Page 1

The Journal

It’s On: Jefferson County Commission candidates prepare for election, Region, B1

Serving the Tri-State Area Since 1907

The Finale


High School football teams BET names Upson finish up the regular season as one to watch

Spor ts, C1

Region, B1

Saturday, November 3, 2012 • 50 cents

Big Show

Israel & New Breed to play at Living Room

Faith, C6

Lawrence disputes claims in recent ad


WV’s television ad states Lawrence voted to raise the cost of utility bills and JOURNAL STAFF WRITER ship jobs overseas. These statements are in reference to In a last-minute push to sway voters House Bill 103, a piece of legislation toward Republican candidates in the Eastern Panhandle, another ad targeting from 2009 called the Alternative and Del. Tiffany Lawrence was released this Renewable Energy Portfolio Act, according to Michelle Selesky, commuweek. nications director of GOPAC. This bill Now Lawrence is speaking out has also been referred to as “West Viragainst claims made in the ad. Costing more than $12,500, GOPAC ginia’s version of cap and trade,” by entities that oppose its passing.

Selesky said the statements are based on what GOPAC argues would be the result of passing HB103 and recognizes it is not mandated in the bill that jobs would be exported. “Our argument is that if you’re limiting the production of energy in West Virginia or in the U.S. in general, that you’re causing production to shift overseas,” she said. “You’re going to look for energy supply and opportunities for production in countries where it’s

cheaper to produce energy.” Lawrence, who is in her second term as a delegate, said she feels the ad was unfair, and she went as far as to say its claims are false. According to Lawrence, HB 103 diversifies that state’s energy portfolio and does not say anything about sending jobs out of the state or country. “(The bill) allowed for expansion of



DISASTER RELIEF HUB State hopes to bring FEMA to Berkeley County permanently BY SAMANTHA CRONK JOURNAL STAFF WRITER

MARTINSBURG — With the Federal Emergency Management Agency using the Air National Guard’s 167th base as a station for supplies for Superstorm Sandy victims, state officials hope to use this event as an opportunity to entice FEMA for a permanent stay. “There’s a real big push to bring FEMA here on a more permanent basis as a staging area or as one of their headquarters or point of Journal photo by Samantha Cronk distribution,” said state Federal Emergency Management Agency supplies are being unloaded at the Air Senator John Unger. National Guard’s 167th Airlift Wing base in Martinsburg, one of two areas being Unger, along with TOMBLIN used as a storage and transportation facility for emergency supplies for state U.S. Senator Joe residents effected by Superstorm Sandy. Manchin and Governor Earl Ray Tomblin, believe Berkeley County’s proximity to major cities along the East Coast makes Berkeley County a logical choice for a FEMA presence Sandy has left a mark on the BY SAMANTHA CRONK for future occurrences. JOURNAL STAFF WRITER As FEMA is currently Northeast and the mid-Atlantic. occupying facilities at Below are some of statistics assoMARTINSBURG – With recovery efforts established for the the 167th base, the ciated with the superstorm: Eastern Panhandle, the 167th National Airlift Wing is utilizing Martinsburg base ≤ 94 deaths its resources to help counties and residents heavily affected would be the pro≤ $50 billion in estimated damages by Superstorm Sandy. posed location to The Federal Emergency Management Agency is using house the agency. ≤ Nine states have been declared disasters facilities at the Martinsburg Air National Guard base as “This particu≤ 8.5 million power outages (3.6 million still offline) a location to store and transport supplies throughout lar facility has ≤Gas and food shortages still permeate N.Y. and N.J.: the state in the wake of Superstorm Sandy. facilities Only 25 percent of gas stations in North New Jersey are The Martinsburg base is one of two used to disbecause of open, where lines are as long as a mile for $6 a gallon gas. tribute needed supplies to residents, with an Air the NationNational Guard base in Charleston as the second al Guard, ≤ At its peak, Sandy had a span of nearly 800 miles making it one location. The Martinsburg base covers the of the largest storms in history. See northern region of West Virginia, approxiFEMA mately one-third of the state. A2 Supplies began arriving to the base Wednesday afternoon, and the first truck departed Thursday. The emergency items to be delivered include 3.5 million liters of water,

FEMA, 167th National Airlift Wing use resources to help assist Sandy victims



See AID A2

Science teachers hold state meeting BY HOLLY SHOK

development. The yearly conference, which draws both educators MARTINSBURG —Sci- and exhibitors, is held at a ence teachers from all over different location each year, the state gathered for an according to the association’s annual conference that, for president, Deb Hemler. the first time Friday, was Often, Hemler said, teachhosted in the Eastern Panhan- ers are isolated in their classdle. rooms. The conference aims The West Virginia Science to bring teachers together to Teachers Association foster a collaborative endeav(WVSTA) is a statewide or of pedagogy development. organization, established in “It is really a community Journal photo by Holly Shok 1985, that seeks to promote effort from all walks of peoparamount science-teaching ple involved in science edu- Science educators from all over the state gathered at the Holiday Inn on Friday for the West Virginia Science practices by joining educators in pursuit of professional See SCIENCE A2 Teachers Association annual conference. JOURNAL STAFF WRITER

The Journal 207 W. King St. Martinsburg, WV 25401 304-263-8931 800-448-1895



Classified Comics Horoscopes Neighborhood Obituaries Opinion Region Sports Stocks Weather

D1 C5 B4 A4 B3 A6-7 B1 C1 B5 A8

Unemployment up to 7.9 percent WASHINGTON (AP) — The United States added a solid 171,000 jobs in October, and more than a half-million Americans joined the work force, the latest signs that the uneven economic recovery is gaining strength once again. In addition, more jobs were added in August and September than believed. But the unemployment rate inched up to 7.9 percent because not all those joining the work force found work, the government said Friday. The report was the final

On the Web:





Animal activists want a California roadside memorial sign to honor fish killed during a container truck crash. People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals volunteer Dina Kourda told Irvine’s street maintenance chief the sign would remind drivers that fish value their lives and feel pain. About 1,600 pounds of saltwater bass died Oct. 11 when the truck hauling them to market got into a three-way crash.

Jo u rn a lo n th e go ...

Scan w ith your Q R O n tSmheartG en abled Phonoe QR toUse Read this The Journ al code to access on the go. up-to-the minute news with your mobile phone.

snapshot of the economy before the presidential election. A government survey of households found that 578,000 Americans joined the work force in October, the Labor Department said. Of those, 470,000 found work. The difference is why the unemployment rate rose from 7.8 percent in September. Home prices are finally rising, and retailers and car companies this week reported stronger sales. Consumer con-



52° / 36°

Good morning, Russell Voelker of Mar tinsburg

Thank you for subscribing to The Journal



600,000 self-heating emergency meals and infant and toddler kits. “I think what caught us by surprise was how much snow is in the central part of the state,” said Colonel Roger Nye, wing commander of the 167th airwing. “They have anywhere from eight to 50 inches of snow.” While Nye said the current plan is for FEMA to use the base for two weeks, the stay could be extended with the potential for the snow to melt quickly and cause flooding in the central region of the state. “We’ll stay until the mission’s complete, whether


that’s a week, a month, six months, it doesn’t matter to us. We’ll stay as long as the mission continues,” said FEMA Region III Incident Management Assistance Team Logistics Chief Joseph D’Angelo. Nye, D’Angelo and Steve Allen, director of Berkeley County Homeland Security and Emergency Management, each expressed how well each level of government, county, state and federal, responded and cooperated with each other to ensure that the supplies would quickly reach those who need them. In addition to using their


cation,” Hemler said. This year’s conference, which featured keynote speaker Judy Dutton — author of “Science Fair Season” — and guest speaker Mireya Mayor — National Geographic scientist —was held at the Holiday Inn in Martinsburg and commenced with registration Thursday and will continue through today. Joyce Hobbs, Berkeley County high school instruction specialist, said the conference’s Martinsburg location allowed area science teachers to be involved in the yearly event, many for the first time. “It’s given our teachers a great opportunity to attend something that (normally) takes three or four hours to get to,” Hobbs said. According to Todd Ensign, webmaster for WVSTA and NASA IV & V Facility employee, 186 teachers, higher-education faculty members and college students studying to be teachers attended the conference. Hemler said about onethird of the participants were local elementary, middle and high school teachers. As the conference was hosted in Berkeley County,



Page A2 — Saturday, November 3, 2012

area hallmarks were on display. Friday, groups from the conference toured Kearneysville’s Appalachian Fruit Research Center, Shepherdstown’s National Conservation Training Center Museum and Archives and Harpers Ferry National Historical Park. Today, the conference will take tours of Stauffer’s Marsh, a new nature preserve owned and managed by the Potomac Valley Audubon Society, and Musselman High School, where, in partnership with the Cacapon Institute, a green roof and wetlands project is currently under way. In October, the MHS Wet Club, with assistance from science teacher and club advisor Deborah Stevens and Herb Peddicord of the West Virginia Division of Forestry, planted 12 new trees on the school’s campus as part of the Cacapon Institute’s West Virginia Project CommuniTree. The planting aimed to increase the tree canopy of the county, and according to Stevens, will eventually serve to cool the school building, in effect decreasing energy costs while also increasing the water quality

resources for state residents’ needs, the 167th is utilizing two C-5 aircrafts to transport supplies, such as generators and bucket trucks for linemen, to New York. “We’re very proud of what we do here. We’re a unit that’s known for our hospitality. … Anytime that you’re helping people and you can see that you’re helping people, it is a great feeling. That’s the feeling that is going on in this wing right now,” Nye said. —Staff writer Samantha Cronk can be reached at 304-263-8931, ext. 132, or

of the Chesepeake Bay. Conference participants also had the opportunity to be involved with a service project —constructing outdoor learning and gardening stations — at a selected Berkeley County School, followed by a tour of Spring Mills Middle School where science teacher Michele Adams and her students, in partnership with the Cacapon Institute, planned, designed and built a 500-square-foot rain garden. Jodi Kissner, science department chair at Martinsburg High School, said the conference’s Eastern Panhandle location provided area teachers with the opportunity to not only socialize with, but learn from, other West Virginia science teachers. “The only way you can get ideas is talking with people in the same field as you,” she said. The conference, Kissner said, instills educators with a renewed sense of enthusiasm. “It motivates you to do more, to do better, to up your game,” she said. — Staff writer Holly Shok can be reached at 304-2633381, ext. 131, or ≤ The Journal FROM PAGE A1

but it also has logistics. You got rail, you got road and you got air. The 167th, they’re one of the best in the world in regards to logistics … that’s what they do,” Unger said. Unger also promoted the proposal as an opportunity for economic development and job creation for the county, stating that it was the “next big push for West Virginia.” “It only makes sense that FEMA would look at (Berkeley County) as a distribution regional hub center. It’s just ideal,” Unger said. “I think it would be phenomenal for our community, not only in a sense for our own response for our citizens, but that this facility would be helping so many other people in the county,” he said.



fidence in October reached its highest point in almost five years, and stocks are within reach of record highs. Big businesses are still cautious, partly because of slowing global demand for their goods. But the report found that they continued to add jobs in greater numbers than they did last spring. A second government survey, of large companies and government agencies, yielded the 171,000 number. Companies added 184,000 jobs, the most since February, and federal, state and local governments cut 13,000. The report was compiled before Superstorm Sandy struck the East Coast earlier this week and devastated many businesses. Some economists think the rebuilding in the Northeast will add to construction jobs in the months ahead. The government also revised its data to show that 84,000 more jobs were added in August and September than previously estimated. August’s job gain was revised to 192,000 from 142,000, and September’s to 148,000 from 114,000. For the third time since the recovery from the Great Recession began in June 2009, the economy appears to be picking up momentum. Since July, the economy


West Virginia State Lottery News 1-800-WVA-CASH 1-800-982-2274 WEST VIRGINIA Daily 3: 7-0-0 Daily 4: 1-3-8-5 Cash 25:



at Martinsburg Mall

N o v. 3 0 , D e c . 1 & 2 Fri & Sat. 10am-7pm; Sun. 11am-6pm

FREE Handmade Bake Sale Basket Crafts Giveaway Chinese Auction Party Plans

Start Your Christmas Shopping


To b eco m e a ven d o r ca ll Pa m C o o k a t3 04 -26 3 -893 1 x15 4 o r p ick u p a n a p p lica tio n fro m the C ircu la tio n Dep a r tm en ta t207 W .K in g S t., M a r tin sb u rg ,W V Sponsored by:

Four Game: 5-9-3-7 D.C.-5: 2-0-6-9-6 DAY DRAWING Lucky Numbers Game: 8-1-5

Four Game: 4-4-4-6 D.C.-5: 0-0-7-7-1 MARYLAND NIGHT DRAWING Pick 3: 2-9-7 Pick 4: 3-6-5-1 Bonus Match 5: 07-08-10-18-38 31

DAY DRAWING Pick 3: 0-4-0 Pick 4: 4-7-5-2

PENNSYLVANIA NIGHT DRAWING Daily Number: 2-7-0 Big 4: 8-3-2-6 Quinto: 7-1-9-4-2 Cash 5: 10-16-23-28-43 DAY DRAWING Daily Number: 4-6-2 Big 4: 4-8-5-9 Quinto: 2-3-6-4-4 Treasure Hunt: 02-06-17-23-27

Mini Book Sale

VIRGINIA NIGHT DRAWING Pick 3: 8-4-1 Pick 4: 1-5-8-0 Cash 5: 1-7-9-16-25 DAY DRAWING Pick 3: 9-7-6 Pick 4: 0-1-7-6 Cash 5: 05-10-12-24-34 POWERBALL Estimated jackpot: $124M Next drawing: Tonight Hot Lotto Estimated jackpot: $4.7M Next drawing: Tonight Mega Millions 4-18-22-38-44 Mega Ball: 24 Megaplier: x3 Estimated jackpot: $32M Next drawing: Tuesday

To bring FEMA to Berkeley County, Tomblin will initiate the process by drafting a letter to Manchin and Senator Jay Rockefeller requesting the state’s federal delegation support the initiative, at which point the proposal would be sent to the Secretary of Homeland Security. Unger predicts that if FEMA does remain permanently in Berkeley County, the cost of installing and housing the federal organization would be shared between both federal and state governments, either through money or by providing assets and support. — Staff writer Samantha Cronk can be reached at 304-263-8931, ext. 132, or

has created an average of 173,000 jobs a month. That is up from an average of 67,000 a month from April through June. The pickup in hiring suggests that businesses aren’t as worried as many analysts thought about the package of tax increases and spending cuts known as the “fiscal cliff” that will take effect unless Congress acts by Jan. 1. Companies have cut back spending on computers, industrial machinery and other heavy equipment in recent months. That was seen by many economists as a sign of concern about the cliff and Europe’s economic deterioration. But better consumer demand may be encouraging employers to hire more employees anyway. James Marple, an economist at TD Bank, said hiring could take off next year if the fiscal cliff is avoided. “The fact that businesses are continuing to expand even with huge fiscal uncertainty means that once this cloud lifts, the pace of job creation has lots of room to accelerate,” he said. One big question is whether consumers will be able to keep spending enough to propel growth. Average hourly wages rose only 1.1 percent in the past 12 months, the slowest annual pace on records dating back to 1965. But the economy has added 1.6 million jobs in 10 months this year. All those new paychecks mean more demand for goods and services, which should lead to more hiring. The country could enter what economists call a virtuous cycle, an escalating loop of hiring, more spending and still more hiring. Politically, the report was more neutral. It allowed both President Barack Obama and

his Republican opponent, Mitt Romney, political ammunition in the fading days of the campaign. It allowed Obama to argue that the economy has added jobs for 25 consecutive months, since September 2010, and that the private sector has added jobs for 32 consecutive months, since February 2010. Campaigning in Hilliard, Ohio, the president said: “We’ve made real progress, but we are here today because we know we’ve got more work to do. Our fight goes on.” The report allowed the Romney campaign, however, to argue that the unemployment rate will be higher on Election Day than it was on Inauguration Day in January 2009, when it was 7.8 percent. “I won’t waste any time complaining about my predecessor,” Romney said at a rally in West Allis, Wis. “From Day One, I will go to work to help Americans get back to work.” Obama will face voters with the highest unemployment rate of any incumbent since Franklin Roosevelt. It was 7.8 when Gerald Ford lost to Jimmy Carter in 1976, and 7.2 percent when Ronald Reagan trounced Walter Mondale in 1984. The story of what happened to the economy during Obama’s term is, of course, more complicated. The month Obama took office, the economy lost 818,000 jobs, the worst figure of the Great Recession. During the next 13 months he was in office, the economy lost 4.3 million jobs. Jobs reports were mixed, with some gains and some losses, for the next seven months. Since the beginning of October 2010, the economy has added 3.9 million jobs.

The Journal

All contents copyright 2012 (USPS 331-300) 207 W. King St. ≤ Martinsburg, WV 25401


Story ideas, your opinions and suggestions are welcomed. The newsroom staff is available from 8 a.m. to midnight weekdays and 1 p.m. to midnight on Saturdays and Sundays at 304-263-8931 or 800-448-1895. The Journal strives for accuracy but at times errors do occur. Refer requests for corrections to Editor Chris Kinsler at extension 139. You can also submit items for publication via our Virtual Newsroom at For advertising, call 304-596-6446 from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday-Friday. Lobby and office hours are 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday-Friday. In Jefferson County, call 304-725-6581. Jefferson County office hours are 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday-Friday.


Publisher: Craig A. Bartoldson......................................Ext. 111 Accounting: Barbara Donley, business manager ..........Ext. 166 Advertising: Judy Gelestor, advertising director ............Ext. 110 Circulation: Jill Sinkclear, circulation director ................Ext. 150 Editorial: Christopher Kinsler, editor.............................Ext. 139


If you would like to order convenient home delivery service or if you have a question concerning delivery, please call the circulation department at 304-596-6447, Ext. 169 or 227 from 6 a.m. to 5 p.m. weekdays, or until 11 a.m. on Saturday and noon on Sunday. In Jefferson County, call 304-725-6581. Jefferson County office hours are 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday-Friday.


Home delivery is available at the following subscription rates. MasterCard, Discover, American Express and Visa accepted

Home Delivery 7-day Weekend 1 month $14.50 13 weeks $43.55 $27.30 26 weeks $83.20 $54.60 52 weeks $158.60 $109.20

Mail subscription rates Mail rates paid in advance (West Virginia residents add 6 percent sales tax)

52 weeks * Best rates: EZPay — $13.25 per month home delivery 26 weeks 13 weeks EZ Pay

$196.00 $104.00 $56.25 $16.35

The Journal (USPS 331-300) is published daily for $196.00 per year by The Journal Publishing Co., 207 W. King St., Martinsburg, WV 25401. Periodical postage paid at Martinsburg, WV and additional mailing offices. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to THE JOURNAL, P.O. Box 807, Martinsburg, WV 25402 The Journal is printed on recycled paper.


Two candidates, one choice that affects all The Journal ≤

Saturday, November 3, 2012 — Page A3


WASHINGTON — It’s a choice sure to touch the lives of all 315 million Americans, some in profound ways — their livelihoods, their health, their sense of freedom or confidence in the future, maybe even whether they go to war or live in peace. On Tuesday, voters will pick a man, a philosophy and a portfolio of plans to shape the United States and influence the world for four years. In days to follow, the winner will be tested by events — perhaps momentous ones — that no one can foresee. Voters can only go by what they know now: what Republican nominee Mitt Romney and President Barack Obama say they’ll do for the country, and what’s been revealed about each man along the way. After six days of political conventions, six hours of debates and a months-long barrage of 30-second TV spots, plenty of people have heard enough. All that talk, talk, talk makes even mammoth issues — 7.9 percent unemployment, Obamacare, income tax rates, Social Security — sound like abstractions. Yet each affects real people, every day. The voters’ decision is concrete and powerful and, once made, we’ll all live with it. Some ways to look at that choice: — Four years after the U.S. financial system nearly imploded, we’re still figuring out how to heal the economy and help 12 million people find work. On one side is Obama’s plan to tax the wealthy more and


alternative forms of energy including solar, wind, other alternative fuels,” Lawrence said. There has been much confusion over what HB 103 does throughout the course of the bill’s life. In an Oct. 17 report, the State Journal stated the bill does not seem to harm the coal industry and that members of the industry, including the West Virginia Coal Association, helped write the bill. “There is no limit placed on coal production,” the report said. “The limit is placed on coal burned for electricity that is consumed in West Virginia.” Lawrence confirmed the participation of leaders in the coal industry and described the bill as “collaborative.” Other statements in the ad say Lawrence voted to raise health insurance premiums for West Virginians, referring to Senate Bill 408. The 2011 piece of legislation, entitled the West Virginia Health Benefit Exchange Act, was created in conjunction with the Affordable Care Act in order “to facilitate the purchase and sale of qualified health plans in the individual market ... and a Small Business Health Options Program within the exchange to assist qualified small employers ... in facilitating the enrollment of their employees in qualified health plans,” according to SB 408 text found on the West Virginia Legislature website. Lawrence said it was her priority to make sure West Virginia could maintain its autonomy in the face of the federal mandate. “I believe very much in local and state control,” she said. “I would rather have that state autonomy to provide flexibility and interpretation as our state ... sees fit.” “Lawrence voted to make (West Virginians) pay higher DMV fees,” the ad said in reference to Senate Bill 608, which proposed to raise DMV fees by $43 million a year. While the delegate does not dispute the claim that she voted for the DMV bill, she said her vote was based on the potential benefits to infrastructure in the Eastern Panhandle and the state. “What the GOPAC and others have failed to mention is that the positive result of that very small and minimal fee would create a substantial

AP photo

President Barack Obama and Republican presidential candidate, former Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney exchange views during the second presidential debate at Hofstra University in Hempstead, N.Y.

spend more on job training, education, infrastructure and new energy sources. On the other side are Romney’s ideas for getting the government out of the way of growth by streamlining the tax code, lowering taxes and regulations on businesses, reducing federal deficits, and curbing environmental regulations to encourage oil and gas production. — At heart, it’s a choice between bigger or smaller government. Are welfare and food stamps a hand-up for those in need or a handout on the road to dependency? Are Americans better served by consistent national programs or giving control to the states? Do environmental regulations and Wall Street rules protect citizens or hold back businesses from creating jobs? How much of the work of government should be turned over to pri-


statewide secondary roads infrastructural program that would fund not only our primary roads and highways, but our secondary roads,” she said. “The biggest number of concerns that my constituents call me about are secondary road issues,” Lawrence continued. The delegate went on to say that the improvement of infrastructure would create more opportunities to bring business to the area, a platform on which many candidates have run this election season. “Infrastructure is key in that,” Lawrence said. “If we don’t have safe roads and we don’t have a fund and a mechanism in place to fund that

vate enterprise? — Obamacare is on the line. Keeping the president’s program in place means expanding coverage for the low-income and the uninsured and patients with pre-existing conditions. Romney would repeal Obama’s health care law to get rid of its new costs and taxes, that some argue hurt the job market, and the mandate that almost everyone have health coverage and perhaps save trillions of new debt. — Voters are choosing what to do about the runaway national debt, which already tops $16 trillion. Obama, who ran on cutting the debt in 2008, has instead increased it by $6 trillion. He wants to slow spending gradually to avoid sending the economy back into recession, and raise taxes on the wealthiest Ameri-

infrastructure when it’s needed, then we’re not going to ever foresee the job growth that we should be.” SB 608 was vetoed by Governor Tomblin, and thus was never enacted. Conrad Lucas, state chairman of the West Virginia Republican Party, said the party’s ultimate goal is to flip the House of Delegates to a Republican majority, a task that can be completed by acquiring only 16 seats. “We believe with a Republican-controlled state legislature we could lower taxes and make West Virginia a business-friendly environment that could promote growth,” Lucas said. “We believe we could win

E st.1918 B ehind every “Y es,” there’s a great jew eler.

