isis
Shauf, Keyara Heatwole and
Brady Pyles
3.0-3.49 — Julianna Cannon,
Autumn Vagenos and Aaron
Reed
Mrs. Hill
3.5-3.9 — Madyson Catlett
and Trenton Storey
3.0-3.49 — Emileigh Butler,
Brianna Calhoun, Tren Crane,
Victoria Croucher, Christopher
Matthews, Ashton Haslacker and
Brady Rinker
5th grade
Ms. Nancy Hill
4.0 — Jayson Miletta, Dalton
Mullins and Emily Wilkins
3.5-3.9 — Miles Barnes,
Caitlyn Ely, Gabriel Hamm,
Zachary Hill, Colin Hott, Brooke
Kelly and Delylah Richards
3.0-3.49 — David Alkire
Mrs. Morgan
4.0 — Samantha Dawson,
Alex Hott, Kyah Lee and Hunter
Shaffer
3.5-3.9 — Grace Bond,
Austin Eglinger, Micah Smith,
Micah Banks, Seth Billmeyer,
RJ Hulver, Cody Smith, Alexa
VanMeter and Chevelle Williams
3.0-3.49 — Tiffany Swisher,
Brian Vagenos, Jonathan Yonker,
Natalie Connell, Logan Hines,
Kara Lang and Katie KilmerBretzke q
Capon Bridge middle
School
6th grade
4.0 — Luke Alkire, Branden
Bohrer, Troy Boyce, Jasmine
Dixon, William Dodson, Calista
Fox, Matthew Gibson, Mysteria
Hess, Kaleigh Hott, Drew
Keckley, Laurel Keister, Dalton
Linaburg, Lucas Masse, Brianna
Maxwell, Jacob Medina, Chloe
Myers, Magnolia Odom, Emily
Reid, Lillian Robbins and Hailey
Thorne
3.5-3.9 — Katie Alderman,
Matthew Ault, Houlden Banks,
Olivia Barr, Shaylee Blackburn,
Winter Blake, Euphoria Bourne,
River Boward, Tra Bryson,
Tessa
Carpenter,
Morgan
Cave, Chelsea Cecil, Dekota
Chapman, Kyle Cochran, Alexus
Cooper, Andrea Crawford,
Gavinlee Crites, Alisha Davis,
Austin
Devaney,
Andrew
Dorsey, Deidra Haines, Connor
Haney, William Hardy, Jordan
Haslacker, Madison Hawse,
Derrick Hyson, Drake Keckley,
John Killian, Gage Lewis,
Water problem
doesn’t keep
students away
This past week, Hampshire
High School experienced water
troubles, which inhibited the use
of the school’s water fountains
and the ability to flush the
school’s toilets. Many students
hoped that the leak found near
Dogwood Road that caused
these troubles would lead to
a cancellation of school, but
unfortunately for students (and
let’s face it, teachers, too),
the only thing that came from
the leak was unusable water
fountains and toilets that would
not flush.
Principal Jeff Woofter said
that he first noticed that the
school was having water
troubles when, while washing
his hands, he saw that the water
pressure was noticeably low.
After calling the Hampshire
County Schools’ maintenance
director, Alfred Foster, to ask
about any known problems,
Woofter found out about the
leak and was notified that the
problem would be fixed within
about 45 minutes.
Soon enough the leak was
supposedly fixed. Although
water was still absent in places
such as the sinks in the science
classrooms, an aspect that gave
students further hope of a day
off, the day continued and
no calls were received with
information about any kind of
cancellation for the next day.
Upon arriving at school
the day after the issues were
discovered, it was obvious that
the water wasn’t 100 percent
fixed, as demonstrated by the
water fountains crudely covered
with black plastic garbage
bags. The water was back on
but not drinkable. According
to principal Woofter, nearly 60
cases of bottled water were sent
to the school by Hampshire
County School’s nutrition
director, Amy Haines, to
compensate for the undrinkable
water. The bottled water was
a nice improvement over the
water that normally comes from
the fountains, which often tastes
like dirt (no kidding), but what
can be done about gross city
water?