L .A .R O B E R T S JE W E L E R S

1 4 6 N o r th Q u een S tr eet

3 0 4 -2 6 7 -8 0 6 1


We Accept All Cards

Tri-Care • Express Scripts MEDCO • Etc.

HumanaCard Holders

Now on Staff

A.P.H.A. Certified Diabetic Counselor

Stop in for an analysis Mon-Tue-Wed-Fri We do accept 90 Day Prescription Supplies

PATTERSON’S DRUG STORES for over 85 yearsservin g the com m u n ity

Downtown Martinsburg

Ph. 304-267-8903

Monday-Friday 9AM-8PM Saturday 9AM-3PM • Sunday Closed

Inwood Center, Inwood

Ph. 304-229-2929

Monday-Friday 9AM-6:30PM Saturday 9AM-1PM • Sunday Closed

Social Security Disability Denied? Don’t can have an experienced local attorney on your side.


Edwin Miller Blvd. (Next to DMV) Martinsburg, WV Ronald M. Harman, Responsible Attorney

Free Initial Consultation No Fee Unless We Collect on Your Behalf




Fair & Impartial Hardworking & Dedicated Honest & Responsible Paid for by the candidate

cans. Romney wants quick tax cuts that would likely help the job market and produce more tax-paying citizens, thus reducing the national debt. — It’s a judgment about what the world needs next from the leader of the United States as America eases out of the war in Afghanistan. A more aggressive stance against Iran’s nuclear ambitions? A measured response to turmoil in Libya and the Middle East and civil war in Syria? Does success in ridding the world of Osama bin Laden equal strength against terrorists? Would pushing harder against China’s trade policies help U.S. workers or spark a trade war? — And it’s not just the White House. The tilt of the Supreme Court for decades to come may be at stake. Four justices are in their 70s; whoev-

every seat in the Eastern Panhandle. That (has) become strong territory in the Republican Party,” Lucas said. Jill Upson, Lawrence’s opponent, said she could not comment on the claims GOPAC WV’s ad made. “The voting records of incumbents are available for voters to look at,” Upson said. “I don’t have much to offer as far as a comment concerning the ads since it didn’t come from me or my campaign.” The TV ad, which aired Wednesday night, followed a set of controversial mailers that were sent out to Eastern Panhandle residents last week.

er is president will probably get to choose one or more replacements. — With Social Security and Medicare on shaky ground, Election Day may shape the future of American retirement. Romney wants to gradually raise the Social Security age and hold down benefits for wealthier retirees; Obama says he wants to protect Social Security but hasn’t offered a plan. Obama wants to keep today’s Medicare but rein in its costs; Romney proposes giving future retirees payments to help buy private insurance as an alternative to Medicare. — Maybe it’s a matter of deciding who is best for the groups each voter identifies with most: women, Hispanics, small-business owners, union members, gun owners, middle-class families, rural residents, seniors, immigrants, Christian conservatives, gays and lesbians. — Or choosing which way Washington should lean on social issues like abortion, gay marriage, women in combat, and making exceptions to federal rules for religious institutions that are also employers. — For many voters, it’s as simple as Democrat vs. Republican. But the choice is also law professor vs. venture capitalist. Illinois senator vs. Massachusetts governor. Stay the course vs. a new direction. Mr. You Didn’t Build that vs. Mr. 47 percent. Is a candidate the sum of all his policies? Would either man be able to keep his promises if stymied by recalcitrant Congress members? Maybe, in an uncertain world, character trumps everything. The choice belongs to the voters.

Those mailers, which Democrats claim mislead voters to believe first-time candidates are connected to legislative decisions made in 2011, were paid for by the Eastern Panhandle Freedom Fund. Attorney general candidate Patrick Morrissey and Senate candidate Jim Ruland were involved in the PAC’s early days, as shown by records listed on the Secretary of State’s website. However, the two have denied involvement in the organization since deciding to run for office, and neither donated funds to the PAC after October 2011. “When you vote on any

piece of legislation, you have to read the bill for what it is and its expressed intent,” Lawrence said. “If it simply doesn’t say or come to a conclusion or arrive at finding, then we cannot assume.” “I will never engage in political attacks or any other attack on anyone’s character. But if PACs or candidates choose to attack me, I would ask them only to be fair and to attack me on the merits of my record, not distort the truth.” - Staff writer Rachel Molenda can be reached at 304263-8931, ext. 215, or




Fact Check:

AP file photo

Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney and President Barack Obama talk after the first presidential debate in Denver.


WASHINGTON — And now, to conclude, a few parting misstatements. Come Wednesday, or sometime later if the election result is still in the balance, only one man will be left standing and the loser’s inventory of misleading claims, out-of-context assertions and warped-reality advertising will fade into some inglorious corner of history. But we’re not quite done with them yet. In campaign speeches that serve as closing arguments, President Barack Obama and Republican rival Mitt Romney are still at it. Romney is still misrepresenting the impact of Obama’s health care law on your wallet. Obama is still masking the sticker shock of his plan to tax the rich. Call it a perfect storm of Frankenfacts. Here’s a sampling of the claims coming from the stump and the airwaves in the campaign’s 11th-hour tempest: OBAMA in Green Bay, Wis., on Thursday: “It’s time to use the savings from ending the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan to start paying down our debts here and rebuilding America. Right now, we can put people back to work fixing up roads and bridges. Right now, we can expand broadband into rural neighborhoods and make sure our schools are state of the art.” THE FACTS: If saying things over and over could make them true, this would be true. But it’s not. This claim is the kudzu of the Obama campaign, the weed that regrows no matter how many times it’s whacked. The wars were financed mostly with borrowing, so ending them does not free a pile of cash for anything else. “Rebuilding America” with war savings merely means continuing to borrow and pile up debt, but for purposes other than war. ROMNEY campaign ad: “Obama took GM and Chrysler into bankruptcy and sold Chrysler to Italians who are going to build Jeeps in China. Mitt Romney will fight for every American job.” THE FACTS: You wouldn’t know from this audacious account of the auto industry crisis that: ¯ It’s over. ¯ Romney also counseled bankruptcy for the automakers, but without the government bailout that represented its only realistic chance of succeeding. ¯ Chrysler says the possibility of making some of its Jeeps in China does not threaten Jeep production in the U.S. ¯ Romney wrongly predicted during the crisis that if the companies got a government bailout, “You can kiss the American automotive industry goodbye.” Both companies have returned to profitability. OBAMA in Green Bay: “If we’re serious about the deficit, we’ve also got to ask the wealthiest Americans to go back to the tax rates that they paid when Bill Clinton was in office.” THE FACTS: His tax plan is not just a return to the good old days. Yes, he wants to return to Clinton-era tax rates for couples making over $250,000 and individuals making over $200,000. That

means a top rate of 39.6 percent, up from 35 percent. But there’s more. His administration has already enacted new taxes on the wealthy, through the health care law, imposing a 0.9 percent Medicare surcharge on richer households and a 3.8 percent tax on investment income for high earners. Apart from the health care law, the president is also proposing a rule to ensure that households earning more than $1 million pay a 30 percent minimum tax rate. And he supports raising Medicare premiums for well-to-do retirees. ROMNEY in Roanoke, Va., on Thursday: ¯ “And that health insurance cost? They’ve gone up $2,500 a family.” ¯ “We’re gonna restore that funding to Medicare, and also we’re gonna repeal and replace Obamacare so your

premiums don’t go up by $2,500 a year.” THE FACTS: First, Romney’s suggestion that premiums have gone up $2,500 a year bears no semblance to reality. They haven’t gone up by quite that much over four years, either. The total contribution of workers and their employers to a family health care plan has risen $2,370 on average since 2009, Obama’s first year in office, according to annual surveys of workplace health insurance by the Kaiser Family Foundation, an authority cited by both political parties. That’s an average increase of less than $600 a year. Second, premiums paid by workers have gone up much less than that. Employers pay the largest share of health insurance and have absorbed most of the increases.

6 6KHS·V36SRUWLQJ3*RRGV3 KHS·V 6SRUWLQJ *RRGV the G u n of M o nt h Ye s, We D id is B u ild T h ! s B u s in e s

9mm Luger

1108 Winchester Avenue Martinsburg, WV


Mon-Fri 10-6 • Sat 10-5

D rivea lil’...Savea lot w ith you rin su ran ceclaim s!

304-267-6803 304-267-6803

B ig ig

Saturday, November 3, 2012 — Page A5

Romney, Obama fight into final weekend

The Journal ≤



312 3 12 Clyde Clyde B Borum orum R Rd d • IInwood, nwood, WV WV 25428 25428

HILLIARD, Ohio — President Barack Obama and Republican rival Mitt Romney fought spiritedly into the final weekend of the marathon and unpredictably close 2012 campaign Friday, with sharpened closing arguments over which is the better man to lead the country out of economic doldrums. Both candidates argued they were the true agent of change, facing a rival who may talk a good game without the right policies to deliver. “Candidate Obama promised change, but he couldn’t deliver it,” Romney charged. “I promise change, but I have a record of achieving it.” Obama retorted that Romney is “a very talented salesman,” trying to repackage the old-school Republican policies that left so many Americans in financial trouble. “We know what change looks like,” Obama told an Ohio crowd. “And what the governor is offering ain’t it.” Both candidates were plunging into a hectic pace of campaigning. Obama was eager to fend off Romney in the key battleground of Ohio even as Romney pushed to expand the contest to other states, most notably Pennsylvania, to secure the 270 electoral votes needed to win. Obama directly took on Romney for the first time over the Republican’s ads airing in Ohio on the auto industry bailout. The ads accuse Obama of taking General Motors and Chrysler

into bankruptcy, selling Chrysler to an Italian company and building Jeeps in China. Chrysler and GM have protested the ads and disputed the suggestion that Jeep construction was being moved overseas. But the Romney campaign is standing by the ad. Obama told Ohio voters that Jeep plant workers were calling their bosses to ask if they were going to lose their jobs. He said Romney was playing a game with people’s lives to try to win the election. “So you don’t scare hardworking Americans just to scare up some votes,” Obama said. “That’s not what being president is all about. That’s not leadership.” Each candidate got new evidence to bolster his closing argument from Friday’s economic report showing more job creation and an uptick in unemployment. The Labor Department reported that U.S. employers added 171,000 jobs in October and that hiring was stronger over the previous two months than first thought. The unemployment rate inched up to 7.9 percent from 7.8 percent in September because the workforce grew. As an economic marker, the report sketches a picture of a job market that is gradually gaining momentum after nearly stalling in the spring. As a political marker, it gives Romney a data point to attack. Obama will face voters with the highest unemployment rate of any incumbent since Franklin Roosevelt. “We are four days away

from a fresh start,” Romney said in a speech in West Allis, Wis. The former Massachusetts governor rarely speaks from prepared text at his political rallies but was doing so as he delivered a new final pitch. Romney ticked through his achievements — building one business, turning around another, putting the Olympics back on track and political cooperation with a Democratic Legislature. He warned that an Obama reelection would threaten another government shutdown and national default. “I know when I am elected, the economy and the American job market will still be stagnant, but I won’t waste any time complaining about my predecessor,” Romney said. “I won’t spend my effort trying to pass partisan legislation that’s unrelated to economic growth. From Day One, I will go to work to help Americans get back to work.” Although the jobs report alone is unlikely to sway voters, it comes amid other signs that the economy is on the mend. Most important, consumer confidence is at its highest level since February 2008, according to the Conference Board. Other signposts this week showed auto companies with sales gains in October and increases in factory orders and production. “We’ve made real progress, but we are here today because we know we’ve got more work to do,” Obama said. “Our fight goes on.”


The Journal

Serving the Tri-State Area Since 1907

Craig A. Bartoldson


Christopher Kinsler

Stand Together Editor

Obama, Christie show nation isn’t all politics

Indeed, comments by President Barack Obama and New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie this week were unusual in the context of an election campaign in which the two men are opponents. But commentators surprised at the two men’s statements about each other or attempting to make political analysis points about them show only that they don’t understand the American people. “He has sprung into action immediately,” said Christie when Obama visited areas of New Jersey ravaged by Hurricane Sandy. “He has put his heart and soul into making sure the people of New Jersey bounce back stronger than before,” said Obama of the governor. Yes, Obama is the leader of the Democrat Party. Christie is a leading Republican. Politically, they probably can’t stand each other. But this isn’t politics. This is a massive disaster, when party labels don’t really count. When tragedy strikes, the American people pull together and do all we can for our beleaguered neighbors. We expect our public officials to do the same — working together. Do disasters like hurricanes sometimes provoke bitter disputes among public officials? Certainly. In a few cases, partisan politics is at work. In the vast majority, it’s merely honest differences of opinion about how to help. It was no surprise, then, to see Obama and Christie working together. That’s just how we Americans do things. We may fight like cats and dogs at election time — but not when our fellow Americans are in need of help.


Obama’s plan for W.Va.

Page A6 — Saturday, November 3, 2012

Legend has it that presidents wander the halls of the White House during the wee hours muttering at the portraits of their predecessors. If Barack Obama does so, he probably stands before Bill Clinton’s portrait saying, “You tried to engineer a real federal takeover of healthcare while I’m just trying to reform it with a plan that used to be the Republican alternative to yours. So, how come, if you were on the ballot, you’d win this election in a walk and they call me a socialist?” Standing before Ronald Reagan, “Your tax rates were higher than mine and you ran huge deficits to restart the economy just like I’m doing. But, they’d elect you in a landslide, and they call me a socialist.” And to Franklin Roosevelt, “You inherited an economic catastrophe and responded by raising taxes, increasing spending, and practically inventing a fourth branch of government. I inherited an economic catastrophe and cut taxes and non-entitlement spending. Yet, you, they’d re-elect in a heartbeat. Me, they call a socialist.” In short, President Obama may justifiably feel miscast as a radical when in practice he has been an incrementalist, which is why his policies have not and are not likely to lead the nation or West Virginia to another crisis or to booming prosperity. The tepid economic recovery we’re experiencing now would probably continue in a second Obama term with perhaps some improvement owing to the fact that consumers and businesses have paid down debts in the past four years and

SEAN O’LEARY The Stat e of My State

may start spending again. From West Virginia’s perspective, Obama’s economic and fiscal policies would put the state at a mild advantage compared to other states and to a much greater advantage than would Republican nominee Mitt Romney’s policies. Here’s why. On taxes, Obama would keep current tax rates in place for people earning less than about $250,000 a year. For those earning more or who have large estates, taxes would increase. Specifically, income tax rates for the top two tiers would rise from 33 percent and 35 percent to 36 percent and 39.6 percent, the levels that were in place during the Clinton administration. The capital gains tax rate would increase from 15 percent to 20 percent and “carried interest” earned by investment managers of private equity funds would be taxed as ordinary income rather than as capital gains. Because only 1.5 percent of West Virginians make more than $250,000 and/or have large estates, these changes would increase taxes very little for state residents — probably less than $100 million annually, which is less than one-tenth of one percent of the state’s gross domestic product. Meanwhile, other taxes would be cut. Obama would reduce the

corporate income tax, although he has not said by how much, and he would index the Alternative Minimum Tax to the rate of inflation preventing a form of “bracket creep.” He would also reduce the Estate Tax, although he would not eliminate it as Romney would. But, again, because of West Virginias’ poverty, we would benefit little from these reductions. West Virginia would benefit greatly, however, if Obama gets his wish that the Earned Income Tax Credit, which benefits lowincome people, is made permanent. If that were to happen, West Virginia would save $328 million per year in taxes — far more than it would lose to tax increases. On the expenditure side, Obama proposes cuts to defense — $487 billion over ten years, to farm subsidies — $217 billion over ten years, and to the EPA — $166 million per year. These would have little impact in West Virginia. However, a cut of $716 billion over ten years in Medicare reimbursements would cost the state’s economy a potential $400 million a year. The good news is that West Virginia can more than offset that loss if the governor and legislature fully expand Medicaid under Obamacare. In addition to insuring 133,000 currently uninsured residents, the state would receive approximately $500 million in federal subsidies that would go to the same healthcare providers who would see their Medicare reimbursements cut. In short, West Virginia has the choice of coming out $100 million per year ahead on the healthcare front.

Taken together, Obama’s policies would pump an additional $200 to $300 million annually into West Virginia’s economy. By comparison, my column of two weeks ago showed that Republican Mitt Romney’s policies would cost West Virginia about $1.6 billion annually or about 2 percent of GDP. In the end, West Virginians will probably either vote for Romney, because they believe income redistribution is crippling the economy and the only way to grow is by reducing the size of government, or they’ll vote for Obama, because they believe in shared prosperity and that enrichment of the very wealthy while everyone else’s incomes stagnate or decline is a recipe for disaster. But, philosophies aside, the numbers are unequivocal. Mitt Romney’s policies will shrink West Virginia’s economy and make the state less competitive with other states. Barack Obama’s policies on the other hand will slightly increase the size of West Virginia’s economy, making us a comparative winner among the states. The tragedy is that neither Obama nor Romney proposes taking advantage of the nation’s historically low interest rates to invest significantly in infrastructure and education at a time when we are falling behind other countries in both areas as well as in our standard of living. But elections, like all politics, are the art of the possible, not the perfect. — Sean O’Leary can be reached at or at his blog,


Today is Saturday, Nov. 3, the 308th day of 2012. There are 58 days left in the year. A reminder: Daylight Saving Time ends Sunday at 2 a.m. local time. Clocks go back one hour. Today’s Highlights in History: On Nov. 3, 1992, Democrat Bill Clinton was elected the 42nd president of the United States, defeating President George H.W. Bush. In Illinois, Democrat Carol MoseleyBraun became the first black woman elected to the U.S. Senate. On this date: In 1839, the first Opium War between China and Britain broke out. In 1900, the first major U.S. automobile show opened at New York’s Madison Square Garden under the auspices of the Automobile Club of America. In 1903, Panama proclaimed its independence from Colombia. In 1911, the Chevrolet Motor Car Co. was founded in Detroit by Louis Chevrolet and William C. Durant. (The company was acquired by General Motors in 1918.) In 1936, President Franklin D. Roosevelt won a landslide election victory over Republican challenger Alfred M. “Alf” Landon. In 1957, the Soviet Union launched Sputnik 2, the second manmade satellite, into orbit; on board was a dog named Laika who was sacrificed in the experiment. In 1960, the Meredith Willson musical “The Unsinkable Molly Brown” opened on Broadway with Tammy Grimes in the title role. In 1961, Burmese diplomat U Thant was appointed acting U.N. Secretary-General following the death of Dag Hammarskjold. President John F. Kennedy established the U.S. Agency for International Development. In 1964, President Lyndon B. Johnson soundly defeated Republican Barry Goldwater to win a White House term in his own right. In 1970, Salvador Allende was inaugurated as president of Chile. In 1979, five Communist Workers Party members were killed in a clash with heavily armed Ku Klux Klansmen and neo-Nazis during an anti-Klan protest in Greensboro, N.C. In 1986, the Iran-Contra affair began to come to light as Ash-Shiraa, a pro-Syrian Lebanese magazine, first broke the story of U.S. arms sales to Iran. Ten years ago: A CIA Predator drone fired a missile at a car in Yemen, killing alQaida’s top operative in that country (Qaed Salim Sinan al-Harethi). Boston Marathon champion Rodgers Rop of Kenya won the New York City Marathon in 2:08:07. Joyce Chepchumba of Kenya finished in 2:25:56 to capture the women’s title. Five years ago: Gen. Pervez Musharraf declared a state of emergency in Pakistan. United Auto Workers agreed to a tentative contract with Ford Motor Co. Two astronauts conducted a successful spacewalk to save a ripped solar wing on the space station. Today’s Birthdays: Actress Lois Smith is 82. Former Massachusetts Gov. Michael S. Dukakis is 79. Actor-dancer Ken Berry is 79. Tony-winning playwright Terrence McNally is 73. Actor Shadoe Stevens is 66. Singer Lulu is 64. Comedian-actress Roseanne Barr is 60. Actress Kate Capshaw is 59. Comedian Dennis Miller is 59. Actress Kathy Kinney is 59. Singer Adam Ant is 58. Actor Dolph Lundgren is 55. Rock musician C.J. Pierce (Drowning Pool) is 40. Olympic gold medal figure skater Evgeni Plushenko is 30.

Predictions you can bank on

Because fish have to swim and birds have to fly, those of us lucky enough to spend our time on politics somehow feel we have to predict the winners of national elections. This is the 12th presidential campaign that I have either worked in or covered. What follows is how I try to forecast the winner when a U.S. president is running for re-election. First, I want to know as Election Day approaches how voters feel about conditions in the country. My favorite question is, “Do you think things are generally headed in the right direction, or do you feel things are off on the wrong track?” Our survey finds that 40 percent of voters say things are headed “in the right direction,” while 48 percent answer things are “off on the wrong track.” Not exactly whistling a happy tune, but not in pessimism’s dark night, either. Second question we need answered: “Do you approve or disapprove of the job (name of the incumbent) is doing as president?” Here, our voters are evenly divided, with 49 percent approving the job the president is doing and 48 percent disapproving. Then, “How would you feel if (incumbent president) were re-elected in November — optimistic and confident he would do a good job, satisfied and hopeful that he would do a good job, uncertain and wondering whether he would do a good job or pessimistic and worried that he would do a bad job?” Fifty-one percent of the voters interviewed would feel positive (optimistic and confident or satisfied and hopeful) if the president were to win a second term, while 48 percent would feel negative (uncertain and wondering or pessimistic and worried). Again, almost an equally divided electorate.


Syndicated Columnist

So, given these numbers, who will win? We already know, because these were the answers given to the Wall Street JournalNBC News poll in late October of 2004, just before President George W. Bush captured 50.7 percent of the national vote and 286 electoral votes (270 needed to win), with Ohio’s electoral votes providing the margin of victory over Sen. John F. Kerry. The two highly regarded professionals, Democratic pollster Peter D. Hart and Republican pollster Bill McInturff, who conduct the Wall Street Journal-NBC News poll, asked those same questions this October. Here are the big surprises: In 2004, 40 percent of the voters saw things “generally headed in the right direction,” while in October 2012, 41 percent saw the U.S. headed in “right direction.” Then, 49 percent approved of the job the president was doing, while 48 percent disapproved. And at the same point in 2012? You guessed it: 49 percent approved of the job the president was doing, and 48 percent did not. Fifty percent felt positive — either optimistic and confident or satisfied and hopeful — about a President Obama victory. There you have it. My best guess is that the 2012 election results will end up look-

ing an awful lot like the nail-biter presidential contest of 2004, when if John Kerry had just won Ohio and its electoral votes, he would have won the White House. Credit for President Bush’s 2004 Ohio victory has been given to his campaign’s and the Republicans’ superb organizational operation in identifying the Bush supporters and then making sure they voted. This year, most observers give the organizational edge to President Obama’s side. How many times have we read or heard about the “vaunted Obama ground game?” “Vaunted” — which comes from the Latin vantare, to boast — is one of those words that conveys skepticism or even disbelief, as in, the “home team’s vaunted defense was shredded.” I am not about to bet the rent money on the 2012 election. But I will make one ironclad prediction. The losing party, regardless of whether it’s the Dems or the GOP, will blame its defeat squarely and entirely on its losing nominee. Mitt Romney would be pilloried for having lacked the common touch and for being inconsistent and contradictory in his beliefs. Barack Obama would forever be blamed for a visionless campaign and for his abysmal performance in the first debate, when he allowed Romney to recast himself from immigrant-hunting, saber-rattling, cut-taxeson-the-wealthiest Mitt into reasonable-Massachusetts-moderate Mitt. You can take that to the bank. — To find out more about Mark Shields and read his past columns, visit the Creators Syndicate web page at


The Journal ≤ ments received today. Any others, subject to editing, are published in the online Journal Junction at under opinions.

Children do retain more information when they aren’t off for 2.5 months. Isn’t that the important thing? What’s best for the kids?

From Inwood: To the Martinsburg caller Editor’s note: Journal about a fetus not being a Junction offers the public a soul: You forgot to read Jerforum to applaud successes, emiah 1:5. “Before I discuss issues, point out formed thee in the belly I problems and review the knew thee; and before thou events of the day in a concamest forth out of the structive manner. Journal womb I sanctified thee, and Junction comments should I ordained thee a prophet be limited to two to four unto the nations.” sentences and be no longer than 80 words. Longer com- From Inwood: ments should be submitted I am grateful to see at as “Letters to the Editor,” least one teacher has which is a separate forum. responded, and done his/her The Journal's classified ads homework with regard to section offers help to those the balanced calendar. It with lost or found items. should be looked at for This is a sampling of comBerkeley County as well.

The S hen a n d o a h S cho la rship O rg a n iza tio n

Saturday, November 3, 2012 — Page A7

telephone — your 9-1-1 operator. From Harpers Ferry: I love The Jefferson County Council on Aging! They offer many activities and the staff are very helpful!

From Hedgesville: Amid the accolades bestowed upon police, fire, rescue and EMS personnel for their services at times like these, often overlooked are the line crews and tree crews who work long hours, doing highly dangerous work in the worst of conditions. They deserve recognition and the community’s appreciation.

From Shepherdstown: Yesterday, I bought gas in Virginia for 65 cents less per gallon than here. It is no wonder we are now the second-poorest state. We need tax and regulatory reform. To reach Journal Junction, call 304-263-3381, Ext. 333, 800-448-1895, Ext. 333, or send your comments via The Journal’s Virtual Newsroom at

From Martinsburg: To Berkeley County: I know you do not want to hear this, but the true first responder would be the person on the other end of the

Suu per S per

The o rga n iza tio n isseekin g Teen Co n testa n ts betw een the a geso f13 a n d 17 (n o t yet a high scho o lsen io r)a n d M issco n testa n tsbetw een the a geso f17 (a high scho o lSen io r)a n d 24 w ho live w ithin 50 m ile ra d iu so ra tten d a lo ca lco llege o r Un iversity.W in n ersw illreceive scho la rship m o n ey a n d a n o ppo rtu n ity to co m pete in the M issW est Virgin ia a n d M issW est Virgin ia O u tsta n d in g Teen Pa gea n tsheld in Ju n e in M o rga n to w n W V.

To advertise in this section call 304-263-8931, •Teen O rien ta tio n -2:00-3:30pm (plea se brin g a pa ren t) •M issO rien ta tio n -4:00-5:30pm Ruth at ext. 189, Danielle Fo r m o re in fo rm a tio n plea se co n ta ct: at ext. 156 Execu tive D irecto r-Do n n a N ew m a n Cu ster 304 -879-35 4 3

Big Apple N O V E M B E R L U N C H SP E C IA L S Lounge M o n day

Wing Night 5-9pm Steamed Shrimp nite extra large 1/2lb. or 1lb. 5-9pm WED: NY Strip 5-9pm THURS: Burger Night1.50 toppings extra Fri & Sat: Full Dinner Menu, Featuring Cindy’s prime rib Sun: Full Dinner Menu 1-8pm & St. Louis Syle Ribs Special


2 S lid ers ch o ice o f bu rgers,tu n a ,o r ch icken sa la d w /ff & sla w $4 .99 O r a 2 pc pa n fried ch iken w / sla w $2.99

T u esday

W edn esday


T h u rsday

6 Ultim a te Grilled Cheese w /O n io n Peta ls




Fried Bo lo gn a , Egg & Cheese w /cu p o fPo ta to So u p





Chicken & Bisq u its


Bu ffa lo Chicken Sa la d

27 Su rprise Lu n ch

Ha m ,Po ta to es& Green Bea n s

Stea k& Cheese o n Texa sTo a st w /ff


Ba co n Cheesebu rger w /ff

Happy 23 Grilled Th an ksgivin g O pen Regu larHo u rs Cheese w /Ba co n & Ho ttu rkey san d w ich , To m a to a lo n g w / m ash ed po tato es,gravy cu p o fso u p & veg


28 Chicken Sa la d W ra p w /sm a ll Sa la d

Grilled Tila pia w /rice & veg

Grilled Ha m ,Egg a n d Cheese w / Ho m e Fries



Ribs 1/2 ra ck fo r $10.99 •S lid ers (2) $4 .99

30 Shrim p ba sket w /ff& sla w

Tw o chilid o gs w /ff


M o n day

T u esday

W edn esday


1 3 5 0 EDW IN M ILLER BLVD M ARTINSBURG 3 0 4 -2 6 7 -7 5 2 0 M ON-SAT:8 AM -1 AM ;SUN.1 -9 PM MON: TUES: WED: THURS: SUN:

M ea tba llHo a gie w /so u p Lem o n Chicken

Burger nite 1/4 lb. all beef patty $1.50 (toppings extra) Prime rib $12.99 or spaghetti w/our homemade sauce $8.99 Steak Nite NY strip w/potato & salad 12 $9.99 Steamed Shrimp $14.99 or 1/2lb. $7.99 Chicken Co rd o n Bleu

FRI & SAT: Chef Specials Wings & taco special.

w /so u p $6.99 Bu ttern u t Sq u a sh So u p

F Free ree W Wii Fi!! Fi!!

Sat. Oct. 27 Halloween Party

19 Ita lia n Sa u sa ge Ho a giew /so u p M in estro n e Prim a vera


F u llD inner M enu D ining Room Until10pm 26 Open u ntil8pm Bu ffa lo Chicken K araoke & D J Fu llD inner M enu W ra p w /so u p 9:30 to 12:30 Along with Tu rkeyRice N o C over!! FootballSpecials


Bar & Grill 1832 W INCHESTER AVE., M ARTINSBURG •304 -2 60-0074 M ON.-SAT.8 AM TO 1AM ;SUN.1-9 PM MON:

Sharon’s homemade dinner special w/roll & dessert 5-9pm $6.99 TUES: Soup & sandwich 5-9pm $4.99 WED: Burger nite 1/4lb. all beef pattie $1.50 toppings extra THURS: Wing Nite, 45¢ each or 6 for $2.59 Fri: & Sat: Pan Fried Chicken Special or NY Strip w/2 sides $14.95


2 Sliders choice of burgers, tuna, or chicken salad w/ f f & slaw $4.99 or a 2pc. pan f ried chicken w/ slaw $2.99


Full dinner menu available till 8pm, we also have Sunday Specials





Stea kSa la d Crea m o fM u shro o m


Spa ghettiw /ga rlic brea d Chicken Veg.

2Ho td o gsw /chili cheesesFries$6.99 Chili


M ea tlo a f,lo a d ed po ta to skin s& veg $6.99 Ita lia n W ed d in g

20 Grilled Ha m &




Reu ben w /so u p Cheese $6.99 w /so u p To m a to & To rtellin i Lo a d ed Po ta to O pen Fa ce Ro a stbeef, ho m efries& veg Ha m & Bea n

T h u rsday

Ribeye Sa n d w ich w /chips M in estro n e


SpicyChicken Sa n d w ich w /so u p $6.99 Lo a d ed Po ta to


Chicken Ca ea sa r Sa la d w /so u p Ro a sted Apple Pu m pkin So u p


Happy Thanksgiving O pen RegularHours Turkey DinnerSpecial

La sa gn a w /sm a ll 29 sa la d & ga rlic Stea kSa la d brea d $6.99 BeefNo o d le Bro cco liCheese

F riday


Shrim p Sa la d w /chips Crea m o fCra b

9 Po rkBBQ w /o n io n rin gs$6.99 M D Cra b

16 Co ld cu t Su b w /ff Sa ffro n M u sell


Shrim p Sa la d w /chips Sea fo o d Cho w d er

30 Chicken Pa rm esa n Sa n d w ich w /chips Cra b & Aspa ra gu s

N O V E M B E R L U N C H SP E C IA L S M o n day

T u esday

W edn esday


T h u rsday

1 Pa ttym elt w /sla w

SHARON’S HOM EM ADE LUNCH SPECIALS $ 4 .9 9 or $ 5 .9 9 •Takeouts Extra


Ba ked ha m , m a shed po ta to es & veg


Ho t ro a stbeef sa n d w ich,m a shed po ta to es,gra vy& co rn


6 Po t Ro a st w /




veggies& a pplesa u ce $5.99

M ea tlo a f, sca llo ped po ta to es& sla w

Ba ked spa ghetti, sa la d & ga rlicto a st $5.99

Ita lia n sa u sa ge su b w /o n io n peta ls


Grilled po rkcho p, ba ked m a c& cheese w /co lesla w


eunion R b u l C Colony 012 2 ber 10 m e v o N y Saturda m to ? 6p Inwood s Club iated r e n r o Four C red dishes apprec

Chicken q u esa d illa w / spa n ish rice $5.99

27 Tu n a sa la d pla te

Ga rlicshrim p o verpa sta & sm a llsa la d $5.99



Sesa m e Chicken w /fried rice $5.99


BLT w ra p w / ho m em a d e co lesla w


Happy Th an ksgivin g Reu ben sa n d w ich O pen regu larh o u rs Ho ttu rkey san d w ich , w /chips m .po tato es,gravy,veg & pu m pkin pie $6.99

28 Beeftipso ver n o o d les& a pplesa u ce $5.99

. required ber but not em us to rem h in jo e m Co times wit d o o g e th

” y k c u B “ s Club r ner Four Co Inwood

W in ter Ra tes Bla ck Ro ck G o lfC o u rse

9 SpicyChicken Sa n d w ich w /ff

Co bb Sa la d

Tw o Ta co sw / Spa n ish Rice

Ho t Ha m bu rger Sa n d w ich w /Sid es


BROOMFIELD TOWNSHIP, Mich. (AP) — A Michigan pastor accused of beating and strangling his fiancee’s daughter to fulfill a sexual fantasy had asked church members to pray for the young woman before police found her body, a friend said Friday. Ex-convict John D. White knew the victim, Rebekah Gay, 24, and regularly watched her 3-year-old son

while she worked, friend Donna Houghton said. White even told investigators that after killing Gay and dumping her body, he returned to her mobile home to dress the boy in a Halloween costume before taking the youngster to his father, authorities said. White was in jail without bond Friday, a day after he was charged with firstdegree murder in Gay’s death in a rural area in Isabella County, 85 miles northwest of Lansing.

Pepperstea kw / Tu rkeyBLTW ra p w /cu p o fso u p m a shed po ta to es& green bea n s


Fren ch Dip w /cu p o fso u p

F riday







O rien ta tio n isSa tu rd a y,No vem ber3,2012 @ Q u a lity In n a n d Co n feren ce Cen ter Ha rpersFerry W V



S Saa tu r rda da y

An O fficia lPrelim in a ry in the M iss Am erica n O rga n iza tio n isseekin g po ten tia lco n testa n tsfo ritsu pco m in g pa gea n t sited fo rJa n u a ry 26,2013.

3 0 4 -8 2 1 -1 1 3 7 M ON-W ED:8 AM -1 2 AM ; THURS-SAT:8 AM -1 AM ;SUN.1 -9 PM

Cops: Pastor killed fiancee’s daughter for sexual fantasy

29 Stu ffed shellsw / sa la d & ga rlicto a st $5.99

F riday

2 tterflied Shrim p Bu w /ff Ta co Sa la d 9 Po pco rn shrim p w /ff

16 Chicken n u ggets w /ff

23 Grilled Cheese w /Bo w lO fSo u p

30 Crispychicken sa la d w /ga rlic to a st

S ta r tin g Thu rsd a y,N o v.1st

M o n d a y thru Frid a y $26.00 W eeken d ra tes-$36.00 Allra tesin clu d e Ca rtfee Visit u sa t

w w w.b la ckro ckg o lfco u m Ha gersto w n ,M a ryla n d 21742

24 0-3 13 -2816

20% O ffAll In -S to ck M ercha n d ise Pu rcha ses M a d e in N o vem b er & Decem b er 2012


Page A8 — Saturday, November 3, 2012



gToday ≤ The Journal






Partly cloudy


Mostly sunny

Mostly cloudy


Partly cloudy

HIGH: 52∂

LOW: 36∂

HIGH: 51∂ LOW: 31∂

HIGH: 47∂ LOW: 34∂

HIGH: 49∂ LOW: 39∂

HIGH: 49∂ LOW: 39∂

National forecast Forecast highs for Saturday, Nov. 3


Pt. Cloudy




Morgantown 46° | 32°


Jordan Van Veldhuisen Faith Christian Academy

Charleston 48° | 34° Cold







20s 30s 40s


Warm Stationary

50s 60s




Pressure Low



Bristol 61° | 32°



Cumberland 46° | 36° Washington 50° | 36°


Hagerstown 46° | 36°

Washington 48° | 36°

Richmond 54° | 34°



Dover 54° | 37° Salisbury 54° | 39°

Norfolk 55° | 43°


© 2012


Wilmington 48° | 39°

Baltimore 54° | 39°


Charlottesville 52° | 36° Roanoke 57° | 37°

© 2012






Bluefield 52° | 30°

90s 100s 110s



Beckley 46° | 30°


Accomac 54° | 39°

gTemperature High Low Normal Normal Record Record

48∂ 36∂ 60∂ 37∂ 81∂ 21∂

high low high (2003) low (1930)


0.00” 0.00” 2.89” 28.63” 34.95”

gNational Cities

Martinsburg 52° | 36°

Huntington 55° | 32°


Statistics for Martinsburg as of 8 p.m. yesterday

24 hours Month to date Average for the month Year to date Year to end of month


Wheeling 46° | 34°


© 2012

gTri-state forecast West Virginia: Today will be partly cloudy with a high of 52. Tonight will be clear with a low of 36. Virginia: Today will be mostly sunny with a high of 49. Tonight will be mostly clear with a low of 33. Maryland: Today will be partly cloudy with a high of 47. Tonight will be mostly clear with a low of 35. Pollen Count: 1.0 (low)





Visit our website for additional weather information: 14-day extended forecast, radar maps, satellite photos, current conditions, useful weather information.

CITY HIGH Anchorage 33 Atlanta 77 Boston 53 Chicago 46 Cleveland 43 Dallas 84 Denver 61 Honolulu 84 Miami 82 New Orleans 83 New York 49 San Francisco 71

LOW FCST 23 cldy 55 sun 35 cldy 36 cldy 36 rain 56 cldy 41 sun 71 sun 63 sun 63 sun 35 cldy 58 cldy

gSun and Moon Sunrise today Sunset today Moonrise today Moonset today

gMoon Phases Last

Nov 6


7:42 6:08 9:47 11:46


a.m. p.m. p.m. a.m.


Nov 13 Nov 20 Nov 28

61st Y O UR Voice District Y O UR Values

EXPERIENCED RESPECTED FULL TIME LEGISLATOR Top Priorities that WALTER DUKE will work to put in place:

STO P FEDERAL G O VERN M EN T O VERREACH that harm s W V econ om y an d W V taxpayers,jeopardizes jobs an d un derm in es states’con stitution alautho rity.(O bam aCare,EPA W ar on Coal, push to raise taxes,open borders,M edicaid cost shift to states,w ar again st states tryin g to en act sen sible Voter ID law s,education en croachm ent,etc.) SU PPO RT W V JO B CREATIO N efforts en couragin g a good W V job clim ate through m ore reform s in our tax code an d courts ATTACK SU B STAN CE AB U SE align in g current spen din g to in crease treatm ent,brin g better outcom es an d help en d this costly W V epidem ic TAX RELIEF especially for fixed in com e sen iors;added property tax relief through H om estead Exem ption an d exem p tin g first $20,000 of retirem ent in com e from W V in com e taxes ADDITIO N AL EDU CATIO N FIN AN CE REFO RM S to brin g m ore state dollars back to Berkeley.Im plem ent recom m en dation s from education audit to save $115M -$185M ,in cludin g m ajor cuts in D ept.of Ed.bureaucracy in Charleston ;hold students accountable for absen ces;an d give m ore controlto locally elected Boards of Education IN CREASE G O VERN M EN T EFFICIEN CIES to stream lin e operation s,elim in ate w aste,an d get m ore ban g for the buck;m ake govern m ent better,n otbigger Pa id fo rby ca n d id a te.

Marathon canceled after storm damage

W a ltD u ke4 7@ a o m •H o m e ph o n e:304 -263-1808 Cell:304 -5 82-4 75 5 Ca pito lPh o n e 304 -34 0-315 1

victims being evicted from hotels to make way for runners, and big generators humming along at the finishNEW YORK (AP) — Under line tents in Central Park. growing pressure with thousands still Around 47,500 runners — shivering from Sandy, the New York 30,000 of them from outside New City Marathon was canceled Friday York — had been expected to take by Mayor Michael Bloomberg after part in the 26.2-mile event Sunday, mounting criticism that this was not with more than 1 million spectators the time for a race. usually lining the route. The world’s With the death toll in the city at largest marathon had been scheduled 41 and power not yet fully restored, to start in Staten Island, one of the many New Yorkers had recoiled at storm’s hardest-hit places. the prospect of police officers being Bloomberg had pressed ahead assigned to protect a marathon, storm with plans to run the marathon on

schedule, but opposition intensified quickly Friday afternoon from the city comptroller, the Manhattan borough president and sanitation workers unhappy that they had volunteered to help storm victims but were assigned to the race instead. Finally, about three hours later, the mayor relented. “We would not want a cloud to hang over the race or its participants, and so we have decided to cancel it,” Bloomberg said in a statement. “We cannot allow a controversy over an athletic event — even one as mean-

ingful as this — to distract attention away from all the critically important work that is being done to recover from the storm and get our city back on track.” City and race officials considered several alternatives: a modified course, postponement or an elite runners-only race. But they decided cancellation was the best option. Organizers will donate various items that had been brought in for the race to relief efforts, from food, blankets and portable toilets to generators already set up on Staten

Island. The cancellation means there won’t be another NYC Marathon until next year. “I understand why it cannot be held under the current circumstances,” Meb Keflezighi, the 2009 men’s champion and a former Olympic silver medalist, said in a statement. “Any inconveniences the cancellation causes me or the thousands of runners who trained and traveled for this race pales in comparison to the challenges faced by people in NYC and its vicinity.”