Another reason why students
were so convinced and hopeful
Shayna
hePner
Christopher Lucas, Corbin
McAllister, Isaac Menefee,
Cyanne
Money,
Matthew
Mongold, Landon Montgomery,
Samuel Moreland, Alyssa Moser,
Dylan Peacemaker, Ladosca
Poniris, Alyssa Simpson, Natalie
Spindle, Courtney Stanley, Aidan
Szabo, Ethan Thorne, Anthony
Voit, Chase Walker, Faith Watts
and Breanna Wolford
3.0-3.49
—
Damien
Alexander, Tristan Alexander,
Jocelyn
Barrett,
Savannah
Blomquist, Collen Boyce, Erik
Camarillo, Guiseppe Corbin,
Michael
Donnellan,
Cody
Eaton, Lacie Haines, Michael
Harvey, Jacob Haymond, Ayden
Holmes, Taylor Jasper, James
Jenkins, Damian Kuykendall,
Douglas Mitchell Jr., Dyvon
Peacemaker, Skyelar Porter,
Kyleigh
Robertson,
Haley
Russell, Donna Sexton, Steven
Swartz, Austin Voit, Blaize Voit
and Elana Willey
7th grade
4.0 — Autumn Alderman,
Destiny Cole, Brandon Davis,
Danielle Davis, Joshua Dawson,
Savannah Garrett, Matthew
Kerns, Jared LaRue, Jacob
Lockhart, Taylor Richman, Faith
Solecki and Ivy Stump
3.5-3.9 — Gavin Abello,
Allyson Alderman,
Tristin
Arbogast,
Wade
Asbury,
Brandon Bauserman, Trinity
Bender, Isabella Benedum,
Jason Boyce, Jeffrey Combs III,
Dennis Davis III, Tyler Diehl,
Seth Eaton, Sara Feathers, Cody
Graham, Adrianna Haines,
Colton Heavner, Campbell
Helsley, Coltyn Kile, Joshua
Kitzmiller,
Jenna
LaRue,
Autumn Leonard, Nicholas
Lowrie, Nicole McManamay,
Jasmine Menefee, Alex Moore,
Sierra Moreland, Emily Ratliff,
Hunter Rose, Nicholas Shockey,
Magdalene Slocum, Gabriel
Snyder, Savana Stotler and
Lastin Whitacre
3.0-3.49 — Bryan Armstrong,
Adriana Carr, Kimberly Carr,
Caylor
Cochran,
Bobiee
Flanagan, Daniel Fultz, Jared
Graham, Cassidy Hart, John
Huffman,
Emma
Johnson,
Bradley
Kidwell,
Ashley
Luttrell, Andrew Matthews,
Katlynn
Meadows,
Lucas
Montgomery, Travis Myers,
Lisa Orndorff, Morgan Pyles,
Michael Quasney, Jennifer
Ruble, Zachary Snyder, Jacob
Thompson, Jade Twigg, Tayler
Weidlich and Rachel Wright
8th grade
4.0 — Cora Alderman, Caitlin
Boyce, Jessi Buckler, Rebecca
Craig, Jarrett Eaton, Shaylee
Kerns, Sarah Lesh, Sara Money,
Della Moreland, Kira Odom,
Mason Roach, Lisa Spicer and
Shyann Strawderman
3.5-3.9
—
Samantha
Alderman, Tanner Bennett,
Jakob Brittingham, Audree
Carpenter, Vincent Carver,
Tommi Clymer, Mason French,
Nicholas Graham, Christopher
Grassi,
Savannah
Henson,
Amanda Hott, Cheyenne Keiter,
Annabelle Kitzmiller, Hagan
Largent, Holly Long, Kirstian
Lukehart, Kristen McCaslin,
Leonard McMaster, Caitlin
Moser, Jacob Mullins, Joseph
Ruble, Tyler Simmons, Glen
Spaid, Trenton Strother, Collin
Sulser, Jordan Trenary, Katlin
Trenum,
Kathryn Vanway,
Delmer Whetzel Jr. and Madison
Wrye
3.0-3.49 — Shannon Bean,
Taelure Bittner, Hannah Bradley,
Blake Castle, Olivia Chisholm,
Woofter, since it was known
how long it would take to
restore the water, canceling
school wasn’t really an option. q
Attention
that the water issues would
lead to a day off of school
is because this isn’t the first
time the school has had issues
concerning water and canceled
school because of it. Almost
every year I’ve attended HHS,
there have been water problems,
and on most occasions, the
school was closed due to the
problems. Many students were
shocked that the school day
continued, but according to
HampsHire
County
sCHools
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Office: 540-662-3484
Cell: 540-664-2330
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Fred Pollard, Sales Agent
[email protected]
fredpollard.com
Breakfast:
Nov. 10 - Chicken patty, w/w bun,
lettuce, tomato, oven fries, cucumbers w/dip, kidney beans, tropical
fruit, milk.
Nov. 11 - No school.
Nov. 12 - Chili, corn bread, tossed
salad, chocolate pudding, fresh
apple, cheese stick, milk.
Nov. 13 - Mandarin orange chicken,
w/w roll, brown rice pilaf, fresh carrot
sticks w/dip, fruit cocktail, tossed
salad, fortune cookie, milk.
Nov. 14 - Pizza, tossed salad w/
tomatoes, pinto beans, baby carrots
w/dip, grapes, juice bar, milk.
Pay Lunch bills online
http://wv/parentonline.net
Free & Reduced Application Website
http://wvwvschoolmeals.net
In accordance with Federal law and
U.S.D.A.
301-722-4410
Potomac Farms
RealCo.
Appraisal Service
304.822.7117
Fax: 304.822.7211
Mon.-Fri.:
8 a.m. - 4 p.m.
[email protected]
Appraisals
Mortgage Transactions • FHA
Land • Estates • Refinance • Divorce
P.O. Box 498, 20 S. Marsham St., Suite 204, Romney, WV
Appraising:
n Estates
n Divorces
Groves
Appraisals
n
n
Farms
Homes
n
n
[email protected]
Land
Etc.
| 304-671-8470
Randy L. Durst, Broker
16125 Northwestern Pike, P.O.
Box 460, Augusta, WV 26704
304-496-7544
Linda Nixon
304-492-5487 Carol McKee
304-496-7958
Buying or selling - let us do the work for you!
AUgUsTA - 2 story home situated
on 2 acres on Rt. 29 North. NO
RESTRICTIONS. 3 or 4 bedrooms,
2 baths. Covered rear porch and
large side deck area. Single car detached garage. Concrete driveway
and parking area. $159,900.
The Crossings - Beautifully maintained
Log Home with Cacapon River Frontage, 2
b/r, 2 full baths, High Vaulted ceilings in
the kitchen/living area. Wood stove with
brick wall surround. Large open deck, enclosed back porch, covered front porch
and deck area. Property is comprised of 2 separate lots totaling
14.4 acres, with each lot having a well, septic and electric. Located
within a very private gated river community. Property is fenced and
crossed fenced for 3 different pastures. Tractor shed and hay lofts
on main level w/stalls below on lower level. $259,900.
Sandy Reed,
Monica R.
GRI
Anderson
865-680-4945 410-271-3479
25045 Northwestern Pike, Romney, WV 26757
304-822-4488
Nov. 10 - Chocolate chip waffles,
fresh apple wedges, assorted cereal,
assorted fruit juice, milk.
Nov. 11 - No school.