Don’t be fooled by the out of state lawyers and corporations funding attack ads. They are trying to buy this election for their candidate, Paul Espinosa, because they believe he will represent them in the Legislature. John Maxey will represent the people of Jefferson County. False and misleading mailings are blaming John Maxey for votes to increase DMV fees and increase energy prices. FACT: John has never held ANY elected office and could not possibly have voted on these. FACT: John opposes raising fees on Jefferson County families.

We can’t afford Washington politics in West Virginia!

Paid for by Maxey for Delegate, Patti Mulkeen-Corley, Treasurer

FACT: John lobbied against the energy bill. Let’s work together to get the schools, roads, and infrastructure we pay State Government for. Partisan bickering has gridlocked Congress. Don’t let the same happen in Charleston.


Hyundai adds new Elantra hatchback B6

Saturday, November 3, 2012



Jefferson Aging Council event set

RANSON — The Jefferson County Council on Aging will sponsor its third annual “Operation Winter Warm-Up Program” through Nov. 30. Everyone needs warm winter wear. During this trying economic time, JCCOA is faced with the scenes of seniors, especially those living on fixed incomes, whom are having to choose between essential items such as food, medicine, bills and being warm during the winter. JCCOA needs your help so we can eliminate that choice. JCCOA has teamed up with community partners Walmart and Jefferson Memorial Hospital and you to make this as successful as our prior years. If you are interested in donating any new hats, scarves or gloves, please drop them off with Chasidy before Nov. 30, 2012. If you are in need of warm winter wear, please see Amanda or Joyce in our Outreach department. Your donation can make a big difference in someone’s life.

REGION [The Journal]



Obituaries B3 • Entertainment B4 • Stocks B5

Commission candidates prepare Prospective Jefferson County Council members prepare for election day BY MICHELLE HORST JOURNAL STAFF WRITER

CHARLES TOWN — In a race that looks much like it did six years ago, Democrat Frances Morgan and Republican Jane Tabb are both looking for the Middleway District’s seat on the Jefferson County Commission. Tabb previously held the position from 2001-06. She ran for reelection in 2006, but Morgan won


the vote. A graduate of Virginia Tech and longtime resident of Jefferson County, Tabb lives in Kearneysville and works on her family’s farm. She is a program assistant TABB for the West Virginia University Extension Service



in addition to running a catering service. Tabb began attending county commission meetings in 1990 when she and her husband discovered the landfill, which bordered their farmland at the time, was leaking. For the next 15 years, Tabb was a regular attendee of the meetings. “I think I can make a positive difference and that’s why I’m run-


ning again,” Tabb said. She said one of her biggest concerns is the county’s budget, and she believes citizens should get “the biggest bang for their buck.” A second issue that Tabb said is coming up is the comprehensive plan and the resulting planning and zoning work. “I really want to represent all the

See JCC B2



Hospital to host ‘Holiday Tea’ event

MARTINSBURG — The Berkeley County Historical Society will host its third annual “Holiday Tea and Volunteer Appreciation” from 2 to 4 p.m. Wednesday at the Historic McFarland House, 409 South Queen St. Videos and photographs of Martinsburg and Berkeley County will be on display. Tours by Michael McCarty will also be given. Cost is $10 for members and $20 for non-members. For more information or tickets, email or call 304-267-4713. The National Family Partnership has announced that the national contest for its 27th annual Red Ribbon Week has been extended to Nov. 9, due to Hurricane Sandy. The online voting period has also been extended by a week, and is now rescheduled for Nov. 10-24. The goal of the contest is to encourage families to talk about prevention at home and in their neighborhoods. To enter to win a $1,000 drug prevention grant your a local school and an iPad for your family, visit

City offices to close for Election Day

MARTINSBURG — Martinsburg city offices will be closed Tuesday for Election Day. They will reopen for regular business hours, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Wednesday. For more information, call 304-264-2131, ext. 277. Tuesday’s garbage will be picked up Wednesday. Trash collection service will return to its regular schedule Thursday. Recycling will remain on schedule. For more information, call 304-264-2126.

City BZA meeting delayed until Nov. 13

MARTINSBURG — Martinsburg’s Board of Zoning Appeals regularly scheduled meeting for November has been postponed until Nov. 13, because of Election Day. The BZA usually meets at 6:30 p.m. on the first Tuesday of each month in the J. Oakley Seibert Council Chambers, city hall, 232 N. Queen St. For more information, call 304-264-2131, ext. 266.

Airport Authority meeting postponed

MARTINSBURG — The regularly scheduled meeting of the Eastern Regional Airport Authority for November has been postponed to Nov. 13, because of Election Day. The Airport Authority usually meets at 8 a.m. on the first Tuesday of each month in the airport terminal’s second


Council race will result in new member

Submitted photo

The Charles Town Police Department recently received two donated bicycles. The bikes were provided by VFW Post 3522, Ladies Auxiliary of the VFW Post 3522, Moose Lodge 948 and Down Under. Pictured are Tish Von Wald, VFW Post 3522 Ladies Auxiliary; Charles Town Mayor Peggy Smith; Todd Kingsbury, VFW Post 3522; Albert Ainsworth, Moose Lodge 948; Chief Chris Kutcher, Charles Town Police Department.


CHARLES TOWN — Mother and military wife Jill Upson, candidate for delegate in the 65th District, recently gained national attention when she was chosen by Black Entertainment Television as one of the country’s “Republicans to Watch.” Upson said the news came to her as a surprise, as BET neiUPSON ther contacted her nor informed her what guidelines were used in determining the criteria for

the recognition. Upson said she has communication with other black Republican politicians via Facebook and other social media sites. She believes BET may have found her information through an online source. “It’s funny, because it just happened. I got a notice through a Google alert. All I know is BET at some point went to my website, and I am just happy they were acknowledging black Republicans,” Upson said. Upson said upon first entering the race for the 65th Delegation, it never even entered her mind that she may find organizations that would give her special recognition for being a black

Concern grows for W.Va. people still snowbound BY VICKI SMITH ASSOCIATED PRESS

MORGANTOWN — Black Hawk helicopters were sent up over mountainous rural areas of West Virginia on Friday to get a better sense of how many people remain cut off from the outside world by fallen trees, downed power lines and heavy snow from Superstorm Sandy. About 20 percent of Barbour and Randolph counties in the north-central part of the state remained cut off, and officials said about 70 percent of the homes and businesses in those counties were still without power. They worried about elderly and ill people who have been isolated since Monday. State officials have

declared six deaths linked to the storm, including one in Barbour County. The unofficial toll, however, is likely higher. Barbour County Sheriff John Hawkins said several of his residents have died from pre-existing illnesses or natural causes such as heart attacks while shoveling snow. “Could it be from the stress of the storm?” Hawkins said. “It could be.” Randolph County emergency management director Jim Wise said no deaths in his county have yet been linked to the storm, but he was worried that would change as firefighters, National Guard teams and others push into remote areas. “It’s always a concern


Republican. She first realized this when the Frederick Douglass Foundation supported her after she initially filed to run. “I also received a donation from the National Black Republican Association,” Upson said. Another issue Upson believes drew BET’s attention is her concern for unemployment. She said BET is recognizing unemployment among black citizens is a “huge concern.” The most recent jobs report shows black unemployment at 14.3 percent. When Upson announced her candidacy, she said in a release that she believes Jefferson County is a vibrant




MARTINSBURG — With at least one new member guaranteed to join the Berkeley County Council, the Nov. 6 election has the potential to inject new ideas and a new direction for the county. Three candidates are vying for two seats on the Berkeley County Council. The terms for both incumbents, Elaine Mauck and President Bill Stubblefield, are expiring at the end of the year, creating available seats. While Mauck is MAUCK running for re-election, Stubblefield is not seeking a second term, ensuring that at least one new member will become part of the five-member council. The annual salary for a council member is $36,960. Seeking election to the Berkeley County Council are Mauck, Mark Barney and Jim Barnhart. Elected members will serve a regular six-year BARNEY term. If elected, this will be Mauck’s first full six-year term on the council. She is currently fulfilling a two-year term after the decision was made in 2010 to increase the number of members on the council from three to five. “I’m running for re-election so I can finish what I started. As far as I’m concerned, Berkeley County has got numerous affairs, locations and



Journal photo by Dave Emke

The Berkeley County Sheriff’s Department responded to a one-car accident on W.Va. 9 at Welltown Road just after 10 a.m. Friday. Deputies had received a report of an erratic driver on the road traveling eastbound and crossing lanes wrecklessly, and the accident occurred before they could arrive to investigate. The car had struck a pole head-on. The elderly male driver was transported by ambulance to WVUH-East City Hospital for what appeared to be minor injuries, deputies reported. No charges were filed at the scene, but an investigation is pending, reported Deputy J.W. Wolfe.



events that are of tourism nature and we are not making the money from it,” Mauck said. Mauck believes one of the biggest issues facing the council and the county is the rising cost of the Eastern Regional Jail. Barney, currently a civics teacher at Hedgesville High School, said he chose to run for county council because of his desire to continue making his home county a better place to live and love of civics. “I think the biggest obstacle we have right now is trying to find a way to keep the budget reasonable enough so people’s taxes don’t have to


continuously increase and also balance that with trying to maintain a high level of service,” Barney said. He also hopes that, by joining the council, he will BARNHART inspire area youths to become more proactive in government and leadership. With his slogan “Build a Better Berkeley,” Barnhart feels his experience as a county employee — 39 years with the Berkeley County Health Department — gives


and prosperous place that is important to her. “This means that I will work to improve the business climate in our county, which will ignite job growth,” Upson said. Upson is running against incumbent Delegate Tiffany Lawrence for the seat. BET was unavailable for comment on Upson’s honor.


— Staff writer Michelle Horst can be reached at 304-725-6581 or



Page B2 — Saturday, November 3, 2012

— Staff writer Samantha Cronk can be reached at 304-263-8931, ext. 132, or


with the ones who are isolated,” he said. “It’s a very good likelihood ... but we just don’t know until we can get to them.” Wise said he’s had calls from across the country requesting welfare checks on friends and family, and first responders have gotten to every one of them. That work should become easier as the county and the state Division of Highways con-


floor conference room, 170 Aviation Way, Martinsburg. For more information, call 304-263-2106.

to install vinyl business signage at 118 E. Martin St. for a used furniture store. Caponi Investments owns the building. ¯ Hugh Harvey wants to HPRC to hold remove a side door and public hearings replace it with a wall and MARTINSBURG — Four remove balusters on porch public hearings for applicastairs and replace them with tions of certificate-of-appro- the same design as the existpriateness are scheduled for ing porch at 417 W. Burke Martinsburg’s Historic St. Preservation Review Com¯ Rick Sharma wants to mission’s meeting at 7 p.m. install custom designed Monday. The applications wrought iron grates around are as follows: street-level basement stairs ¯ Arthur Houghton wants and front steps’ handrails and to build a porch on a garage replace a wooden fence with and a screened porch on the an iron fence on row houses rear of a house at 400 W. at 226-242 N. Raleigh St. Burke St. Pass Investments LLC owns ¯ Sandra Donivan wants the properties.


citizens. I feel there is a silent majority out there going to work every day, getting their kids to do their homework and taking care of elderly parents – they do not know what’s going on in the county; they just don’t have the time. Those are the folks I want to represent,” Tabb said. Tabb considers herself a “common sense Republican,” who wants to focus on financial management and budgeting dollars. She is running against current County Commissioner Morgan. “I love the job, and I believe strongly that I bring a special set of skills to the

him the benefit of already being familiar with how county government operates. “(I can offer) my knowledge of the county; my knowledge of the people; and desire to help the county and small businesses and governmental agencies,” Barnhart said. Barnhart said he considers the council’s budget one of the most pressing concerns to address if elected, as well as maintaining the “health, safety and welfare” of the community.

Snow ≤ The Journal

tinue opening secondary roads, he said. The West Virginia National Guard has activated 540 members across the state, including 18 liaison teams to emergency operations centers and 36 community-assessment teams, said Sgt. Anna-Marie Ward. Others are working on emergency power supplies, running heavy equipment and disman-

tling and removing collapsed structures. The 130th Airlift Wing in Charleston and the 167th Airlift Wing in Martinsburg are also receiving supplies from the Federal Emergency Management Agency and serving as staging centers. Members of an Army and Air National Guard special operations unit flew a Black Hawk to

Virginia Lottery promotional ticket, while supplies last. All food items collected will be distributed by the individual retail locations to local food banks and charities of their choice throughout West Virginia. Expired canned food items will not be accepted. For a complete listing of participating retailers, visit


ey VFD South Berkel Station 29 g. ster Ave. Mtb 4127 Winche rn East onto Tabler

it 8, tu (From I-81, Ex t at stop light onto Rt. 11. Station Rd., lefi. to station on right.) Go 1/2 m


Doors Open 5:30pm Early Birds 6:30pm Regular Bingo 7:00pm

Refreshments Available For Purchase - Handicap Accessible OPEN TO THE PUBLIC - SMOKE FREE HALL

125 W. Race Street • Martinsburg, WV

For More Info Call 304.267.6100 Help Us Help Veterans!

Doors Open at 5 PM Early Birds 6:30 PM Regular Bingo 7 PM


Proceeds Benefit SBVFD

Guaranteed Guaranteed Regular Regular Games Games $75.00 Special Special Games Games



Guaranteed Guaranteed Jackpot Jackpot

Berkeley Plaza Shopping Center 215 Monroe Street, Martinsburg, WV


Jackpots Jackpots Jackpots

$$500 500 & $1000 $1000

C Cash a s h Jackpots J a c kp ot s

Jackpots Jackpots Jackpots

Jackpots Jackpots Jackpots

C Cash a s h Jackpot J a c kp ot

Jackpots Jackpots Jackpots

Jackpots Jackpots Jackpots

$$1000 1000

Fr i d a y Friday

Jackpots Jackpots Jackpots

S Satu a t u rrday d ay

$$1000 1000 & $1000 $1000

C Cash ash J Jackpots a c kp ot s

Jackpots Jackpots Jackpots

T Tues ues & S Su un

Jackpots Jackpots Jackpots

Jackpots Jackpots Jackpots

at Tu e s, Fr i, S s d ir B E a r ly t r a t S @ 6:30 p m

Jackpots Jackpots Jackpots

Jackpots Jackpots Jackpots

S m o kin N o n-S m g & o kin Se ctio n g s

Jackpots Jackpots Jackpots

“B in g o P a cka g es sta r tin g a t $10 to P l a y” Reg u la r G a m es Pa y $100 to $15 0

d G u a ra ntee ts u o y a P sh Ca of Reg a rd le ss ce Atten da n

S u n da yE Bi rds S a r l y t @ 2:30 a r t pm

Du rin g Regu la rBin go

Up to

$100,000 Super Bingo 1st Saturday Every Month S Sponsored ponsored b by yB Berkeley erkeley C County ounty H Humane umane S Society ociety & F Fraternal raternal O Order rder o off P Police olice

Document Management... Copiers... Printers...



For More Info. Call (304) 229-5377

— Staff writer Michelle Horst can be reached at 304-725-6581 or

Participating artists are Sherry Evasic, gemstone jewelry; Kat Cimaglio, painting and whimsical dolls; Mona Kissel, polymer clay; Kathy McClung, basketry; Lee Henson, wood inlay; Judy Jeffares, glass; Hilda Eiber, visual artist; Kristin Nelson, pottery; Tim Williams, gunsmith; Joe Santoro, puppetry; Carol Slovikosky, glass; Andrea Minicozzi, fiber art; and Shirley Snyder, basketry. For more information, find the tour on Facebook or visit

Retired school employees to meet

MARTINSBURG — The Berkeley County Association of Retired School Employees will meet at noon Nov. 14 at the Gerrardstown United Methodist Church. This is a of date due to ‘Trails and Trees’ change Thanksgiving. Cost of the tour available meal is $12 and reservations MARTINSBURG — The are necessary. Trails and Trees Studio Tour, For more information, a self-guided adventure call Margaret LeFevre at where some of the area’s best 304-229-5631. Bring an artists and artisans open the auction item for the annual doors of their studios, will fundraiser. take place today and Sunday — From staff reports throughout Berkeley County. The trail is free.



residents will help guide the county into the future toward the right type of economic development choices. “My feeling is that residential development is not an acceptable form of economic development for the community. It’s good for certain groups, but not as a whole,” Morgan said, adding that she is also looking forward to growing heritage tourism in Jefferson County. Morgan lives on her farm, Aylmere Farm, in Summit Point.

remote mountaintop area near the tiny Preston County town of Cuzzart to aid snowbound residents there. One team checked the health of a 2-month-old boy and his mother and delivered four days’ worth of food, water and baby formula. “They were running out of baby formula. They had less than a can left,” said Major Chris Brown.

ered. The Planning Commission usually meets at 6 p.m. on the first Wednesday of each month in the J. Oakley Seibert Council Chambers, city hall, 232 N. Queen St. For more information, call 304-264-2131, ext. 266. Lottery’s food drive The National Family Partto be next week nership has announced that CHARLESTON — the national contest for its Approximately 600 retailers 27th annual Red Ribbon throughout the state are parWeek has been extended to ticipating in the West VirNov. 9, due to Hurricane ginia Lottery’s annual “Give Meeting for planning Sandy. The online voting and Win Food Drive” that period has also been extendwill be conducted from Mon- commission cancelled ed by a week, and is now MARTINSBURG — The rescheduled for Nov. 10-24. day through Friday. For every non-perishable, Martinsburg Planning Com- The goal of the contest is to canned food donation at any mission’s regularly scheduled encourage families to talk meeting for November has participating West Virginia about prevention at home and been canceled because there in their neighborhoods. To Lottery retailer, the donor is no business to be considwill receive one free West enter to win a $1,000 drug prevention grant your a local school and an iPad for your family, visit HPRC meets in the J. Oakley Seibert Council Chambers, city hall, 232 N. Queen St. For more information, call 304-264-2131, ext. 266.

BINGO B BI IN NG GO O D DIRECTORY I R E C T O RY G I O B N American Legion Post 14

commission,” said Morgan, who holds a law degree from Georgetown University. Morgan said her skill set helps the commission probe through complex issues to uncover the entire background of stories and items brought before the commission. Morgan said is looking forward to the reMORGAN write of the comprehensive plan. She is excited about the recent steering committee selection and believes the body of 13


EGG DONORS NEEDED Healthy, fit, non-smoking women, who have had at least one child, and are 21 to 32 years old, are invited to consider donating eggs to help infertile couples have children. Free physical exam and screening tests. Compensation provided. Please call (540) 662-6092 or 662-2380


The Journal ≤

Walter M. Jenkins Sr.

Patricia A. Davis

Patricia Ann Weathers Davis, 80, of Charles Town, departed this life Wednesday, Oct. 31, 2012, at Winchester Medical Center. The daughter of the late Ernest Leland and Wahneta (Fry) Weathers, Patricia was born May 17, 1932, at the Indian hospital in Claremore, Okla. She was part Cherokee and all American, with ancestors traced to the early 1600s. She was a wonderful mother, wife and friend, who was caring, thoughtful and very lovely. She treated everyone with sincere respect and interest, and always saw the best in them. She never spoke an unkind word, and did not know how to cuss. She was an avid reader and was active in her church, choir, and community. She is together again with the love of her life, John Gilmore Davis, the beloved husband who preceded her February of this year. She was, and always will be, an angel. Patricia is survived by her daughter, Beth Davis Cantrell and husband, Ben, of Cleveland, Ga.; one son, Charles “Chuck” Davis, and wife Linda, of Harpers Ferry; one brother, Robert Leland Weathers and wife, Quatha; five grandchildren, Becky, Heather, Jeremiah, Angie and Joe; 17 greatgrandchildren; and several nieces, nephews and cousins. In addition to her husband, she was also preceded by one daughter, Debby Davis. Services will be held at 3 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 4, 2012, at the EacklesSpencer & Norton Funeral Home, 256 Halltown, Harpers Ferry, with the Rev. Duane Jensen officiating. The family will receive friends at the funeral home two hours prior to the services Sunday. She departed after a long battle with diabetes and would want you to know of its dangers to your loved ones. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to the American Diabetes Association, Condolences to the family may be expressed at her obituary at

Joseph W. Riggs

Joseph William Riggs, 38, of Martinsburg, died suddenly as the result of a heart attack Thursday, Nov. 1, 2012, at his home. Born April 29, 1974, in Berkeley County, he is the son of Randy Gene Riggs and Beverly Lou (Butts) Estes. In addition to his parents, he is survived by his wife, Michelle (Teets) Riggs; three sons, Joseph, Aaron and Mathew Riggs; one daughter, Angel “Missy” Riggs; two brothers, Randy Paul and Jeffery Riggs, all of Martinsburg. He was preceded in death by two brothers, Stephen and Eric Riggs. Funeral services will be held at 4 p.m. Monday, Nov. 5, 2012, at Brown Funeral Home’s South Berkeley Chapel in Inwood, with Pastor Dave Davis officiating. Interment will be private. Family will receive friends from 3 to 4 p.m. prior to the service. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations may be made to his wife or mother. Online condolences may be offered at www.Brown

Wilson Orr Jr.

Wilson “Obert” Orr Jr., 80, passed away Oct. 20. Celebration of Life service 1 p.m. today at St. John’s Lutheran Church. Arrangements by Brown Funeral Home.

Walter M. Jenkins Sr., 82, of Charles Town, loving father and grandfather, passed away Thursday, Nov. 1, 2012, at his residence under the care of Hospice of the Panhandle. Born Jan. 19, 1930, in Sperryville, Va., he was the son of John Walker Jenkins and Bessie (Sisk) Jenkins. Mr. Jenkins Sr. retired after 25 years with the Steele Foundation, Washington, D.C., as a foreman. He was of the Methodist faith and had served in the U.S. Army during Korea. He is survived by his daughters, Carolyn A. “Tinker” Brill and husband, Mike, of Ranson, Donna L. Brady and Sandra E. Eddiani and husband, Drees, all of Charles Town; son, Walter M. “Dan” Jenkins Jr. and wife, Dana, of Summit Point; eight grandchildren; and 11 great-grandchildren. In addition to his parents, he was preceded in death by his wife, Jean E. Jenkins, who died Jan. 28, 2012; son-in-law, Alan Brady; six sisters, Alice Burner, Lillian Housden, Mary Davis, Margaret Crim, Vinie Jenkins and Ellen Jenkins; and three brothers, L. Roosevelt Jenkins, John Marshall Jenkins and Thomas Jenkins. A graveside service will be held at 11 a.m. Tuesday, Nov. 6, 2012, at Green Hill Cemetery, Berryville, Va., with the Rev. John Rudolph and the Rev. Melissa Rudolph officiating. Friends will be received from 9 to 10:30 a.m. Tuesday at Melvin T. Strider Colonial Funeral Home, Charles Town. Please sign the online guestbook and view his obituary at www.mtstrider. com. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to the American Heart Association, 1336 Hal Greer Blvd., Huntington, WV 25701 or the American Lung Association in West Virginia, Charleston, P.O. Box 3980, Charleston, WV 25339-3980.

Rucks Services

Funeral services for Mary Janet Rucks, “Aunt Mary,” 88, of Bunker Hill, who died Monday, Oct. 29, 2012, were held Friday, Nov. 2, 2012, at the South Berkeley Chapel Funeral Home, with Father Brian Shoda officiating, assisted by Deacon Chuck Quigley. Entombment was in the Shenandoah Memorial Park, Winchester, Va., with military honors by Special Armed Forces Representatives Cmdr. Baldwin, Petty Officer Pasion and Petty Officer Halsen. Bearers were James Book, Rusty Gill, Tracy Johnson and Kerry Johnson. Betty Miller served as organist.

Stephens Services

Military graveside services for Dorothy Mae Stephens, 68, who passed away Friday, Aug. 10, 2012, were held at 11 a.m. Friday, Nov. 2, 2012, at Rosedale Cemetery with the Rev. Tom Hartshorn officiating. Members of the Martinsburg Veterans Combined Honor Guard were James Grose, Arnie Lenz, Kenny Yeakley, John Harmison and Tommy Riley. Special Armed Forces Representatives were Spc. Larsen and Sgt. Keffer. Nephew, Lt. Col. Andrew Reisenweber, presented the flag. The Rev. Tom Hartshorn sang “American the Beautiful.” Arrangements by Brown Funeral Home.

Larry G. Townson

Larry Gene Townson, 58, of Martinsburg, went to be with the Lord Thursday, Nov. 1, 2012, at the VA Medical Center. Born Oct. 27, 1954, in Arkansas, he was the son of the late August D. Horton and Ada Mae Townson. Mr. Townson retired from the U.S. Air Force. He is survived by nine siblings; and a host of other nieces, nephews, cousins and friends. In addition to his parents, he was preceded in death by a brother. Friends will be received from 6 to 8 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 7, 2012, at Brown Funeral Home. Burial will be held at Evergreen Cemetery at Hayti, Missouri. Online condolences may be offered at www.Brown

Robert French Jr.

Services will be held at 11 a.m. today at St. James Lutheran Church in Uvilla. Arrangements by EacklesSpencer & Norton Funeral Home.

Dorothy A. Dillow

Angela D. Conner

Angela Dawn Conner, 32, passed away Tuesday. Services 11 a.m. today at New Beginning Full Gospel Church. Arrangements by Brown Funeral Home.

Glenna I. Bowers

Family and friends will celebrate the life of Glenna Irene Bowers (March 22, 1930 to Nov. 1, 2012), at 3 p.m. Monday, Nov. 5, 2012, at Angus & Ale, 1776 Valley Road, Berkeley Springs, WV 25411. All are welcome.

AP photo

A police officer moves a car that is out of gas, trying to position it so it can fill up, at a gas station in the Brooklyn borough of New York, Friday.

Anne E. Jeffers

Fuel shortage means gridlock in lines for gasoline

Anne E. Jeffers passed away Oct. 15. Mass of Christian Burial 11 a.m. today at St. Leo Catholic Church. Arrangements by Brown Funeral Home.

Linda M. O’Brien


Services will be held at 11 a.m. today at Strider Funeral Home. Interment at Edge Hill Cemetery.


NEW YORK — When it came to fuel supplies and patience, the New York metro area was running close to empty Friday. From storm-scarred New Jersey to parts of Connecticut, a widespread lack of gasoline or electricity to pump it brought grousing, gridlock and worse, compounding frustrations as millions of Americans struggled to return to normal days after Superstorm Sandy. A man pulled a gun in one gas-line fracas that led to an arrest. Lines of cars, and in many places queues of people on foot carrying bright red jerry cans for generators, waited for hours for the precious fuel. And those were the lucky ones. Other customers gave up after finding only closed stations or dry pumps marked with yellow tape or “No Gas” signs. “EMPTY!” declared the red-type headline dominating the New York Daily News’ front page. “I drove around last night and couldn’t find anything,” said a relieved Kwabena Sintim-Misa as he finally prepared to fill up Friday morning in Fort Lee, N.J., near the George Washington Bridge, where the wait in line lasted three hours. Arlend Pierre-Louis of Elmont, on Long Island, said he awoke at 4:30 a.m. to try to get gas. When he finally found some — “the one working pump in Elmont” — the line was so long he gave up and returned to his home, which still has no lights or hot


If you have information about these or any other Berkeley County crimes, contact Crime Solvers at 304-267-4999. Your identity will remain anonymous, and rewards of up to $1,000 are offered for tips.

Services will be held at 11 a.m. Monday at Murrill Hill United Methodist Church. Interment in the Martinsburg church cemetery. Visitation 6 to 9 p.m. Sunday at Strider Police Department Nov. 1, 2012 Funeral Home.

Virginia L. Malcolm

Virginia L. Malcolm, 74, of Berkeley Springs, died Nov. 1. Services will be private. Arrangements by Hunter-Anderson Funeral Home & Cremation Service, Berkeley Springs.

ON THE RECORD Berkeley County Central Dispatch

Nov. 1, 2012 ¯ 2:54 a.m. — chest problem, Centre Street, ambulance ¯ 3:01 a.m. — sick person, Phoebe Way, medic ¯ 3:54 a.m. — overdose, Runnymeade Road, ambulance ¯ 7:51 a.m. — cardiac arrest, Winchester Avenue, ambulance ¯ 10:54 a.m. — chest problem, Clover Street, ambulance ¯ 12:06 p.m. — sick person, Cottage Road, ambulance ¯ 12:36 p.m. — abdominal problem, Eagle School Road, medic ¯ 1:20 p.m. — falling injury, Dartmouth Lane, medic ¯ 2:33 p.m. — sick person, Arden Nollville Road, medic ¯ 3:31 p.m. — unconscious person, Audubon Road, ambulance ¯ 4:38 p.m. — falling injury, Porter Avenue, ambulance ¯ 4:53 p.m. — breathing problem, Badger Court, ambulance ¯ 5:37 p.m. — psychiatric problem, Allensville Road, ambulance ¯ 5:56 p.m. — sick person, East Moler Avenue, ambulance ¯ 6:33 p.m. — stroke, Trailblazer Lane, ambulance ¯ 9:04 p.m. — sick person, Chisholm Drive North, medic ¯ 10:07 p.m. — overdose, Edsel Avenue, ambulance

¯ 12:48 a.m. — traffic stop, Williamsport Pike, citation issued ¯ 1:03 a.m. — petty larceny, Spring Street, citation issued ¯ 1:34 a.m. — suspicious person, Spring Street, citation issued ¯ 1:52 a.m. — traffic stop, West King Street, warning issued ¯ 2:37 a.m. — traffic stop, South Maple Avenue, citations issued ¯ 3:44 a.m. — intoxicated person, Queen Street, arrest made ¯ 6:31 a.m. — traffic stop, Apple Harvest Drive, warning issued ¯ 7:04 a.m. — traffic stop, Klee Drive, warning issued ¯ 9:05 a.m. — improperly parked vehicle, East King Street, citation issued ¯ 10:31 a.m. — traffic stop, Honeysuckle Drive, warning issued ¯ 11:32 a.m. — traffic stop, South Queen Street, warning issued ¯ 11:54 a.m. — abandoned vehicle, High Street, warning issued ¯ 12:53 p.m. — harassment, West King Street, advised of options ¯ 1:09 p.m. — petty larceny, Foxcroft Avenue, report taken ¯ 1:17 p.m. — abandoned vehicle, High Street, warning issued ¯ 2:33 p.m. — traffic stop, Water Street, warning issued ¯ 2:44 p.m. — suspicious person, Burke Street, arrest made ¯ 3:17 p.m. — improperly parked vehicle, Martins Landing Circle, citation issued ¯ 4:37 p.m. — traffic stop, Martin Street, citation issued

At a Hess gas station in the Gowanus section of Brooklyn, the 10-block line caused confusion among passing drivers. “There’s been a little screaming, a little yelling. And I saw one guy banging on the hood of a car,” said Vince Levine, who got in line in his van at 5 a.m. and was still waiting at 8 a.m. “But mostly it’s been OK.” While the snaking lines and frayed nerves revived memories for some of the crippling Arab oil embargo of the 1970s, a cabdriver stuck in a 17-block line at a Manhattan station remained philosophical. “I don’t blame anybody,” said Harum Prince. “God, he knows why he brought this storm.” Many tried to heed Mayor Michael Bloomberg’s admonition to “have some patience” as the stricken metro area recovers from the unprecedented storm that upended daily life with power outages, food shortages and other frustrations besides lack of fuel. But tempers boiled over in some places. Arguments in gas station queues in New York’s Queens borough and in Pelham led to arrests, authorities said. In the first case, a man pulled a gun, and in the second police confiscated a box cutter. No one was hurt. Power outages that lingered across the region prevented some gas stations that had fuel from being able to pump it, officials said. But fuel supplies themselves were badly disrupted by the storm.


Jefferson County Central Dispatch

Nov. 1, 2012 ¯ 1:25 a.m. — sick person, North Fairfax Boulevard, Co. 1, Co. 4, Co. 11 ¯ 7:17 a.m. — sick person, East 13th Avenue, Co. 4, Co. 11 ¯ 9:40 a.m. — motor vehicle accident, Ray Ridge Lane, Co. 2, Co. 4, Co. 5, Co. 11 ¯ 5:12 p.m. — headache, Engle Moler Road, Co. 3, Co. 11 ¯ 7:10 p.m. — electrical fire, Berkeley Drive, Co. 4 ¯ 8:38 p.m. — falling injury, Big Spring Drive, Co. 6, Co. 11

Q : “My hearing aids sometimes make a

sound like a “faint” drill (or jack hammer). Can this be fixed? Joanne Murray “I would pay close attention to when the hearing aids make this sound. Is it during a certain situation, a specific time of day or perhaps what are you listening to? These questions can help your audiologist determine if this sound is a programming issue. If so, then adjustments can be made to the programming of the hearing aids. W h a t a re o u r p a t i e n t s s a y i n g a b o u t u s ?

A: •Hearing Testing •Balance Test •Dizziness Test •Babies to Seniors •Tinnitus Testing •Hearing Aids

Saturday, November 3, 2012 — Page B3

“I felt comfortable from the first visit with outstanding professional service from day one. No pressure-only factual information”.- Bill Macher SO UND ADVICE a n d CARING SERVICE – Since 1996

Martinsburg 304-264-8884

Charles Town 304-728-6763

NIE Cruise-In

Down Memory Lane


If yo u w o u ld like a trip d o w n M em o ry La n e a t th e H a g-M a rt t-sh irt co n ta ct Pa m Co o k. N o w ta kin g o rd ers th ro u gh N o v.23rd . M oney due at tim e oforder


15 ea. Contact Pam Cook 800-448-1895 304-263-8931 x154 All proceeds benefit The NIE Program


Page B4 — Saturday, November 3, 2012

Blake Shelton pulls off surprise win at CMAs



Balcony where MLK was shot to open


NASHVILLE, Tenn. — Winning the Country Music Association Awards’ entertainer of the year is a top honor and always counted as a career high point. But for Blake Shelton it wasn’t even SHELTON the most memorable moment of an amazing Thursday night. “The Voice” star took home three trophies, including his third straight male vocalist victory, but nothing compared to sharing song of the year with wife Miranda Lambert. The pair wrote “Over You,” about the death of Shelton’s brother Richie in a car wreck 15 years ago. He said that trophy will always have a special place in their Oklahoma home. “For me as a songwriter that is as personal as I can get,” Shelton said. “So that songwriter award, song of the year award, it will have its own shelf. It will have spotlights on it and an alarm and everything. Trip wires and there will be a land mine if you walk towards it. It is a real big deal to Miranda and I.” Shelton’s entertainer win was the biggest surprise of a night full of them. Even he couldn’t believe he’d won the award in a field that included Taylor Swift, Jason Aldean, Kenny Chesney and Brad Paisley. “I didn’t think about that tonight. I was thinking there’s Taylor Swift right there,” he said of the two-time entertainer of the year. “Really, this is pretty dumb that there’s anyone else even nominated.” The reality, though, is Shelton capped one of the most impressive career reboots in country music history with the win. About three years ago, he was searching for a hit or a gimmick that might return him to the top of the charts, without much luck. He scored a novelty hit with Trace Adkins called “Hillbilly Bone,” began a run of hits and then joined “The Voice” in a move that made him an instant celebrity outside the country world. He hasn’t sold as many records as Swift, whose “Red” just moved 1.2 million copies in its first week, or as many concert tickets as Chesney or Aldean. But his leading-man looks, wicked sense of humor, Twitter presence and mellow baritone have made him one of country’s top stars. While Shelton didn’t give himself much of a shot, Lambert — who also won her third straight female vocalist of the year award — thought he fit the definition of entertainer of the year after doing a little research. “I realized that it just meant not only touring numbers, not only ticket sales or how much production you have, but the way that you represent country music within a year,” Lambert said. “The media that you do and the work that you do and the TV shows that you are on and how you represent yourself and how you speak out about country music. When you think about it that way, Blake Shelton deserved to win that trophy tonight.”

Fo o d & Drin ksAva ila b le Pa ra n orm a lActivity 4 (R)

11:00a m ,2:30p m ,7:30p m ,11:50p m

Ta ken 2 (PG-13)

1:30p m ,8:50p m ,11:05p m

Arg o (R)

12:20p m , 3:35p m ,7:35p m ,10:35p m

W reck-itRa lph (PG)

12:00p m ,5:00p m ,6:50p m ,9:05p m

Fu n S ize (PG-13) 12:40p m ,4:15p m

MEMPHIS, Tenn. — The National Civil Rights Museum in Memphis plans to open the balcony where Martin Luther King Jr. was shot to the public. The museum was built around and includes the old Lorraine Motel, where King was staying when he was assassinated in 1968. Visitors had been able to see the balcony where King was shot but couldn’t stand on it. The museum’s main building will close at the end of the day Monday for renovations. Officials hope to open the balcony to the public Nov. 19, and they’re installing a lift for disabled visitors.

Bahamas honors Poitier amid protests

NASSAU, Bahamas — Oscar-winning actor Sidney Poitier is being honored in the Bahamas, with no sign of any protests called for by an opposition politician. Hundreds of spectators cheered as Poitier and Prime Minister Perry Christie arrived at the bridge that is being renamed in honor of the actor as part of the 40th anniversary celebration of Bahamian independence. Poitier spent much of his childhood in the Bahamas, mostly on sparsely populated Cat Island, and he has served as a Bahamian ambassador to Japan and UNESCO. Christie noted at Friday’s ceremony that he has also made philanthropic contributions to the Bahamas. Opposition candidate for parliament Celi Moss and others said the Paradise Island Bridge should not be renamed for a foreigner. But protests never materialized at the ceremony.

Hobbit safety video comes to Air NZ

WELLINGTON, New Zealand — Perhaps hairyfooted hobbits can teach us all something about safety. Most regular travelers pay little attention to those snooze-inducing inflight safety videos. But Air New Zealand has found some magic by celebrating the upcoming premiere of the first in the “Hobbit” movie trilogy. The airline’s four-minute safety video featuring the character Gollum and film director Peter Jackson got more than 2 million hits on YouTube within a day of being posted Thursday. The carrier calls itself “the airline of Middle-earth” and cabin staff appear in the clip as film characters.

— From wire reports

HOROSCOPE TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (Nov. 3). You’ll like the way relationships take form this year. Over the next six weeks, you’ll build fast alliances. People you don’t even know will be on your side. Utilize your connections in business. A deal you do in January allows for lifestyle upgrades. Soul searching leads to a new kind of love in May. Libra and Sagittarius people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 20, 4, 23, 12 and 18. Just as people tend to let down their guard and be more emotionally open in their own homes, the moon feels unrestricted when she’s in her home of Cancer. Free to ride the joys and woes, she expresses herself fluidly. Each turn of the tide brings a new reaction. The only thing certain about a mood is that it won’t last. ARIES (March 21-April 19). If you’re having trouble playing nice, it might be a

HotelTra n sylva n ia (PG) Flig ht(R)



2:55p m ,6:00p m


11:40a m ,8:00p m


Clou d Atla s(R)

11:55a m ,3:25p m ,7:00p m ,9:45p m

S ilen tHill:Revela tion (R) 3:20p m ,11:30p m

Fo r S ho w tim e in fo ca ll

5 4 0.3 13 .4 06 0

o r visitd ra ftho u m /w in chester

Lo ca ted o n Rt 11 n ea r I-81,Exit 310

sign that you are playing with the wrong mates. A better match will inspire you to be your best. Seek worthy friends and opponents. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). You know you’ll be calm in the face of adversity, because you’ve seen it before. But how will you react to good news and augmented fortunes? You’ll find out today. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Boundaries get blurred. Lines between your work and your personal life get crossed. Try not to worry too much about life’s categories and distinctions. Do what’s best for yourself on the whole.