Nov. 12 - Oatmeal cinnamon raisin
bagel, cottage cheese, pineapple
slices, assorted cereal, assorted fruit
juice, milk.
Nov. 13 - Canadian bacon & cheese
on w/w bagel, peach cup, milk.
Nov. 14 - Coco puff cereal bar,
banana, assorted cereal, fruit juice,
milk.
Lois Groves
Certified Appraiser, FHA, VA, HUD, Etc.
“The willingness of America’s
veterans to sacrifice for our
country has earned them our
lasting gratitude.” - Jeff Miller
nov. 10-14
lunch:
Springfield-green Spring
elementary
3rd grade
Julie Derham
4.0 — Brennen Brinker,
Kendall Fishel, Landon Kidwell
and Mackenzie Smith
3.0-3.9 — Joshua Ardinger,
Emily Arellano, Sloan Clower,
Ryan
Crawford,
Greyson
Ervin, Katilynn Fee, Jenson
Fields, Aiden Grubbs, Austyn
Holsinger, Douglas Ilgen, Chloe
Kauffman, Emily Kesner, Aiden
Ritchie and LeeAnn Summers
4th grade
Kelli Nestor
4.0 — Eli Embrey, Justin
Frazer and Hayden Hibbs
3.5-3.9 — Olivia Barnes,
Hannah
Largent,
Gideon
Liberati, Case Parsons, Kaylynn
Paugh, Ashlie Smith and Karli
Wilt
3.0-3.49 — Aeschlinn Barney,
Tayzlie Fox, Ryan Gruno, David
Holsinger, Cadence Largent,
Nathan Mallery, Andrew Sager
and Mya Stinnette
5th grade
Mia Leone
4.0 — Leticia Arellano, Dallas
Boyce, Gabrielle Clower, Sage
Dean and Jaina Mullan
3.5-3.9 — Garrett Adams,
Taylor Kirk, Heather Largent,
Makayla Sherman and Jesse
Springer q
To view all listings visit www.ruralrealty.net
Hunters/Bikers:
CRuisinG HHs
Tyler Clower, Kacey Fay, Logan
Kauffman, Christopher Loy
Jr., Ashley Marshall, Keegan
Mowery, Heather Myers, Kody
Peacemaker, Tyson Rothgeb,
Laramie
Shingleton,
Sean
Smith, Destiny Smoot, Tanner
Southerly, Trevor Thorne and
Elias Vance q
Danny
Riggleman
540-535-6016
Judy
Clower-Nazelrod
304-257-3727
Sandra Hunt,
Assoc. Broker
304-257-6343
Shelia Judy
703-999-5559
www.4wvland.com
REsidEnTiAl
Are you
ready for
a slow
down?
Well kept
3 BR 2 BA home on 20 private,
park-like acres w/ no neighbors in sight. 3 car attached
garage & 24x30 detached
garage. Hardwood floors &
granite counters. Springfield,
$249,900. HS8490189
Horseman’s
paradise!
4 BR
2 BA
rancher on 15+ unrestricted
acres w/ pastures, 2 ponds,
barn, run in sheds, fencing,
riding ring, and 3 bay machine
shed. Purgitsville, REDUCED to
$169,000. HS8259903
sold
20+
unrestricted
acres w/
all-weather
stream. 100% useable, no
HOA. Build, camp, hunt, enjoy.
Augusta, $69,900. HS8217402
Big bang
for your
buck!
21+
acres
absolutely polluted with game.
Easy to get to but hard to
find, great for gun & camera
shooting. Moorefield, $45,000.
HD8222265
Attention
pilots
- 3.55
acre
parcel
bordering private community
airstrip. Great views, partially
wooded for privacy. Romney,
$25,000. HS8365398
Mountain
air and
marshmallow
skies with
nothing in
sight but the mountain of WV!
Old driveway leads to secluded
build site. 20+ acres in Springfield, $57,900. HS8405139
sold
sold
sold
Jessica Wilkins Jason Ginevan Philip Malick
304-703-8618 301-268-8884 540-383-3165
“THE Authority for Real
Estate in Almost
Heaven West Virginia!”
Keenan Shanholtz, Broker
304-813-4858
[email protected]
loT/lAnd
This property is jaw
dropping
glorious!
Nearby
stocked
stream, canoeing and public
hunting. The view will leave you
speechless. 6.72 acres in Romney, $34,900. HS8488511
A true
sportsman’s
paradise!
Long
range shooting, open deer
crossing, Gated entrance keeps
the poachers out and the deer
in. Moorefield, 28 acres for
$29,900. HD8493074
Very nice wooded lot in Cacapon Mtn
Retreat. Horses & doublewides allowed.
Walking distance of Little Cacapon River.
7.33 acres in Slanesville REDUCED to
$30,000. HS8407140
ConTRACT
sold
2 level
acres
in quiet
country
setting
w/well
installed & some excavation
started. Romney, $25,000.
HS8088054
CT
A
R
T
n
Co
3 BR 1
BA cabin
on 5+
acres w/
privacy,
seclusion,
& gated drive. Open floorplan.
Furnished. Central heat & air.
Garage w/workshop. Romney,
$139,900. HS8365219
T
C
A
R
T
n
Co
Thinking of listing your property? Call us now 304-822-4488
Farm
@
Hampshire
Review.com
Hampshire
Review
5D
Wednesday, November 5, 2014
USDA provides $25 million in loans to WV farmers
MARTINSBURG — Dale S.
Dugan Jr., farm loan manager
for
USDA/Farm
Service
Agency (FSA) in Martinsburg
recently announced that the
agency provided $25.5 million
in direct and guaranteed loans
to 495 family farmers in West
Virginia during fiscal year 2014.