MARTINSBURG • 304-263-9303

12:10p m ,4:00p m ,6:30p m , 9:55p m ,10:45p m

S ilen tHill:Revela tion 3 D (R)



12:35p m ,3:40p m ,6:05p m ,10:10p m

W reck-ItRa lph 3 D (PG)












SINISTER 7:00-9:00











R $






CANCER (June 22-July 22). There are so many things you have yet to experience and achieve. Much is within your grasp. The moon in your sign makes you feel powerful and dream big. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). There’s a delicate balance ruling your family dynamic. Your family members depend on one another, but not too much. Outsiders won’t understand, so don’t waste time trying to explain. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). No human is perfect. But being human does have its good points, and actually that is one of them. You and a friend will be bonded in your imperfections. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). You were born with a gene that keeps you calm when others are losing it. Your emotional resolve is even stronger than usual now, and you’ll need it, as your loved ones are a bit on the volatile side. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). You participate in the parade around you, but you are rooted in a deeper reality. Because of this, you know what people are really communicating regardless of the words they use. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). The difference between being incredibly shallow and profoundly

wise can be difficult to detect, because both mental states require very little thought. Either way, thinking less has great benefits now. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19). You feel you were meant for the good life, even though your definition of it is a bit offbeat. Your keen mind and serene exterior will get you into an elite situation. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20Feb. 18). Resentment is a waste of time and mind. Today will prove the point. Because you’ve been forgiving and lighthearted, something good now comes out of the negative past. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). Your social standards are high, so it’s not every day that you find someone to admire. Today it happens. It’s natural that you’d want to impress this person, and much good comes out of trying to do so. ASTROLOGICAL QUESTIONS: “The Muses must hate me. I’ve been trying to write a novel for three years. The story keeps changing, and it seems like I’ll never finish it. How can an Aquarius authorwannabe get inspired to finish a book?” I just talked to the Muses, and they assured me they do not hate you. That said, they would like to be

courted. One thing to remember about the muses, who are the Greek goddesses of inspiration, is that they are sisters. Courting more than one at a time could only lead to jealousy and complication. Home in on one. If your novel is a comedy, go for Thalia. If it’s a drama, go for Melpomene. And as long as you’re homing in on your muse, you may as well home in on the genre of your novel. Inventive Aquarians sometimes forget to follow the formula of the genre they are trying to tackle. Sticking to the rules of your genre will help you focus the work. Consistency will be key as you court your Muse. Make a writing schedule, and keep it. Never stand up your Muse. Don’t make demands of her. Give her lots of gifts in the form of reading. She loves it when you read to yourself! — If you would like to write to Holiday Mathis, please go to and click on “Write the Author” on the Holiday Mathis page, or you may send her a postcard in the mail. To find out more about Holiday Mathis and read her past columns, visit the Creators Syndicate Web page at


The Journal ≤ S&P 500 1,414.20



NASDAQ 2,982.13



DOW 13,093.16



$36.78 Z $50 Online real estate informa$26.63 tion company Zillow reports 40 third-quarter earnings on 30 Monday. ’12 The company, which went 20 public in the summer of Operating 2011, has benefited from est. $0.07 EPS improved advertising sales $0.07 and a pickup in average 3Q ’11 3Q ’12 monthly unique users. That’s a couple of reasons why Wall Price-to-earnings ratio: 330 Street expects Zillow based on past 12 months’ results returned to a profit in its latest quarter. Source: FactSet

The Week Ahead

Back to black

Combined Stocks



A-B-C AT&T Inc 1.76 AbtLab 2.04 ActiveNet ... AMD ... AlcatelLuc ... Alcoa .12 Allstate .88 AlphaNRs ... Altria 1.76f AMovilL .28e AmIntlGrp ... vjA123 ... Apple Inc 10.60 ApldMatl .36 ArchCoal .12 Ashland .90 Atmel ... Avon .24m BakrHu .60 BkofAm .04 BariPVix rs ... BarrickG .80 BerkH B ... Boeing 1.76 BostonSci ... BrMySq 1.36 CBS B .48f CSX .56 CalaGTR 1.20 CalaStrTR .84 Cemex .32t CntryLink 2.90 ChesEng .35 Chevron 3.60 Cirrus ... Cisco .56f Citigroup .04 Clearwire ... CocaCola s 1.02 Comcast .65 Comverse ... ConocPhil s 2.64 ConsolEngy .50 Corning .36f CSVS2xVxS ... CSVelIVSt ... CrownHold ... D-E-F Dell Inc .32 Dndreon ... DirSCBear ... DirDGldBll 1.02e DirxSCBull ... Discover .40 Disney .60f DolbyLab ... DomRescs 2.11 DuPont 1.72 DukeEn rs 3.06 eBay ... EMC Cp ... Ecolab .80 Exelon 2.10 ExxonMbl 2.28 Facebook n ... Fastenal .84f FifthThird .40f FirstEngy 2.20 FordM .20 FMCG 1.25 FrontierCm .40 G-H-I GenElec .68




45 34.93 -.16 14 64.96 -.49 dd 5.42 -3.87 dd 2.10 -.04 ... 1.00 -.11 54 8.65 -.10 9 38.56 -.49 dd 9.06 +.20 15 31.70 -.27 27 26.21 +.78 3 32.68 -2.52 dd .13 -.01 13 576.80 -19.74 12 10.81 -.14 dd 8.26 -.23 cc 71.25 -2.09 13 4.89 -.16 56 15.20 -.57 13 41.59 -.96 26 9.85 +.11 q 34.93 +.88 8 35.38 -1.32 17 86.93 -.75 13 70.05 -.74 dd 5.20 -.04 30 33.18 -.30 15 33.21 -.24 12 20.66 -.17 q 13.65 -.07 q 10.14 -.13 ... 9.11 -.24 42 38.33 -.17 6 18.49 -1.58 9 108.37 -3.09 25 32.11 -4.03 12 17.35 -.16 12 37.60 -.35 dd 2.18 +.07 19 37.08 -.25 20 37.61 +.06 dd 3.44 +.05 7 57.65 -.77 23 35.20 -1.33 9 11.70 -.04 q 1.38 +.01 q 16.89 -.44 11 38.77 +.10 5 dd q q q 9 17 13 22 14 17 17 20 33 12 11 ... 32 9 15 9 13 28 16

9.15 4.47 15.94 13.73 56.45 40.98 49.86 34.10 51.70 44.15 64.94 48.69 24.98 70.61 32.77 90.27 21.18 43.80 14.38 44.46 11.17 39.26 4.51 21.31

-.18 +.62 +.72 -2.06 -2.77 -.34 +.08 +.93 -.32 -.85 -.37 -.53 -.23 -.21 -.81 -1.33 -.03 -1.26 -.18 -.45 -.08 -1.24 -.20 -.03

GenMotors ... GenOn En ... Genworth ... GluMobile ... Goodyear ... Groupon n ... Hallibrtn .36 HarleyD .62 HartfdFn .40 HewlettP .53 HomeDp 1.16 HovnanE ... HudsCity .32 HuntBncsh .16 Huntsmn .40 iShGold ... iShBraz 1.48e iShJapn .20e iSTaiwn .47e iShSilver ... iShChina25 .93e iShEMkts .82e iS Eafe 1.72e iShR2K 1.32e iShREst 2.18e Intel .90 Interpublic .24 ItauUnibH .60e J-K-L JPMorgCh 1.20 JohnJn 2.44 JohnsnCtl .72 Keycorp .20 Kinross g .16 LSI Corp ... LVSands 1.00 LillyEli 1.96 LockhdM 4.60f Lowes .64 LyonBas A 1.60a M-N-O M&T Bk 2.80 MGM Rsts ... Macys .80 MarathnO .68 MktVGold .15e McDnlds 3.08f Merck 1.68 MetLife .74 MicronT ... Microsoft .92f Mondelez .52 MorgStan .20 NCR Corp ... NewmtM 1.40 NewsCpA .17 NokiaCp .26e NorflkSo 2.00 OnSmcnd ... Oracle .24 P-Q-R PNC 1.60 ParkerHan 1.64 PeabdyE .34 PnnNGm ... Petrobras .74e Pfizer .88 PitnyBw 1.50 PwShs QQQ .61e PrUVxST rs ... PrUShSP rs ... ProspctCap 1.22 PulteGrp ... Qualcom 1.00 QntmDSS ... Questcor .80 RF MicD ... Raytheon 2.00 RegionsFn .04 RschMotn ... RiverbedT ... S-T SHFL Ent ... SpdrGold ...

9 dd 11 dd 16 ... 10 17 10 5 22 dd dd 11 11 q q q q q q q q q q 10 13 ... 9 23 11 8 dd 32 20 13 11 22 15

25.79 2.54 6.06 2.56 11.60 3.83 32.11 47.29 21.26 13.76 62.02 4.72 8.57 6.35 16.19 16.33 54.16 9.08 12.64 29.95 37.46 41.60 53.69 81.19 64.50 22.06 9.92 15.27

+.11 -.03 -.16 -.70 -.04 -.20 -.57 -.32 -.66 -.24 -.24 +.22 -.05 -.01 +.66 -.35 -.24 -.07 -.13 -1.27 -.29 -.22 -.53 -1.30 +.43 -.20 -.34 +.08

42.42 -.42 70.90 -.60 26.25 +.21 8.37 -.13 9.37 -.53 6.76 -.24 46.10 -.36 48.55 -.55 93.72 -.47 33.15 +.19 53.06 -1.99

16 103.55 -.96 dd 10.25 -.22 13 40.61 +.09 9 29.95 -.42 q 49.76 -2.25 16 86.86 +.06 21 46.00 +.06 10 34.70 -.78 dd 5.71 -.08 16 29.50 -.01 ... 26.28 -.52 dd 17.78 +.17 24 22.17 -.65 13 48.74 -4.48 54 23.89 -.37 ... 2.80 -.05 11 61.13 -.64 dd 6.10 -.17 15 31.21 -.27 12 11 10 19 ... 15 4 q q q ... 41 17 dd 11 dd 10 12 5 45

59.19 79.43 28.15 39.85 21.45 24.55 12.73 65.17 28.18 56.20 10.86 17.37 59.30 1.37 23.80 4.34 57.03 6.66 8.71 18.90

-.06 -1.44 -1.13 -.45 +.06 ... -1.91 -.70 +1.28 +1.04 -1.06 -.41 -.43 +.19 -1.65 -.18 -.13 -.02 +.01 +.10

20 13.71 -.71 q 162.60 -3.47

To add a stock or mutual fund call the stocks editor at 263-8931 ext. 218.

Drops in energy and other stocks dragged indexes down Friday. Stocks initially rose in morning trading after the government said job growth was stronger than economists expected last month. Employers added 171,000 jobs in October, up from 148,000 in September. But the gains faded within an hour, and the Standard & Poor’s 500 index was down for most of the day’s trading. Chevron led energy stocks lower after it reported a 33 percent drop in third-quarter net income from a year ago on lower production and prices for oil and natural gas. It follows Exxon Mobil, which reported weaker third-quarter earnings earlier in the week. Alpha Natural Res.


Close: $9.06 0.20 or 2.3% The coal producer narrowed its losses and posted much better earnings than Wall Street had expected during the third quarter. $10


Close: $57.15 1.57 or 2.8% The maker of Jim Beam, Maker’s Mark and Courvoisier posted thirdquarter adjusted profit that topped Wall Street’s expectations. $65





4 $5.28

A S 52-week range

Vol.: 37.1m (1.5x avg.) Mkt. Cap: $2 b


O $29.29 PE: ... Yield: ...



Close: $7.60 1.21 or 18.9% The electronics and appliance retailer said that its second-quarter net income fell 38 percent, but it still beat expectations. $10





Vol.: 1.5m (4.6x avg.) Mkt. Cap: $272 m

$16.65 PE: 3.8 Yield: ...


Commodities Crude fell on expectations that the shutdown of refineries in the Northeast following Superstorm Sandy will mean that already ample oil supplies will grow even larger.



A S 52-week range

Vol.: 518.9k (5.7x avg.) Mkt. Cap: $115.28 m CLOSE

Crude Oil (bbl) 84.86 Ethanol (gal) 2.34 Heating Oil (gal) 2.95 Natural Gas (mm btu) 3.55 Unleaded Gas (gal) 2.57 METALS Gold (oz) Silver (oz) Platinum (oz) Copper (lb) Palladium (oz)


Close: $2.81 -0.14 or -4.7% The media company said the declining value of its publishing business and a drop in ad revenues widened its third-quarter loss. $3.4




Martha Stewart

3.2 O

A S 52-week range

Vol.: 992.2k (1.4x avg.) PE: 58.3 Mkt. Cap: $9.05 b Yield: 1.4%

8 A S 52-week range



87.09 2.40 3.03 3.70 2.63

CLOSE PVS. 1674.10 1714.10 30.84 32.23 1544.90 1573.20 3.48 3.56 598.85 611.65

AGRICULTURE CLOSE Cattle (lb) 1.25 Coffee (lb) 1.55 Corn (bu) 7.40 Cotton (lb) 0.70 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 315.40 Orange Juice (lb) 1.05 Soybeans (bu) 15.27 Wheat (bu) 8.65

PVS. 1.25 1.53 7.51 0.70 319.00 1.06 15.59 8.69

%CHG -2.56 ... -2.83 -3.92 -2.28

%CHG -2.33 -4.32 -1.80 -2.03 -2.09 %CHG +0.08 +0.81 -1.53 +0.20 -1.13 -0.66 -2.02 -0.46

O $5.19 PE: ... Yield: ...

6-MO T-BILLS .14%



Saturday, November 3, 2012 — Page B5

30-YR T-BONDS 2.91%



CRUDE OIL $84.86


$46.56 CVS The end of a contract between $50 $35.45 Walgreen and Express Scripts helped funnel prescriptions to 40 CVS Caremark this year. ’12 Walgreen and Express 30 Scripts have since resumed Operating est. doing business together, but $0.70 $0.83 EPS CVS has forecast that it will keep at least 50 percent of the 3Q ’11 3Q ’12 new prescription traffic. Is that Price-earnings ratio: 17 how it turned out? Investors based on past 12 months’ results find out on Tuesday when Dividend: $0.65 Div. Yield: 1.4% CVS reports third-quarter Source: FactSet earnings.

New business boost?

S&P500ETF2.85e SpdrMetM .60e SandRdge ... Schwab .24 SiriusXM ... SkywksSol ... SwstnEngy ... SprintNex ... SP Engy 1.22e SPDR Fncl .25e SP Inds .80e SP Tech .44e Standex .28 Staples .44 Starbucks .84f SumFWV ... Supvalu .35 Symantec ... Tellabs .08 Teradata ... TexInst .84f TimeWarn 1.04 TitanMet .30 TripAdv n ... U-V-W UBWV 1.24 UtdContl ... USecBc AL ... US NGs rs ... USSteel .20 Vale SA 1.18e ValeroE .70f VangEmg 1.44e VerizonCm 2.06f VertxPh ... VishayInt ... Vodafone 1.99e Vringo ... WalMart 1.59 Walgrn 1.10 WREIT 1.20 WeathfIntl ... WellsFargo .88 WstnUnion .50f Whrlpl 2.00 WmsCos 1.25f X-Y-Z Xerox .17 Yahoo ... Yamana g .26 Zynga n ...

q 141.56 -1.27 q 44.72 -1.47 dd 6.11 -.16 21 13.74 +.10 5 2.90 +.09 18 19.95 -4.13 dd 35.91 +.31 dd 5.70 +.09 q 71.06 -1.19 q 16.00 -.10 q 36.83 -.31 q 28.96 -.38 21 50.16 -.63 9 11.47 -.24 28 50.84 +4.22 7 4.95 +.05 dd 3.18 -.08 12 18.80 +.09 dd 2.99 -.04 28 63.08 -.67 18 28.53 -.68 16 43.36 -.44 19 11.90 -.43 ... 35.12 +5.71 15 dd dd q dd ... 7 q 41 24 9 ... dd 15 14 cc ... 11 6 16 20 7 5 20 dd

23.76 19.73 5.60 20.85 20.84 18.55 28.20 41.84 44.52 45.01 9.17 26.91 2.77 72.77 34.89 25.87 11.20 33.74 11.95 98.15 33.07

-.36 +.25 +.20 -.79 -.71 -.31 -.56 -.26 -.62 -5.47 +.17 -.53 -.08 -.68 -.61 +.22 -.45 -.32 -.32 -2.41 -.62

6.47 -.18 17.11 +.16 19.07 -1.01 2.30 +.08

Stock Footnotes: Stock Footnotes: cld - Issue has been called for redemption by company. d - New 52week low. ec - Company formerly listed on the American Exchange's Emerging Company Marketplace. g - Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h - Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf - Late filing with SEC. n - Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf - Preferred stock issue. pr - Preferences. pp - Holder owes installments of purchase price. rt - Right to buy security at a specified price. rs - Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s - Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. wi Trades will be settled when the stock is issued. wd When distributed. wt - Warrant, allowing a purchase of a stock. u - New 52-week high. un - Unit,, including more than one security. vj - Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the name. Dividend Footnotes: a - Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b - Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e - Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f - Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j - Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferred. k - Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m - Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent dividend announcement. p - Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus stock dividend. t - Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes: q - Stock is a closed-end fund - no P/E ratio shown. cc - P/E exceeds 99. dd - Loss in last 12 months. Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.


American Funds AMCAPA m BalA m BondA m CapIncBuA m CapWldBdA m CpWldGrIA m EurPacGrA m FnInvA m GrthAmA m HiIncA m IncAmerA m InvCoAmA m MutualA m NewPerspA m NwWrldA m SmCpWldA m WAMutInvA m BlackRock EqDivA m EqDivI GlobAlcA m GlobAlcC m GlobAlcI Columbia AcornZ


21.11 20.18 12.96 52.68 21.49 36.19 39.91 40.03 33.55 11.25 17.99 30.45 28.31 30.27 52.75 39.05 31.15 19.85 19.89 19.42 18.05 19.53


DFA EmMkCrEqI EmMktValI IntSmCapI USLgValI

19.13 28.43 15.17 22.39

Dodge & Cox Bal Income IntlStk Stock

76.67 13.93 33.03 118.89

Davis NYVentA m

DoubleLine TotRetBdN b

%YTD Eaton Vance NatlMuniA m -14.1 FPA +6.4 Cres d +0.4 Fidelity +18.9 Bal -4.2 BlChGrow CapInc d %YTD Contra +6.9 DivrIntl d +10.6 +10.4 Free2020 +1.5 Free2025 -8.7 Free2030 GNMA GrowCo %YTD LowPriStk d +2.1 Magellan -31.8 +14.4 Puritan -23.4 Series100Idx +27.6 StratInc -37.9 TotalBd +27.4 Fidelity Advisor +32.4 NewInsI



-.17 -.12 ... -.32 -.05 -.22 -.18 -.27 -.26 ... -.10 -.25 -.25 -.18 -.16 -.36 -.29

+13.4 +13.6 +5.8 +12.1 +5.7 +14.1 +9.6 +15.6 +15.9 +12.3 +13.6 +15.8 +15.3 +13.7 +9.1 +14.6 +15.1

-.15 +14.6 -.16 +14.8 -.14 +5.8 -.13 +5.0 -.13 +6.1

-.43 +11.0

-.13 +4.9 -.18 +2.4 -.12 +9.6 -.22 +20.0

-.28 +12.1

-.47 +17.0 -.01 +7.7 -.31 +9.1 -.98 +20.5 ...





+.01 +16.0

20.05 48.75 9.35 76.92 29.18 14.40 11.98 14.27 11.83 93.79 38.98 72.99 19.40 10.17 11.38 11.04

-.13 -.52 -.03 -.65 -.15 -.08 -.09 -.10 ... -1.19 -.28 -.70 -.14 -.09 -.01 ...



+12.0 +12.2 +12.3 +13.1 +10.1 +9.6 +10.5 +10.9 +3.7 +13.0 +13.4 +14.9 +12.6 +18.9 +8.8 +6.7

-.20 +12.7

EURO $1.2829



GOLD $1,674.10



Improved sales Gap recently reported that an important measure of sales increased in the third quarter. The company, which runs Banana Republic, Old Navy and stores under its namesake brand, said revenue at stores open at least a year grew 6 percent. That led Gap, which reports thirdquarter results on Thursday, to increase its earnings forecast for the quarter above what analysts were expecting.

Rare revenue rises It’s getting tougher for companies to o make a buck. Customers around the world are cutting back and a stronger dollar is lowering the value of sales made abroad — that’s because they’re re worth less when translated back into dollars. For instance, McDonald’s does two-thirds of its business overseas. In the e of of third quarter it reported that its revenue year $7.2 billion was relatively flat over the year rcent prior, but it would have posted a 4 percent n’t rise in revenue if exchange rates hadn’t e changed. Of the 349 companies in the Standard & Poor’s 500 index that have reported third-quarter revenue, 60 percent posted weaker results than financial analysts had forecast. A year

a ago, g only 36 percent missed analysts’ expectations. e The revenue shortfall puts more pressure on profits, which were already expected to be weak. Since the financial e crisis in 2008, companies have cut jobs c an other expenses to bolster their and profits. But they don’t have much more fat pr to cut, which means future profit growth is to d dependent on higer revenue. Some companies have been able to buck the trend. Here are three that reported not only stronger revenue than analysts expected but also stronger revenue than a year ago. Their range of products includes everything from HIV treatments to chips that go into smartphones.

Beating the trend: These companies reported better revenue for the third quarter than financial analysts expected, unlike most of the companies in the Standard & Poor’s 500 index.







Comcast (CMCSA) $16.07 $16.54 More customers are signing up for the company’s high-speed Internet service, and it got a boost from the Olympics airing on its NBC network.


Friday’s close: $37.61 52-week range: $21 38

Gilead Sciences (GILD) 2.34 2.43 Sales for its Atripla HIV treatment rose not only in the United States but also in Europe, where demand is weak for other products.


Friday’s close: $67.01 52-week range: $34 70

Broadcom (BRCM) 2.08 2.13 9 Revenue from chips that go in mobile devices rose above $1 billion for the first time last quarter. They make up half of Broadcom’s total revenue.

Friday’s close: $31.45 52-week range: $28 40 Stan Choe; J. Paschke • AP

Source: FactSet *in billions

Stocks of Local Interest NAME

AT&T Inc Alcatel-Lucent BB&T Corp Baker Michael CBS Corp B Citigroup City Holding Columbia Labs Corning Inc DuPont Equifax Inc Frnkln Univ Honeywell Intl Humana Huntgtn Bancshs Lowes Cos MFS Multm Tr PCM Fund Penney JC Co Inc Praxair Inc Putnam Premier 3M Company US Steel Corp Verizon Comm Viacom Inc B WGL Holdings Inc WalMart Strs Waste Mgmt Inc




27.41 0.91 21.03 17.50 23.35 23.30 29.44 0.55 10.62 43.06 33.38 6.37 48.82 59.92 4.66 20.34 6.40 10.40 19.06 93.46 5.00 75.49 17.67 35.17 39.86 37.65 55.68 29.77

MutualFunds 12-MO CH %RTN


Fidelity Spartan 500IdxAdvtg 500IdxInstl 500IdxInv First Eagle GlbA m

50.16 50.16 50.16 49.26

FrankTemp-Frank Fed TF A m 12.74 FrankTemp-Franklin CA TF A m 7.52 Income A m 2.21 Income C m 2.24 FrankTemp-Mutual Discov A m 29.76

-.48 +16.7 -.48 +16.8 -.48 +16.7



... +10.3

... +12.0 -.01 +12.9 -.01 +12.7

-.13 +14.2

FrankTemp-Templeton GlBond A m 13.52 GlBond C m 13.55 GlBondAdv 13.48 Growth A m 18.87

... +.01 ... -.06

+10.5 +10.1 +10.8 +14.3

Ivy AssetStrC m




John Hancock LifBa1 b LifGr1 b

13.47 13.39

Harbor CapApInst IntlInstl d

41.70 59.38

JPMorgan CoreBondSelect12.11 HighYldSel 8.12 Lazard EmgMkEqtI d


Legg Mason/Western EmgMktsC m 19.73 GlblEqA m 9.20 LgCpValA m 20.08 Longleaf Partners LongPart 30.65 Loomis Sayles BondI BondR b

Lord Abbett ShDurIncA m

15.04 14.97 4.65

MFS WVMuniBdA m 11.75

Metropolitan West TotRetBdI 11.06 TotRtBd b 11.07 Oakmark EqIncI Intl I

Oppenheimer DevMktA m DevMktY

PIMCO AllAssetI AllAuthIn ComRlRStI HiYldIs LowDrIs RealRet TotRetA m TotRetAdm b TotRetC m TotRetIs

29.14 19.33

34.26 33.95

12.70 11.24 6.75 9.57 10.65 12.62 11.59 11.59 11.59 11.59

-.29 +9.8 -.36 +11.2

... +5.3 +.01 +13.6 -.07 +11.2 -.09 +11.6



-.12 -.2 -.10 +9.9 -.16 +19.4

-.61 +15.0 -.04 +11.5 -.05 +11.1 ...