“Another record-setting year
and good year for helping family
farms,” said Dugan. The local
Martinsburg office, serving 5
West Virginia counties from
Hampshire, Jefferson, Berkeley,
Morgan and Mineral counties,
made a total of 55 loans totaling
$2.3 million.
This
funding
statewide
included more than $3.8
million in loans for 87 Socially
Disadvantaged
Applicants
(SDA) borrowers and $11.3
million in loans for 230 beginning
farmers. For purposes of this
program, socially disadvantaged
groups include women, African
Americans, American Indians,
Alaskan Natives, Hispanics,
Asian Americans and Pacific
Islanders. Beginning farmers
include those who have farmed
less than 10 years. Remaining
dollars loaned to non-beginning/
non-SDA farmers. Martinsburg
office in 5 counties accounted
for $1.58 million in loans to
30 socially disadvantaged and
beginning farmers combined.
FSA
makes
loans
to
purchase and operate family
size farms. Loan funds can be
used to finance livestock, farm
equipment, annual operating
expenses and most other farm
related expense. Interest rates
vary from 1.50-3.625 percent
depending on loan type.
Applicants
must
meet
eligibility requirements which
are outlined on the agency
website at www.fsa.usda.gov.
Anyone having questions may
contact their local FSA office
or call 1-304-263-7547, ext.
2, to obtain information or to
schedule an appointment with
a loan officer or Dugan said,
“Ask your local bank about the
FSA guarantee loan program.
Applicants may want to make
plans for the new year and make
their requests early as money is
available on a first come, first
serve basis.” q
c r o p w e at h e r r e p o r t
For the week of Oct. 27-Nov. 2
General
Weather data was not available
at the time of publication. We
will update the website with a
revised version when data is
made available.
Number of days suitable for
fieldwork averaged 5 days.
Farming activities included
planting winter wheat and
harvesting apples, corn for
grain and soybeans. Frosts were
widespread throughout the state.
Fruit
Apple harvest continues for
some late varieties. Apples were
91-percent harvested, compared
with 89 percent last year, 5-year
average comparison data not
available.
Grains
Corn was 95-percent mature,
compared with 93 percent last
year, 5-year average comparison
data not available. Corn was
Old Hippie’s
new ride
As many readers already
know, I’m an advocate for the
preservation and use of old cars,
trucks and other machinery.
The ’70s, when the Old Hippie
(aka, wife Stephanie) and I were
first married, was our golden
age of economical, carefree
driving; we drove ’50s trucks.
The trucks were designed to
be serviceable (I could hand
you the transmission out of our
’54 Chevy in 12 minutes — I
timed it). As North River Mills
storekeeper,
Bruce
Miller,
observed, referring to the tool I
was using to make a carburetor
adjustment, “A fella really could
fix those old-time trucks with a
pocket knife.” Those were the
days. Sigh.
Eventually, though, traffic
would become less tolerant
of vehicles with a 45 mph top
speed. Parts were becoming
scarce, and the trucks we were
using, after nearly half a century
of service, were starting to wear
out.
The vehicles of the ’60s
and ’70s, with their throbbing
monster V-8s and being
generally overbuilt, served us
reliably. We still own 2 trucks
from that period that we use
regularly.
The ’80s vehicles that we
owned weren’t all that great as
the manufacturers experimented
with onboard computers and
other advanced electronics.
These were the only cars ever to
actually leave us stranded by the
roadside despite the fact that one
of them was the newest car that
we had ever owned. Often, one
of our ’60s or even ’50s vehicles
would need to be dispatched to
the rescue much to my secret
delight.
Giving the devil his due, the
’90s cars weren’t all that bad; in
fact, they proved quite reliable.
As a school bus driver, Stephanie
must sometimes leave home to
pick up her bus before winter
snow and ice road treatment
is complete. It was always
comforting to know that she was
traveling with the advantage of
all-wheel drive.
On the downside, repairs are
often more involved and time
consuming than that of the
’50s vehicles (so, what isn’t?),
and one must deal with smaller
spaces and difficult access. This
year, I somehow got behind
on our auto repairs. Moreover,
the low-slung ’90s cars were
aggravating some of my old
injuries and worn joints. We
needed a larger version of the
little all-wheel-drive station
wagons that we had become so
fond of. It was finally time to
join the 21st century.
A cheap used car is great —
you go into the deal knowing
that you’ll need to work on it,
and the savings helps make this
possible — if you have the time.
However, I’m inexperienced in
the high-end used car field and
fear that I might inherit someone
else’s problems at great expense.
We thus decided to shoot for the
big one — a brand new 2015
sport/utility vehicle.
I wasn’t there when she
bought the car, and it was dark
when she brought it home. I
was busy with a few projects
in Loudoun County, Va., so it
Ted
Kalvitis
fa r m u s e
was usually dark by the time I
arrived home. I didn’t actually
see the car for the better part of a
week. I was, however, assigned
the daily chore of going out to
start it in the predawn. This is
more of a ritual until we see
some frost, but I do “pre-trip”
the vehicle to some extent seeing
that the tires are all up and that a
cat hasn’t gotten locked inside
and exploded.
Approaching the SUV in the
early morning darkness, I push
a tiny button on the ignition
key. The vehicle responds with
a beep and a flash of the tail
lights — this is the unlocking
phase. Two tiny spotlights then
focus intense beams rearward to
light my path to the driver’s side
door. Depending on how one is
attired, this should be an asset
but isn’t always such.
As the door is opened, a TV
screen lights up on the dash and
the word “Welcome” appears
along with some modern
graphics. It’s 5:30 a.m. — yeah,
whatever. I heard that you can
select other languages to appear
as the message on this screen —
wish I knew how. If I changed it
to Arabic or Russian would a spy
satellite follow her around? How
about Polish or Gaelic Scotch or
Braille? Being from New Jersey,
a suburb of Napoli, I have some
pretty interesting responses to
75-percent harvested for grain,
compared with 45 percent last
year and 56 percent for the
5-year average. Soybeans were
59-percent harvested, compared
with 29 percent last year and 58
percent for the 5-year average.
Winter wheat was 70-percent
planted, compared with 38
percent last year and 77 percent
for the 5-year average. Winter
wheat was 43-percent emerged,
compared with 18 percent last
year and 53 percent for the
5-year average.
Livestock and pasture
Cattle conditions ranged from
poor to excellent, but most herds
were reported in good condition.
Sheep conditions ranged from
poor to excellent, but most flocks
were reported in good condition.
Pasture conditions ranged from
very poor to excellent, but most
fields were reported in fair to
mostly good condition. q
“bonjorno.”
The
windows
needed
defogging, so I looked for the
familiar sliding lever... none.
How about buttons labeled with
“heat,” “vent,” “defrost” and so
forth? Nope. All I could find
was a knob that read “Mode”
with figures of what might have
been windows. Was this perhaps
the air conditioning and the label
short for “a la mode?” I pushed
the knob, gave it a cautious
quarter turn and hoped for the
best. Somewhere deep in the
dash, a fan came on. What kind
of air it was moving and where
it was moving it to remained a
mystery.
Next, I was to back the car up
a few feet so that she wouldn’t
have to navigate around a
puddle while managing her
5-gallon bucket of coffee.
Oddly, reverse was selected
with — of all things — a floor
mounted shift lever. However,
I must have misunderstood the
full implications of that letter
“R” on the display. I felt the
transmission engage, but the TV
also came on. I was waiting for
the credits to roll when the movie
set and some of the props started
looking very familiar. When had
I seen this movie before?
Well, there’s no time for
movies. Using the large rearview
mirrors, I backed up the needed
distance, placed the lever in
park and the screen went back
to numbers and graphics. Maybe
I’m sitting on the remote.
That weekend, I got to see
the new car in daylight and got
to ride in it, too. I don’t like
driving the newer cars because
of their tiny steering wheels.
Our ’54 Chevy steering wheel
is every bit of 18 inches in
diameter. Now that’s a wheel
you can get a grip on or even
put your shoulder to — which
was sometimes necessary. The
barely 14-inch diameter wheel
in her new car leaves me feeling
like I’m playing bumper cars.
As she drove, I noticed a dead
stinkbug on the dashboard, its
little bug feet sticking straight
up. Oh, how subtle begins the
slow deterioration of a new
car the moment it leaves the
showroom. With less than 500
miles on the odometer, there’s
already a dead bug on the dash.
She noticed me contemplating
this situation. “The new car
smell killed it,” she explained.
This was, I reckoned, a pretty
dignified way to go for a
stinkbug.
She commented that it was
nice not to be worrying about
breaking down along the
roadside. Thinking back, it
had been a constant concern.
However, except for a handful
of instances involving ’80s cars,
it never really happened. We did
recall one occasion when the
starter quit in our 1954 Chevrolet
truck. We rounded up a crew of
locals for a push start and were
soon on our way. However, it
was the truck’s modernity not
its antiquity that was responsible
for this minor mishap. The 1954
models were the first trucks
that weren’t equipped to be
started with a hand crank. The
Old Hippie’s new ride isn’t so
equipped either, but maybe the
manufacturers will catch on for
future models. q
P.O. Box 838, 25060 Northwestern
Pike, Romney, W.Va.
304-822-3507
304-822-7010
304-671-7010
Michael A. Corbin
Broker/Owner
mountain heritage realty
www.century21inwv.com
RealtoRs: Kenneth Rogers: 304-851-3892
Michael Heishman: 304-822-3816
Ruby Wolfe: 304-822-5558
New listiNG
3 BR, 2 bath,
4 acres. $67,000.
HS8313310
3 BR, 1 bath, in town.
$69,900. HS8434522
3 BR, 2 baths, 2.1
acres. $79,900.
HS8387221
3 BR, 2 baths, 3.21
acres. $88,900.
HS8440780
3 Br, 2 baths, 7.87
acres. $124,900.
HS8349656
3 BR, 2 bath, 2.66
acres. $179,900.
HS8441588
2 BR, 1 bath cabin,
5.29 acres. $59,900.
HS8390606
4 BR, 1.5 bath, 1 acre 2 BR, 2 bath, 2 acres.
Wiley Ford. $122,500. $79,900. HS8393640
MI8393696
3 BR, 1 bath, 0.48
acre. $115,900.
HS8264773
2 BR, 2 bath, 2.98
acres. $188,900.
HS8405215
3 BR home,
2.42 acres. $89,900.
HS8366377
2 BR home
Springfield. $116,000.
HS8376662
ld
o
s
1 BR, 1 bath, 2
acres. $31,900
HS8187058
5 BR, 3 bath, 24.35
acres. $315,000
HS8150977
FOR LEASE: Commercial space, superb location along
Rt 50, high visibility, plenty of parking, includes water
& sewer. 304-822-3507, 9-5 & after 5, 304 671-7010
3 BR, 2 bath, 6.6
acres. $189,900.
HS8312943
FARMERS Livestock
EXCHANGE INC.
Winchester, Va.
MARKET REPORT
Nov. 3, 2014
– $185-232.50; 400-500 lbs.
– $205-222.50; 500-600 lbs.
– $207.50-212; 600-700 lbs. –
$180; 700-800 lbs. – $172.50182.50; 800-900 lbs. – $191;
1,000 lbs. – $185.
HEIFERS: 319 – Med & Lg #1
– 300-400 lbs. – $229-256; 400500 lbs. – $224-252; 500-600 lbs.
– $195-226; 600-700 lbs. – $191208; 700-800 lbs. – $172.50-188.