-.01 +10.8 ... +10.7

-.20 +9.5 -.08 +14.8

+.07 +.07

-.02 ... -.14 +.01 +.01 -.03 ... ... ... ...

+8.9 +9.3

+11.5 +13.2 +.4 +13.0 +5.9 +8.2 +9.7 +9.8 +8.8 +10.1

7 1 7 5 7 0 7 1 3 1 0 9 0 5 7 0 0 8 2 7 7 7 3 7 7 2 8 4

38.58 2.78 34.37 27.43 38.32 38.72 37.50 2.96 15.75 57.50 51.36 7.56 63.48 96.46 7.25 33.29 7.41 12.60 43.18 116.93 5.90 95.46 32.52 48.77 56.91 44.99 77.60 36.35

TotRetrnD b TotlRetnP

Permanent Portfolio

Schwab S&P500Sel d Scout Interntl d

T Rowe Price BlChpGr CapApprec EqIndex d EqtyInc GrowStk HiYield d IntlStk d MidCapVa MidCpGr NewEra NewHoriz NewIncome R2025 Real d Rtmt2020 Rtmt2030 SciTech ShTmBond SmCpStk SmCpVal d USBdEnIdx d USL/CCr Value Thornburg IntlValI d



34.93 1.00 29.42 22.42 33.21 37.60 34.73 .61 11.70 44.15 50.08 7.38 62.43 75.21 6.35 33.15 7.39 12.13 23.70 109.70 5.56 88.97 20.84 44.52 50.96 38.98 72.77 32.17

-.16 -.11 +.11 -.13 -.24 -.35 -.21 -.00 -.04 -.85 -.28 -.01 -.20 -.73 -.01 +.19 ... +.11 -.56 +1.21 -.07 -.28 -.71 -.62 -.81 -.82 -.68 -.83

-0.5 -9.9 +0.4 -0.6 -0.7 -0.9 -0.6 -0.3 -0.3 -1.9 -0.6 -0.1 -0.3 -1.0 -0.2 +0.6 ... +0.9 -2.3 +1.1 -1.2 -0.3 -3.3 -1.4 -1.6 -2.1 -0.9 -2.5




11.59 11.59

... +9.8 ... +10.0


+.04 +16.7

44.83 23.18 38.14 26.15 36.98 6.91 13.96 24.97 58.27 43.13 34.91 9.96 13.09 20.88 17.88 18.80 25.71 4.86 35.44 38.81 11.75 15.11 26.27

-.25 -.12 -.37 -.24 -.20 +.01 -.08 -.22 -.75 -.59 -.65 ... -.09 +.14 -.11 -.14 -.43 ... -.56 -.62 ... -.12 -.24



-.18 +11.7


USAA AggGrow 35.43 ... CABond 11.11 ... CapGrowth 6.70 ... CorstnMod 13.78 ... CorstnModAgrsv23.16 ... EmergMkt 16.85 ... ExtMktIdx 13.10 -.18 FirstStGr 11.38 ... GNMA 10.36 ... Grow 16.24 ... GrowInc 16.02 ... GrowTax 14.60 ... HYOpp 8.69 ... Income 13.56 ... IncomeStk 13.53 ... IntermBd 11.03 ... Intl 24.59 ... NYBond 12.55 ... NasdaqIdx 7.62 ... PrcMtlMin 31.05 ... S&P500M 21.40 ... SciTech 14.17 ... ShTmBond 9.29 ... SmCapStk 14.61 ... TaxEInt 13.73 ... TaxELgTm 13.95 ... TaxEShTm 10.85 ... TgtRt2030 12.08 ... TgtRt2040 11.50 ... TgtRtInc 11.52 ... TotRetStr 9.02 ... VABond 11.69 ... Value 14.84 ... WorldGro 20.64 ... Vanguard 500Adml 130.57 -1.23

+14.3 +14.0 +16.5 +18.2 +14.6 +14.2 +8.1 +17.3 +10.1 -1.8 +13.8 +6.2 +12.3 +16.9 +11.9 +12.8 -4.6 +2.7 +15.4 +14.4 +5.0 +17.1 +18.3 +7.5

+6.6 +13.4 +7.9 +9.5 +8.4 -1.1 +13.6 +10.5 +2.8 +10.6 +10.4 +13.1 +14.5 +7.1 +13.1 +11.2 +8.2 +10.6 +12.6 -13.8 +19.5 +9.3 +4.1 +9.9 +9.0 +12.0 +3.3 +9.1 +8.8 +7.7 +10.4 +9.9 +14.0 +13.0


YTD 1YR WK MO QTR CHG %RTN P/E s t s t s s s t t t s t s s s s s s t s t s t t t t t t

t t t t t s t t t t s t s s t s s t t s t t s t t t t s

t t t t t s t t t t s t s s t s s t t s t t s t t t t s

+15.5 -35.9 +16.9 +14.3 +22.4 +42.9 +2.5 -75.7 -9.9 -3.6 +29.3 +10.3 +14.9 -14.2 +15.7 +30.6 +10.0 +12.6 -32.6 +2.6 +7.1 +8.9 -21.2 +11.0 +12.2 -11.8 +21.8 -1.7

500Inv DivGr GNMA GNMAAdml HYCorAdml HltCrAdml HlthCare ITGradeAd InfPrtAdm InfPrtI InflaPro InstIdxI InstPlus InstTStPl IntlGr IntlGrAdm IntlStkIdxAdm IntlStkIdxIPls LTGradeAd LifeMod MuIntAdml MuLtdAdml MuShtAdml Prmcp PrmcpAdml STCor STGradeAd Star TgtRe2015 TgtRe2020 TgtRe2030 TgtRe2035 TgtRe2040 TgtRe2045 TgtRetInc Tgtet2025 TotBdAdml TotBdInst TotBdMkInv TotBdMkSig TotIntl TotStIAdm TotStIIns TotStIdx WellsI WellsIAdm Welltn WelltnAdm WndsIIAdm WndsrII

+28.4 -55.6 +33.8 +13.4 +37.6 +30.3 +16.4 -74.3 -13.3 -0.4 +50.4 ... +25.2 -8.1 +31.3 +62.9 ... ... -22.2 +12.3 ... +19.7 -11.3 +29.3 +25.3 +1.5 +33.4 +9.7

130.55 16.69 11.05 11.05 6.05 62.33 147.68 10.50 29.28 11.93 14.91 129.70 129.71 31.93 18.57 59.11 23.96 95.86 11.08 20.85 14.41 11.18 15.93 69.17 71.81 10.88 10.88 20.66 13.47 23.90 23.34 14.04 23.06 14.48 12.21 13.61 11.18 11.18 11.18 11.18 14.32 35.28 35.28 35.26 24.53 59.44 34.25 59.16 52.23 29.42


12 14 15 12 13

9 14 20 q 21 10 11 22 q q dd 20 q 14 dd 41 15 20 15 16


1.76 ... 0.80 ... 0.48f 0.04 1.40 ... 0.36f 1.72 0.72 0.46 1.64f 1.04 0.16 0.64 0.48 0.96a ... 2.20 0.36 2.36 0.20 2.06f 1.10 1.60 1.59 1.42

-1.24 -.13 +.03 +.03 ... -.49 -1.15 ... -.07 -.02 -.03 -1.23 -1.23 -.33 -.16 -.52 -.22 -.85 -.02 -.12 ... ... ... -.56 -.58 ... ... -.12 -.07 -.15 -.18 -.12 -.21 -.13 -.04 -.09 ... ... ... ... -.13 -.36 -.36 -.36 -.08 -.19 -.19 -.32 -.38 -.22

+16.6 +14.1 +3.2 +3.3 +13.5 +19.0 +18.9 +9.0 +6.1 +6.2 +6.0 +16.8 +16.8 +16.4 +8.5 +8.6 +7.3 +7.4 +11.9 +10.0 +7.9 +2.8 +1.3 +12.7 +12.8 +4.1 +4.2 +10.9 +9.8 +10.5 +11.8 +12.5 +12.6 +12.6 +7.4 +11.1 +4.5 +4.5 +4.4 +4.5 +7.3 +16.4 +16.3 +16.2 +11.8 +11.9 +13.6 +13.7 +18.7 +18.6

Western Asset MortgBkSecsA m10.92 +.09 S/TBdA m 3.93 ...

+7.2 +3.3

Waddell & Reed Adv GlbBondA m 4.01

Yacktman Yacktman d




-.13 +13.6

Fund footnotes: e – Ex-capital gains distribution. f – Previous day’s quote. n - No-load fund. p – Fund assets used to pay distribution costs. r – Redemption fee or contingent deferred sales load may apply. s – Stock dividend or split. t – Both p and r. x – Ex-cash dividend. NA - No information available. NE - Data in question. NN - Fund does not wish to be tracked. NS - Fund did not exist at start date. Data based on NAVs reported to Lipper, Inc. by 6 p.m. Eastern.


Saturday, November 3, 2012



Hy undai adds ne w El a n tr a h a tc h ba ck

AP photo

Hyundai shows the 2013 Hyundai Elantra GT.



The new-for-2013 Hyundai Elantra GT hatchback is a stylish, fuel-sipping, nimble car with surprisingly quiet interior and luxury touches that include a huge panoramic sunroof and a sliding center armrest. Despite the name, though, this new Hyundai is not that much of a GT, or Grand Tourer, in performance. In fact, the Elantra GT has the same 148-horsepower, naturally aspirated, fourcylinder engine that’s in the 2013 Elantra sedan. This powerplant helps account for the Elantra GT’s notable federal government fuel economy rating of 28 miles per gallon in city driving and 39 mpg on the highway for an automatic transmission model. These numbers are near the top mileage ratings among gasoline-only-powered, fivedoor hatchbacks. Best of all, the new Elantra GT, like all Hyundais, comes with a 10-year/100,000-mile powertrain warranty and a limited, bumper-to-bumper warranty for 5 years/60,000 miles. Hatchbacks typically are priced higher than their sedan siblings, and the Elantra GT five-door is no exception. Starting manufacturer’s suggested retail price, including destination charge, for a 2013 Elantra GT is $19,170

with six-speed manual transmission and $20,170 with six-speed automatic. This compares with $17,590 for a base, 2013 Elantra sedan with manual transmission and the $18,590 starting retail price for a base, 2013 Elantra sedan with automatic. Still, the Elantra GT has starting retail prices that are lower than major hatchback competitors’. For example, the 2013 Ford Focus starts at $19,995 with five-speed manual transmission and $21,090 with six-speed automatic, while the 2013 Volkswagen Golf starts at $20,590 for a fivedoor model with six-speed automatic transmission. Arguably, all hatchbacks have a flowing side profile. But the Elantra GT’s sweeping lines emanate from the same Hyundai Fluidic Sculpture design that made the Hyundai Sonata a U.S. sales winner. Also, the Elantra GT was designed for Europe, so some people see it as a Europeanlooking car. Driving the Elantra GT test car was pleasant, with the car unusually quiet at startup and while resting at stop lights, even though the engine stayed on the whole time. The driver didn’t even feel vibration coming through the gear shift lever at idle, and noise from surrounding cars was muted. Power delivery was steady

2013 Hyundai Elantra GT Auto

BASE PRICE: $18,395 with manual transmission; $19,395 with automatic. PRICE AS TESTED: $25,365. TYPE: Front engine, front-wheel-drive, five-passenger, compact hatchback. ENGINE: 1.8-liter, double overhead cam, inline fourcylinder with D-CVVT. MILEAGE: 28 mpg (city), 39 mpg (highway). TOP SPEED: NA. LENGTH: 169.3 inches. WHEELBASE: 104.3 inches. CURB WEIGHT: 2,959 pounds. BUILT AT: NA. OPTIONS: Style package (includes 17-inch alloy wheels, sport-tuned suspension, panoramic sunroof, leather seat surfaces, aluminum pedals, power driver’s seat with power lumbar support) $2,750; tech package (includes navigation system with rearview camera, dual, automatic temperature control, automatic headlights, proximity key with push-button start) $2,350; carpeted floor mats $95. DESTINATION CHARGE: $775. and acceptable, as the automatic transmission moved from gear to gear with a smoothness expected in higher-priced cars. But pedal-to-the-metal acceleration in the Elantra GT carrying four adults brought some strenuous, buzzy sounds from the 1.8-liter, double overhead cam four cylinder. Torque peaks at 131 footpounds at a high 4,700 rpm, so there’s not real strong "oomph" of power in many situations. Both the Focus — with 160-horsepower four cylinder delivering 146 footpounds of torque at 4,450

rpm — and the Golf — with 170-horsepower five cylinder generating 177 foot-pounds of torque at 4,250 rpm — provide more power. Yet, the higher-powered Focus has nearly the same fuel economy rating with automatic transmission — 27/38 mpg — as the Elantra GT. Combined city/highway mileage in the test car was 32 mpg, and with regular unleaded all that’s needed, it cost just over $50 to fill the 14-gallon tank, which is 1.6 gallons larger than that in the Focus. Underneath the rigid body, the Elantra GT uses the same front-wheel drive platform of

the Elantra sedan, but the steering and rear suspension are different. Elantra GT’s Driver Selectable Steering mode put onto the power-assisted, rack-andpinion steering came with three choices — comfort, normal and sport. But feedback still was far off and the overall effect seemed more a gimmick than a steering enhancement. Meantime, the torsion axle rear uses Sachs shock absorbers for better body control. In the test car, body motions were minimized, the car made lane changes without fuss and handled an emergency maneuver with poise and confidence. Even better, the Elantra GT’s compact size — it’s 14 feet from bumper to bumper, which is 9 inches shorter than the Elantra sedan — makes it easy to park and nudge into congested streets. Note that while the Elantra GT is compact, it doesn’t feel lightweight. There’s a nice, mostly flat rear floor with 34.6 inches of legroom, which is better than the 33.2 inches in the back seat of the Focus. The Golf has 35.5 inches of rear-seat legroom. With rear seats folded down, cargo space in the Elantra GT expands to a generous 51 cubic feet. Texture and appearance of the soft-touch plastic inside

the car looked upscale, and optional leather upholstery was supple enough it wouldn’t be confused with vinyl. The two-part, optional panoramic sunroof is a first in the segment, Hyundai officials said, and it really lightens the interior. Not optional is a soft-touch cover over the center storage area that doubles as an armrest. It slides forward and back to accommodate both short-stature and tall drivers. The extra large display screen in the middle of the dashboard afforded betterthan-usual views from the rearview camera. The outside lens of this camera, by the way, is kept clean from water, snow and dirt because it only comes out from beneath the Hyundai badge on the rear liftgate when the car is shifted into reverse. In the tester, there was a brief closing/snapping sound at the back of the car as the lens retreated inside and the badge came back down. The Elantra GT earned five out of five stars, overall, in federal government crash testing. All safety equipment is standard, including seven air bags. One is for the driver’s right knee and helps keep the driver in proper position behind the steering wheel during a frontal crash. Elantra sedans are built in an Alabama plant. Elantra GTs come from South Korea.


Submit news, sports and photos online at


Page B8 — Saturday, November 3, 2012 • The Journal

Turn your clocks back one hour on...

Sunday I November 4th I 2:00 am (SATURDAY NIGHT) 1487 Edwin Miller Blvd. Martinsburg • 264-0900 Shepherdstown • 876-9000 Shep. 2nd Location • 876-2800 Charles Town • 725-9752 Mineral Drive Independent Community Banking South Berkeley • 229-6000 Since 1869 Sharpsburg • 301-432-3900

Blue White Grill



Since 1958

Home • Auto • Mobile Home • Business


25 Administrative Dr., Martinsburg, WV

Phone: 304-263-3607


D a rw in K .Plu m lee CES,Au ctio n eer CERTIFIED ESTATE SPECIALIST w w w .plu m leea u cito n .co m


The sound that sells! Since 1972

RE/MAX Real Estate Group • 1314 Edwin Miller Blvd., Suite 200 Martinsburg, WV 25404 • C. Loy-Broker 304-263-2600

304-754-8874 • 800-390-9296 Cell 304-582-8898




A different approach



• WV DUI Safety and Treatment Program • Intensive Outpatient Substance Abuse Program • Individual Substance Abuse Counseling • Family Counseling • Marital Counseling • Individual Counseling • School Problems • Life Counseling • Anxiety, Depression and General Counseling

Most Insurance Accepted PH: 304-886-4118 1020 Winchester Avenue Martinsburg


Propane Sales & Service

1834 Valley Road Berkeley Springs, WV 25411

(304) 258-3495 • (301) 678-6712

Providing warmth and comfort to our community

Fall Is For Planting! 20% OFF Trees & Shrubs 25% OFF All Perennials


Great Time To Prepare your Gardens For Winter... We have Mulch, Compost & Top Soil Hours: Monday-Friday 8:00am-7:30pm Saturday 8:00am-5:00pm • Closed Sunday

301-302-0740 7437 Sharpsburg Pike, Boonsboro, MD Only 10 Min from Shepherdstown on Rt. 65 (Sharpsburg Pike)

Martinsburg • 132 South Queen St


Berkeley Springs • 28 N. Washington St


Charles Town • 110 S. George St



Berkeley Springs, WV Serving the Co m m unity fo rO ver75 Yea rs Main Office 304-258-1520 S. Martinsburg 304-260-4300




PO Box 684 • Martinsburg, WV 25402 Fax 304-263-4510 •

Hedgesville 304-754-3600 Hancock 301-678-7205

Valley Road 304-258-9650 Spring Mills 304-274-3505


Rams host Glenville with WVC title on line Page C3

Saturday, November 3, 2012


Petersburg East Hardy

15 64

Doddridge St. Maryʼs

12 40

Keyser Mountain Ridge Moorefield Tygars Valley

49 0 No Contest

Clarke County, Va. William Monroe, Va.

61 19

Sherando, Va. Millbrook, Va.

33 14

Brunswick, Md. Catoctin, Md.

19 8

Handley, Va. James Wood, Va. Boonsboro, Md. Smithsburg, Md.

27 7 28 0

Westminster, Md. South Carroll, Md.

42 7

Hurricane Cabell Midland

13 31

Brooke Morgantown

21 45

North Hagerstown, Md. 14 South Hagerstown, Md. 12 Capital Huntington

48 18

Spring Valley Winfield

Nicholas Richwood

No Contest

Wiliamstown Roane County

Magnolia Oak Glen

48 13

East Fairmont Fairmont Buffalo Wahama

Clay Battelle Madonna

13 41 2 40


Number of com-

bined touchdowns

by Musselman quarter-

back Caleb Dembeck in a

win over Shady Spring.

He threw five scores and

ran for one.

Distance yardage



Jacob Ervin’s second field

goal of the season for

Hedgesville during a loss

to Wheeling Park.

Total yardage

by Washing-

ton in a victory over Jefferson. The Patriots ran

for 447 yard and aded 33 through the air. COMING

NEXT WEEK P l a yo ff s

TBA at Martinsburg

Friday or Saturday

Musselman at TBA

Friday or Saturday




box — a dangerous move anyway with Musselman’s speed once its backs got into the secondary — the Applemen had few problems throwing it over the heads of the Shady defenders. Quarterback Caleb Dembeck threw just 15 passes, but he completed 11 of them for 316 yards and five touchdowns. He found the end zone twice in the opening quarter, once with his arm and the other with a 2yard run, putting his team ahead 14-0 and setting the tone for the rest of the frigid evening. “That’s the way we’ve been all season,” Price said. “We have some speed in the backfield, our quarterback is really smooth and we have some guys who can catch. That allows us to do a lot of things.” The Tiger offense tried to keep pace, looking for its first Class AAA win of the season, but even allstate quarterback Adam Weeks’ arm wasn’t enough. The senior, still looking for a spot to continue his

Missed a sports story from earlier in the week? Check out our seven-day archive.