Med & Lg #2 – 300-400 lbs. –
$216-232; 400-500 lbs. – $211230; 500-600 lbs. – $180-212;
600-700 lbs. – $167.50-182.50;
700-800 lbs. – $115-167.50; 800900 lbs. – $157.50-167.50.
BULLS: 321 – Med & Lg #1 –
200-300 lbs. – $255-290; 300-400
lbs. – $245-290; 400-500 lbs. –
$230-265; 500-600 lbs. – $202.50245; 600-700 lbs. – $210-212.50;
700-800 lbs. – $190; 800-900 lbs.
– $195; 900-1,100 lbs. – $165.
Med & Lg #2 – 200-300 lbs.
– $212.50-252.50; 300-400 lbs.
– $212.50-247; 400-500 lbs. –
$210-242; 500-600 lbs. – $196218; 600-700 lbs. – $150-188;
800-900 lbs. – $155; 900-1,100
lbs. – $155.
TOTAL: 1,121
Regular sale every Monday, 1
p.m. State graded feeder sale 2nd
Wednesday of each month at 7 p.m.
Fat cattle sale 1st Monday of each
month at 3 p.m. q
HOGS: 10
LAMBS: 17
HI CHOICE & PRIME: $120-170.
CHOICE: $125-195.
SLAUGHTER EWES: 11 – $6065.
KID GOATS: 20 – By lb. – 20-40
lbs. – $150; 40-60 lbs. – $170220; 60-80 lbs. – $145-175.
SLAUGHTER CATTLE:
STEERS: 17 – Choice 2-4 –
$163.50-172.50.
HEIFERS: 19 – Choice 2-4 –
$162-174.50.
COWS: 137 – Utility & Comm.
– $90-115.50; Canner & Cutter –
$74-95; Cutter and Bng. – $83-106.
BULLS: 28 – 1-2 – $103-126.50.
STOCK COWS: 63 Beef BH –
$950-1,900.
BABY CALVES: 9 – BH – $65320; Over 100 lb. by lb. – $165260.
FEEDER CATTLE:
STEERS: 150 – Med & Lg #1
– 300-400 lbs. – $275-287; 400500 lbs. – $210-284; 500-600 lbs.
– $215-248; 600-700 lbs. – $210225; 800-900 lbs. – $204-217;
1,000 lbs. – $170.
Med & Lg #2 – 300-400 lbs.
Farm & Garden
Resource Directory
n Mill Creek Saw Shop..........1-800-488-0465
Chain Saws, Trimmers, Lawn Tractors, Leaf Blowers,
Safety Equipment, Snow Blowers, Garden Tillers, Zero Turn Mowers,
PartsandService•M-F8-5,Sat.8-12•Route50,Burlington,WV
n adaMS equipMent Co........... 304-298-3726
New&UsedTractorSales•Parts&Service•LSTractors/
TYMTractors•LandPrideZeroTurnMowers&Implements
Route28,FortAshby,WV
n hopkinS GaraGe.......... 304-822-3879
Industrial—Agricultural•Starters,AlternatorsandParts,Hustler
ZeroTurnMowers•Route28,OldColdStorage
n d&G equipMent..........304-496-8685 or 800-681-5670
24 Years of Business•Sales,Service&PartsforMahindraTractors&
VermeerAg.Equip.;PriefertRanchEquip.;UsedTractors;RepaironTractors,
Ag.Implements;TractorChains(Have to Order);•Augusta,WV;M-F8-5,Sat.8-1
Call 304-822-3871, ext. 25 today to plaCe your ad in this direCtory.
See all of our listings for HampsHire & Hardy
counties at centralrealtywv.com.
Lois
Groves
3 BR, 2 bath, 0.88
acre. $169,000.
HS8300229
5 BR, 2.5 baths,
in town. $89,900
HS8312949
3 BR, 1.5 bath,
0.11 acre. $89,900.
HS8295870
3 BR, 2 bath, 5.2
acres. $174,000.
HS8431204
ld
o
s
3 BR, 2 bath, 4.5
acres. $90,000.
HS8223576
3 BR, 3.5 bath, 20.15
acres. $485,000.
HS8436802
ld
o
s baths, 3.5
4 BR, 2.5
20 acres near town.
acres. $169,000.
$78,000.
HS8312987
HS8278627
Properties are on the Move! selling or
Buying - Give Us a Call today!!
Bob
Groves
Roxanna
Helmick
304-671 304-671 304-846
-7091
-8470
-3100
Fax: 304822-5727
Beverly Keadle
304-704-9999
169 east main st., romney, WV
email: [email protected]
Lucy Staggs
304-851-0658
Licensed in WV & Va
HaNNaS RD. - Quality solid brick, 3 bedroom, 2
full baths, 2 fireplaces, 2-car garage, full basement, utlity/butler’s pantry, hardwood floors,
granite counters, walking distance to restaurants, doctors and churches. $198,500.
New
liStiNg!
pRopERty FRoNtS
gRaSSy liCk RD. Surrounded by woods.
excellent
condition.
Large covered front porch. deck in back. Full basement. Call for more details. $139,900.
Savilla-vale 2 bedrooms, bath, formal dinREDUCED! NEw SUN- ingroom, full basement,
RiSE SUmmit - 3 BR, 2 carport, covered front
bath, multi-level home, porch, fenced yard. All
family room, deck. Moti- this in good condition.
vated seller. $103,900. $105,000.
SUNRiSE SUmmit - 3 BR, 1 bath, car- motivatED SEllER! $85,000. valport, spacious yard, great condition, lEy StREEt. 3 bedrooms 1 bath,
new siding, new windows, new doors. hardwood floors, small deck off the
back for private evenings and enjoy
$114,000.
whippoRwill - Brick Cape Cod, 3 a small garden. Handicapped ramp in
BR, 1-1/2 bath, full basement. Call front for easy entry.
for details. $87,000. Seller may con- aUgUSta - Fronting on aa Rogers
Road. Like new, 3 bedroom doubletribute toward closing cost.
NEw SUNRiSE. 3 BR, 1 1/2 bath, wide, 2 full deluxe bathrooms and
Family rooms up and downstairs. At- custom cabinets. Nice level yard with
tached 2-car garage, 2 covered porch- trees and shrubs. Includes a new
es, paved driveway, lots of other ex- 2-car garage. All this for only $97,700.
tras. motivated Seller! Reduced to maiN StREEt - 3 BR, 2 bath, fenced
$89,900. Owner will help with closing back yard, beautiful oak stairwell &
trim. $79,900.
costs.
Ct
a
CoNtR
SolD
Ct
a
CoNtR
aCt
CoNtR
land
3 BR, 2 bath, 7.26
acres. $229,000
HS8053595
l i v e st o ck r e p o r t
Ct
laND
a
CoNtR
New liStiNg! 64 aCRES oF bEaUtiFUl FaRm
laND. Road frontage, just 1.1 miles from Rio.
Older barn with attached silo. Rolling hay fields,
mostly fenced with approx. 1/4 mile of North
River frontage. Call now to schedule an appointment or for more information. $352,000. MOtIvAted SeLLeR.
21 aCRES, lovely wooded area. Only
minutes from town. $59,900.
New liStiNg! 54 aCRES - pURgitSvillE - Stringtown Road, over
1/2 mile of road frontage, woods &
stream. Just what you’ve been looking for. $168,000. MOtIvAted SeLLeR. Call Roxanna 304-846-3100.
New liStiNg! 73 aCRES - pURgitSvillE - Nice hay field, woods,
pond. these are just some of the
amenities you get with this property.
$228,000. MOtIvAted SeLLeR.
vaRiOUS BUilDiNg lOtS - Crystal
valley estates. Owner financing
available. 1, 3, 5 and 20 acre lots.
Call for details on pricing and locations.
New liStiNg! 140 aCRE FaRm
FRoNtiNg DElRay RoaD - Beautiful hay fields, rolling forests, numerous sites for that perfect home. Well
& septic already installed on a knoll
overlooking North River valley. Mostly
fenced with old house and numerous
older buildings. Reasonably priced at
$630,000. MOtIvAted SeLLeR.
34 acres fronting Starnes Rd., various building sites, good spring,
mostly hardwoods. $99,500.
5 aCReS FRONtiNg DelRaY COUNtY RD. Only approx. 1 mile off US Rt.
50. Nicely forested and nice knoll for
a home. $39,900.
20 nice wooded acres. Middle Ridge.
NO ReStRICtIONS. $69,900.
Some owner financing on select properties. Call for more details.
6D
n
Hampshire Review
Wednesday, November 5, 2014
Wide spots in the
road
I’m sure I’ve mentioned
lately that I have small-town
pride, but then I get reminded
that to many Hampshire County residents, Romney (population 1,800-something) is really
about city living.
After all, it’s our biggest
city, the county seat and home
to 2 of the county’s 3 stoplights. Of course it’s the only
city in our 648 square miles.
Capon Bridge is classified as
a town.
The county also has a pair
of census-designated places,
meaning the Census Bureau in
2010 considered them concentrated populations that resemble a city or town, but without
a municipal government. Ours
are, somewhat surprisingly,
Springfield and Green Spring,
but not Augusta or Slanesville.
Those 2 are included on a
staggering Wikipedia list of 66
unincorporated communities
in the county, and that litany
doesn’t even include Mountain
Top or Sunrise Summit, which
the county commission recognized and stuck up signs for a
few years back.
But then again, not all the
places on Wikipedia’s list have
signs designating them.
I was reminded of this when
I arranged to drop by Gary
Riggleman’s this week.
He asked if I knew where
Loom was, which I vaguely
did. It’s on the “western flank”
(Wikipedia’s words, not mine)
of Cooper Mountain. Once
he told me to turn on the road
by Central United Methodist
Church, I was home free, so to
speak.
Loom doesn’t have any
signs, but it does have the
church and its own festival that
took place a couple weekends
back. As near as I can tell it’s
one of 13 places in Hampshire
County that lie along U.S. 50,
which 911 addressing is changing into the Northwestern
Turnpike.
Jim
KinG
finisHinG up
Starting at the state line and
headed west you travel through
Capon Bridge, Loom, Hanging
Rock, Pleasant Dale, Augusta,
Frenchburg, Shanks, Sunrise
Summit, Mountain Top, Romney, Vanderlip, Mechanicsburg
and Junction, which old-timers
refer to as The Junction. If I’ve
missed one, I’m sure someone
will let me know.
Those are relatively easy to
identify, even if Loom, Frenchburg and Mechanicsburg don’t
have signs.
But do you know where
Barnes Mill is? Or Good? How
about a couple of other “G”
spots — Grace and Glebe?
They all make Wikipedia’s
list, located respectively north
of Frenchburg, atop Bear Garden Mountain on 127 east of
Bloomery, across the South
Branch from Blue’s Beach and
on River Road at the lower end
of the Trough.
Grace isn’t much more than
a collection of houses, but
Glebe at least has the Trough
General Store going for it.
Many had post offices. Apparently Glebe didn’t because
it lay directly across the South
Branch from Sector, which
had one by virtue of the railroad running up that side of the
river.
But that post office is long
closed, like Delray’s was this
summer, along with the disappearing sites of Barnes Mill,
Cold Stream, Creekvale, Donaldson, Hainesville, Neal’s
Run, Nero, Okonoko, Ruck-
man, South Branch Depot and
Valley.
I guess that’s the romance
and melancholy of these little
places.
Over the years the institutions that once knitted a community together — churches,
stores, schools, post offices —
shut their doors, leaving behind only a few houses, maybe
a polling place and memories.
Post offices close one by
one and stores follow. The collection of shops I think of as
the Slanesville General Store
is bustling, but stores in places like Kirby and Points have
closed.
Schools consolidate. I remember looking through some
1949 editions of the Review
while I was learning about that
year’s state champion Romney
High football team. One issue
had the opening-day enrollments for all 46 of Hampshire
County’s schools. This year
there are 9. If attendance keeps
dwindling at John J. Cornwell,
how long will it be until we
have just 8?
And what will that mean
for those little places around
John J., like Points and Levels
(which I had heard of) or Okonoko, Creekvale and Little Cacapon (which I hadn’t)?
Thankfully, churches seem
to remain. There are something
like 24 Methodist churches
alone scattered across Hampshire County in places like
Loom and Donaldson and Purgitsville and Kirby.
How much longer will the
High Views and Radas linger in our memories? How
soon will they become nothing more than Wickham, which
Wikipedia describes as extinct,
marked only by a single white
clapboard structure along the
rail line midway through the
Trough?
Arts Council presents Professor
Louie and the Crowmatix
To All
Great Cooks
Everywhere:
These Hometown
Recipes Will Keep �Em
#OMING"ACKFOR-ORE
– Again & Again!
T
Professor Louie and the Crowmatix
ROMNEY — On Saturday,
Nov. 8, at 7:30 p.m., The
Hampshire
County
Arts
Council will present Grammynominated Professor Louie and
the Crowmatix at The Bottling
Works, 426 E. Main St.,
Romney. The group performs “a
tasty mix of rhythm and blues
and rock and roll. Americana at
its best,” says the Village Voice.
From Woodstock, N.Y., the
group formed when Aaron
“Professor Louie” Hurwitz’s
studio was producing songs for
the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame
group, The Band, with whom
Professor Louie collaborated
more than 15 years. Professor
Louie and the Crowmatix are
the backing group on solo CDs
by Rick Danko, Levon Helm
and Garth Hudson.
The group started touring
and recording their own music
in 2001. They have 8 studio
CDs and 2 live recordings on
the Woodstock Records label.
In 2012-13 Woodstock Records
released their new recording
“Wings On Fire” to rave
reviews. “All the best parts of
music are on display in �Wings
On Fire,’” said Cash Box.
Professor Louie and the
Crowmatix’s CD “Whispering
Pines” was nominated for 5
Grammy awards. There is a
cost for adult admission to the
concert with a discount for
HCAC members and under
17 free. Advance tickets may
be purchased online at http://
w w w. H a m p s h i r e A r t s . o r g /
tickets.html or at the Hampshire
County Visitor Center in Taggart
Hall, 91 S. High St., Wednesday
noon to 5 p.m. and Thursday
through Saturday 9 a.m. to 5
p.m. Advanced ticket holders
have seats reserved at the front
in order purchased.
This concert is made possible
with sponsorship by FNB Bank,
Romney, and an anonymous
member.
For more information, please
contact 304-703-1350, West
Virginia relay operator 711496-8002 or performances@
hampshirearts.org. q
he American Profile Hometown
Cookbook is jam-packed with over
425 of the most delicious home-cooked
recipes you’ll find anywhere. These are
the dishes that have adorned tables
across America for years. If you’re looking for new recipes that are guaranteed
to please even that finicky ol’ Aunt
Vivian, this is the cookbook that you
need to order today!
s425
fully-tested
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you’ll love
s-ANY
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SAVINGS COUPON
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Order Yours Here!
Hampshire Review
304-822-3871
Friday, Nov. 7
thru Thursday,
149 HYDE ST., MOOREFIELD
Nov. 13, 2014
538-8100
www.wvafun.com
SUBJECT TO CHANGE ... CALL AHEAD
TUESDAY, 11/11/14 VETERANS
SEE A MOVIE FOR FREE!
INTERSTELLAR
Matthew McConaughey
Anne Hathaway
DAILY
11:45 • 4:30 • 8:00
PG-13
DAILY
12:00 • 3:00 • 6:00 • 8:55
PG-13
DAILY
12:15 • 3:15 • 6:15 • 8:45
PG
DAILY
3:15 • 8:45
FINAL WEEK
BEST OF ME
James Marsden
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BIG HERO 6
LEFT BEHIND
ST. VINCENT
FINAL WEEK
DAILY 12:30 • 3:30 • 6:30 • 8:45
Nicolas Cage
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PG-13
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PG-13
ALEXANDER AND THE
TERRIBLE, HORRIBLE DAY
DAILY 12:15 • 6:15 FINAL WEEK
OUIJA
DAILY 12:30 • 3:30 • 6:30 • 8:55
Steve Carrell
Jennifer Garner
PG
Olivia Cooke
Ana Coto
PG-13
SUNDAY BREAKFAST 8-11 A.M.
Moorefield, WV 304-530-3226
OUR GIFT CERTIFICATES MAKE GREAT GIFTS!
OPEN 24 HOURS
SOUTH BRANCH INN
Moorefield 538-2033 • Romney 822-2444
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Cinema 6 gift certificates available for
purchase at both hotel locations.
OUR GIFT SHOP HAS UNIQUE GIFTS THAT MAKE
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On select in stock models. Parsons Kia and the Hampshire Review are not responsible for typographical errors. Ad must be brought in prior to sale. Sale price not valid after purchase. See dealer for details. Prices include
freight, all rebates, owner loyalty or competitive rebates, military rebates and KIA financial incentives for qualified buyers with KMF 506 program. Prices do not include the $349 Processing Fee, Taxes, Tags and Title. Not all
customers will qualify for all Rebates. See Dealer for Details.
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