Trojans miss playoffs BY DAVE MORRISON


21 27



PRINCETON — No. 11 Musselman’s 73-0 loss to Martinsburg last week suddenly seems like ages ago. On Friday night at Anne S. Hunnicutt Stadium, the Applemen (7-3) were the ones dishing out the punishment. They didn’t score 73, but they also didn’t have their starters in the game for most of the fourth quarter as they racked up 697 yards of total offense in a 65-34 thrashing of Shady Spring (5-5) in the final week of the regular season. “Week 10 is important no matter what happens in Week 9,” Musselman coach Denny Price said. “We didn’t practice at all this week, so we just played this one cold turkey and played pretty well.” On offense, Musselman did seemingly no wrong. When the Applemen wanted to run, it was like sprinting gassers in practice, with little resistance to stop their progress. Josh Ferguson did much of the damage, rushing for 156 yards and two touchdowns — not to mention a 76-yard kickoff return for a score — but he wasn’t alone. Maverick Keller also ran free, as his more powerful style led to 109 yards rushing on just 11 carries. In total, Musselman ended the game with 352 yards on the ground on just 37 carries. When the Tigers brought their defenders up in the

career at the college level, did his job, throwing for 353 yards and four touchdowns — including 152 yards through the air to Jordan Palchesko. “I thought Adam Weeks played a heck of a game,” Tiger head coach Vince Culicerto said. “This was senior night for him, and he played his best football. He was clutch for us.” A late first-half touchdown connection between the two allowed the Tigers to enter the locker room with both momentum and hope, down just 28-14, and they answered a pair of Musselman scores to begin the second half with a 32-yard pass from Weeks to Nathan Gillian to make the score 42-21. But there was just no stopping the Applemen’s offense. Musselman never panicked, and every time it sent its offense on the field it expected — and usually found — more points. Even with the second team in the game, Deonte Glover scored a fourthquarter touchdown, set up by a 42-yard Alex Reiser scamper up the middle, and in preparation for the playoffs, Darrin Zombro kicked a 25-yard field goal on a first down play late in the game. “Musselman’s just super talented,” Culicerto said. “That’s the first time we’ve seen a team like that. Their speed was something else. We got our licks in there, and the kids fought hard.” Mussleman is expected to jump to No. 9 or 10 when the WVSSAC ratings are complete.

41 7

20 28



13 63

Valley Fayette Summers County




16 3

Grafton Ritchie County


Applemen roll past S. Spring

14 45

No Contest


Scoreboard C4 • Comics C5

15 48

Bridgeport Preston



14 27

Chapmanville Point Pleasant

Logan Scott


41 7

Elkins Lewis County Bluefield Wayne

SPORTS [The Journal]

Journal photo by Ron Agnir

Jefferson’s Marcus Burns pulls down Washington’s R.J. Wilson during the first quarter of the Patriots’ win Friday night in Shenandoah Junction.

Patriots run past Jefferson BY ERIC JONES


SHENANDOAH JUNCTION — The game plan was simple for Washington — run the football. When the Patriots lined up on offense, chances were going to run and chances are the ball was going to either Dante Washington or Colin Gustines. Of Washington’s 69 offensive plays, 60 of them were on the ground for a total of 447 yards. Washington and Gustines by themselves combined for 415 rushes yards and four touchdowns. The result was a runaway 42-14 victory by the Patriots over the Cougars. “Those guys have so much speed and quickness,” Washington coach Mark Hash said. “Dante’s about 145 pounds and Colin’s about 160, but they both run like they’re a 210-pound back. They both did a tremendous job tonight.” The two juniors were unstoppable for Washington, even though they had 51 carries between them, and it was no secret the ball was headed their way. Jefferson knew what was coming but still couldn’t stop the Patriots’ two-headed monster. Each one seemed to take over in a different half.



Washington got things going for the Patriots with a pair of first-half touchdowns — 10 and 9 yards — to help his team tie the game at 14 at halftime. Then, Gustines took over in the second half as the Patriots pulled away with four more scores. On Washington’s second drive of the second half, Gustines engineered a sixplay, 85-yard drive with a little help from Washington. Washington’s 57yard run set up the Patriots inside the Jefferson 20. Four plays later, Gustines scampered up the middle for a 2-yard touchdown run to give Washington the lead back. Early in the fourth quarter, Gustines struck again, bursting up the middle and then breaking three tackles on his way to a 22-yard scoring run to extend Washington’s lead to 28-14. Gustines found paydirt for a third

Eagles stumble on road BY SHAWN RINE


WHEELING — Hedgesville attempted to catch Wheeling Park off-guard with a squib kick to open Friday night’s game at Wheeling Island Stadium. Josh Dent was not fooled. Dent returned that kick 63 yards for a touchdown, and Bryce Ingram took a handoff and sprinted 35 yards for a score one play after the Patriots (7-3) partially blocked the ensuing Eagles (3-7) punt, helping Wheeling Park clinch its second consecutive West Virginia Class AAA playoff berth with a 40-13 victory Friday night at Wheeling Island Stadium. “You don’t expect that on a squib kick, but the kids got a little

time midway through the fourth quarter as he took the quarterback keeper 15 yards to the end zone for a 35-14 Washington lead. Tony Vazquez capped the Patriots’ scoring night with a 35-yard run as he muscled this way through a few Cougar defenders and stumbled into the end zone. Vazquez spent most of the night blocking, but got his chance at running late in the game. “Something we did was put Vazquez as a blocking fullback,” Hash said. “We put that in in two days, and he did a great job. He made some big blocks.” The second half was a major departure from the first half for Washington as its yards led to touchdowns. In the first half, the Patriots had two turnovers in the red zone, which allowed Jefferson to stay in the game. “You don’t fumble the ball, and we’re probably up 21-7 at halftime,” Hash said. “We made mistakes in the first half, but we were able to overcome them.” Jefferson took advantage of the Patriots’ second fumble, which came on a muffed punt. The Cougars needed just four plays to score when Andrew King





too excited and pitched down in on the corner, and they got around the end,” Hedgesville coach Rich Thomaselli said. “Two touchdowns in 20, 30 seconds.” Ingram carried the load with 124 of the Patriots’ 212 yards on the ground, while quarterback Zach Phillips accounted for three Photo by Art Limann scores on a 15-yard run and two passes to Eric Banks from 41 and Hedgesville’s Kiandre Brown carries the ball as Park’s Theophilus Blackston gives chase. 4 yards, respectively.

ROMNEY — The polls have closed early in Romney. More precisely, at Hampshire High School. Damian Morgan rushed for 129 yards and three 1-yard touchdown runs as Frankfort upended Hampshire (6-4) 197 at frigid Rannells Field, effectively ending the Trojans playoff hopes. After back-to-back losses to Washington and Keyser, Frankfort (8-2) boosted its own playoff stock and will host a first-round Class AA playoff game next week. “It’s disappointing,” Hampshire H.S. FOOTBALL coach Darren FRANKFORT 19 Grace FALCONS 8-2 said. “We all felt like HAMPSHIRE 7 we would TROJANS 6-4 have gotten in with a win. They just beat us, and there is nothing more to say than that. They beat us in the trenches, which they shouldn’t have, and we didn’t execute well. That’s a credit to them. They have a great football team.” In a game of inches, it was a few that separated Hampshire from extending the season at least another week. The Trojans rolled the dice in an effort to make it happen. Facing a fourth-and-3 at their own 37, Grace called for a fake punt. But Frankfort’s Morgan, the star on offense, made an open field tackle on Dane Heavner at the 39 to set the Falcons up with prime field position. “I noticed that they changed the cadence,” Morgan said. “And they were running left and not right. So I jumped all over it.” “That was a big play,” Grace said. “If (Heavner) gets by Morgan we keep the ball and it changes the field.” Frankfort didn’t get anything out of the possession when Josh McNeil missed a 41-yard field goal, but the Falcons were able to back Hampshire up, and the Trojans ended up having to punt out of their own end zone. Given a second opportunity, the Falcons converted. Chris Faidley popped a 25-yard run and Morgan finished it three plays later with a 1-yard run to put the Falcons up 12-7. Hampshire, with 9:47 remaining, went for a fourthand-1 from the 40 and came away empty when Levi Moreland came down just out of bounds after making a circus of a pass from Calab Landis. The Falcons also turned the field on Hampshire later, when McNeil got off a 49-yard punt to back the Trojans up at their own 5 with 8:39 remaining. Facing a fourth-and-3,



Page C2 — Saturday, November 3, 2012 ≤ The Journal









Wishes to congratulate the 2012 Freshman Chargers on a great season! O ffering D a ily Specia ls Co o ked a nd Ba ked fro m Scra tch!

Beverly Bly, Owner


True Apple Way & Dellenger Dr. • Inwood, WV

Hours: Mon & Tue 6am-3pm, W-Sat 6am-8pm, Closed Sun

You can quickly and safely lose weight without drugs, exercise, group meetings and no shakes or cardboard meals. To discover if our Doctor Supervised Weight Loss Program is right for you,

Call now...540-678-1212 Dr. Erica Witgen MS, DC

Masters in Nutrition, Doctor of Chiropractic

Riggleman Chiropractic Sports and Nutrition

Dr. Cheryl K. Robson & Associates

Want to welcome Diana C. James, O.D. to our practice.

Call and schedule your eye exam today, more evening hours available.


Buy 1 pair of Rudy Project Sunglasses Get a Free Rudy Project Sunglass or other items! See store for details.

Enter Today to win a

Rudy Project Cycling Helmet AND a pair of

Rudy Project Sunglasses Drawing to be held November 21, 2012

905 Cedar Creek Grade, Suite 100 Winchester, VA • 540-665-0541


Share of WVC title on line for Rams The Journal ≤



SHEPHERDSTOWN — Glenville ruined Shepherd’s undefeated season two years ago when the Pioneers came to Ram Stadium. At the same time, Glenville coach David Hutchison thinks that loss probably helped Shepherd refocus and “helped them get to the final four.” It’s hard to quantify whether it’s true or not, being one of those intangible types of things. No question, though, the Pioneers helped position the Rams for another possible run to the postseason when they defeated Charleston last week. Glenville helped itself immensely. The winner of today’s noon game between Glenville and Shepherd will clinch at least a share of the West Virginia Conference championship with one week remaining. Both teams have just one conference loss. “That’s what a lot of people have been saying,” Shepherd coach Monte Cater said. “For the league, it’s not good. Any chance we had of getting two teams (into the postseson) went right out the window.”

Charleston, which Shepherd defeated, ranked ahead of the Rams in the Super Region I rankings before last week. Now Shepherd is seventh and can reach the postseason by winning its conference and ranking among the top eight teams for the sixteam region playoffs. Shepherd knows, though, that Glenville’s win over Charleston while the Rams rested on a bye week helped the Rams’position for the postseaosn. “I think it did,” Cater said. “From a standpoint of where we are, we know we have to win the last two to have any shot. Nothing really changed. “Now we’re the only two with one loss, so somebody will get a share of (the conference title), no matter what.” Both coaches know it won’t be easy. The road team has won the last two games in the series, and the squads have split their last 12 games. Before Shepherd won in 2011, Glenville won the previous four contests. “It’s always a tough ballgame,” Cater said.

Saturday, November 3, 2012 — Page C3

Glenville (5-4 overall) has won its last three games. “We’re excited,” Hutchison said. “We’re going over there to play for a share of the conference championship. “It’s been a few years since we’ve been in that situation. We’re excited and look forward to that opportunity.” For Glenville, the Pioneers will get away from the snow in which they’ve had to practice after Superstorm Sandy. The bad weather didn’t hamper Shepherd’s preparation very much, Cater said. “We got good work in it,” Hutchison said. “We had productive practices in the elements.” Most of the work at quarterback went to Justin Feagin, who replaced Darrold Hughes, who has been sideline with a concussion. Hutchison said he hoped that Hughes would be cleared to play some this week. “Whether Hughes plays or not, those guys are athletic,” Cater said. “They can hurt you in many ways. Feagin is a big-time run threat.” His ability to carry the football complements the ability of Rahmann Lee, who has topped 1,000 yards

through nine games. Lee, a freshman, is second in the league’s rushing race to Charleston’s Jordan Roberts, whom the Rams stymied when they played. Shepherd’s defense is ranked No. 1 nationally against the run. “Their defensive line, that front six, including inside linebackers, is probably the best we’ve faced,” Hutchison said. “They’re comparable to UT-Chattanooga, the I-AA team we faced. They’re very solid. It allows them to play that base 4-4, cover-3 and let that line go to work. “We have to do some things up front with our offensive line to try to create some running lanes for our running backs and quarterbacks.” Shepherd will be playing at home for the first time four weeks. “There are no crowds like we have here,” Cater said. “That’s one of the special things about playing here now.” The Rams finish the regular season a week from today at home against Fairmont. “It’s great to be playing at home,” Cater said. “One of the reasons they come here is to hopefully play in games like this. They say kids come

to LSU and Alabama to play for national championships. While that may not be the case here, we’ve been in games like this. “You know you have a chance to get a share of the title this week.” Important to Shepherd is to be able to run the ball successfully, which is the same for Glenville. Cater wants his team to continue to improve in the penalty department. The Rams suffered just 40 yards two weeks ago during a win at West Virginia State, well down from the more than 100 they were averaging earlier in the season. “We didn’t turn the ball over at State (either),” Cater said. “Those are the things that were hurting us in previous games.” Cater just hopes his team is ready after having a week off. “We’re a little healthier than we have been, more full strength than we have been in a month,” Cater said. “Not that the two weeks (between games) has always been good to us. “A lot of times, it’s been this game where we haven’t played our best football.” The Rams can’t afford not to do so today, however. Too miuch is at stake.

TCU, WVU reeling for their Big 12 meeting BY JIM ELLIOTT


MORGANTOWN —It was Nov. 29, 2010, when Texas Christian athletics director Chris Del Conte puffed his chest a bit and said it was “a great day to be a Frog.” That was the day TCU accepted an invitation to become a full-fledged member of the Big East Conference, beginning, well, earlier this year. At the time, TCU was ranked third in the BCS standings and was unbeaten at 12-0, and the general thought was teams in the Big East had two more chances to win a league title before the Horned Frogs took over at the top. TCU wanted out of the non-BCS Mountain West, with Del Conte saying something about how they bought a home, only to see the landscape change with BYU and Utah leaving and


Boise State heading in. Fast-forward to Oct. 6, 2011. That was the day the Big 12 voted to invite TCU into its conference, with the Frogs having never played a game, sat on a lily pad, or took a class as a member of the Big East. Pitt and Syracuse had already vowed their intentions to join the Atlantic Coast Conference, and days later (Oct. 28, 2011), West Virginia agreed to join the Big 12 and begin play immediately, no matter what the Big East said about its 27-month waiting period. Talk about a landscape change. One way another, this TCU-WVU game was going to be played this season. The Mountaineers and Horned Frogs replaced Missouri and Texas and A&M, and what figured to be the best teams in the Big East has turned into a pair of middle-of-the pack Big 12 newbies who are both riding two-game losing streaks.


Former Ram punter joins Saskatchewan

REGINA, Saskatchewan — Former Shepherd University standout punter/kicker Ricky Schmitt has signed with the Saskatchewan Roughriders of the Canadian Football League. Schmitt joins the Roughriders after spending the 2012 training camp with the Arizona Cardinals where he punted 12 times for a 44.8 average. He also spent time in the NFL with San Francisco, Pittsburgh, Oakland, Tennessee and San Diego. An All-American at Shepherd, Schmitt set numerous kicking records for the Rams.

Johnson claims pole for Texas race

FORT WORTH, Texas — Jimmie Johnson finished his qualifying run at Texas with the fastest lap on the day, then stayed in his car while waiting to see if anybody would knock him off the pole. When the Sprint Cup points leader finally climbed out of the cockpit of his No. 48 Lowe’s Chevrolet more than 30 minutes later Friday, after Brad Keselowski and the rest of the field failed to top his lap of 191.076 mph, he was the polesitter for the second week in a row. With his win from the pole at Martinsville, Johnson regained the series points lead, by two over Keselowski.

NHL cancels its annual Winter Classic

ANN ARBOR, Mich. — The NHL has put one of its signature events on ice. The Winter Classic, scheduled between Detroit and Toronto for Jan. 1 at Michigan Stadium, became the latest casualty of the league’s lockout. “The logistical demands for staging events of this magnitude made today’s decision unavoidable,” NHL Deputy Commissioner Bill Daly said Friday. “We simply are out of time. We are extremely disappointed, for our fans and for all those affected, to have to cancel the Winter Classic and Hockeytown Winter Festival events.”

Amphetamine test claims Orioles’ Adams

NEW YORK— Baltimore Orioles second baseman Ryan Adams has been suspended for the first 25 games of next season after testing positive for a banned amphetamine. The 25-year-old Adams played in 29 big league games for the Orioles in 2011 and spent most of last season with Triple-A Norfolk. He was on Baltimore’s 40-man roster at the time of the test. Adams was assigned outright on Sept. 14 to Norfolk, where he hit .224 with four homers, 18 doubles and 20 RBIs in 65 games this year. He was an All-Star two years ago in the Double-A Eastern League.

Astros returning to their uniform roots

HOUSTON — The Houston Astros have unveiled new uniforms, getting rid of the brick red they’ve worn since 2000 and returning to the orange and navy blue used for most of the franchise’s existence. The new look coincides with Houston’s move from the National League to the American League for 2013. The color scheme is the same used from 1962-93. They’re also using the logo from that era — an orange star with a white “H” in front of it. Houston also shed its Junction Jack rabbit mascot and returned to a redesigned green space creature called Orbit. He was Houston’s mascot from 1990-99. Team owner Jim Crane says of the uniforms: “I think it’s clean and tight. It’s got a little history in it and it’s got some of the flashback stuff.”

— From staff and wire reports

In the case of the Mountaineers, a bye week followed those losses, meaning the Mountaineers haven’t won a game in nearly a month. Still, coach Dana Holgorsen said the team’s mood is an upbeat one. “It’s the reality of the situation,” Holgorsen continued. “Every game is going to be tough. We’ve got a strange combination of a bunch of older kids that want to finish the year strong, that want to keep winning, that want to show improvement, that want to get to a good bowl game and win games. Then there’s a bunch of young kids that don’t understand any of this. It’s a combination of both and it’s our job as coaches to keep the attitude good.” Looking at the Horned Frogs, who have dropped back-to-back games for the first time since 2007, redshirt freshman Trevone Boykin has taken over at quarterback after run-ins with alcohol got starter Casey Pachall suspended,

and ultimately, out of school and into rehab. The Frogs are 1-3 since his departure. Boykin, who was 21 of 40 for 185 yards last week in a game in which the Frogs failed to score at least 20 points for the first time in 33 games, left with a knee injury and his status was in peril for most of the week. Sophomore Matt Brown, who was moved from quarterback to receiver in fall camp, had six rushing scores as the backup last season. Patterson joked that he might well play the position. “He can keep the play alive with his legs and still look to get the ball downfield,” Holgorsen said. “They’re a dangerous offense that moves the ball well, and he’s done a good job of stepping in.” Boykin is 101 of 164 for 1,122 with 11 touchdowns and six interceptions. He also has 66 carries for 252 yards and a pair of scores.

Web W eb D Directory irector y AUTHOR

AVAILABLE NOW!!! Pu tY o u r W eb S ite Here fo r Y o u r C u sto m ersto Fin d Y o u

C a ll Ru th o r Da n ielle

Available through your local bookstore’s order desk or at these online bookstores:,, or by phone at 1-888-795-4274 ext. 7879

a t3 04 -26 3 -893 1

MEDICAL SUPPLIES Fa m ily O w n ed & O p era ted


Heather Dern Myers

Free Delivery a n d S etUp o n LiftC ha irs.* *w ithin 10 m ile ra d iu s


115 Aikens Center

B rin g th is a d in fo r

$10 O FF $90 o r m o re

This Difference Is Caring

1-800-643-3164 • FAMILYCAREHME.COM 120 E Oak Ridge Dr., Suite 800, Hagerstown, MD 21740

The Law Office OF

Heather Dern Myers Estate Administration Estate Planning Wills • Trusts Elder Law/Asset Protection Special Needs

Martinsburg, WV 25404

304-263-9099 Cell: 304-676-8945 Fax: 304-263-9011 PH:



Licensed as a residentail service agency by the Maryland Department of Health & Mental Hygiene, Office of Health Care Quality. Lic #R3031


Edwin Miller Blvd. Suite 16


Family Fitness Check O u tO u rN ew Fitn essCen ter!

Memberships $ Starting at only


Per Month

O p en 24 Ho u rsa Da y/7 Da ysa W eek C er tified Tra in ersAva ila b le C o m m ercia l Ta n n in g Bed s C hild C a re Ava ila b le

(304) 267-7500

235 Monroe St. • Martinsburg, WV Berkeley Plaza


Opequon Automotive, Ltd. Robert Robert Mullen, Mullen, Owner Owner • Route Route 9, 9, Kearneysville, Kearneysville, WV WV 25430 25430

876-3068 876-3068


Computer Problems?!?! 2010 Co m pu ter S a les & S ervices B est o f th e B est Rea d er’s Ch o ice Excellen ce!

S ervices: •W e m a ke o ld co m p u tersfa ster •W e in sta lln ew co m p u ter system s •W e m o ve d a ta fro m yo u r o ld co m p u ter to yo u r n ew co m p u ter •W e p ro vid e b a sictra in in g fo r co m p u ter system s!

Over 20 Years Experience

We will come to your home or office!

Chips & Bits Computer Services w w w.chip sa n d b its.b iz

3 04 -283 -4 73 8


Page C4 — Saturday, November 3, 2012

PROFESSIONAL AUTO RACING NASCAR-Sprint Cup-AAA Texas 500 Lineup After Friday qualifying; race Sunday At Texas Motor Speedway Fort Worth, Texas Lap length: 1.5 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 191.076 mph. 2. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 190.382. 3. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 190.127. 4. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 190.067. 5. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 189.994. 6. (20) Joey Logano, Toyota, 189.76. 7. (21) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 189.607. 8. (2) Brad Keselowski, Dodge, 189.534. 9. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 189.474. 10. (17) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 189.46. 11. (55) Mark Martin, Toyota, 189.294. 12. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 189.274. 13. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 188.99. 14. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 188.976. 15. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 188.923. 16. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 188.798. 17. (22) Sam Hornish Jr., Dodge, 188.627. 18. (78) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 188.396. 19. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 188.357. 20. (13) Casey Mears, Ford, 188.337. 21. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 188.042.

22. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 187.996. 23. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 187.78. 24. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 187.565. 25. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 187.435. 26. (51) A J Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 187.389. 27. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 187.35. 28. (37) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, 187.266. 29. (47) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, 187.227. 30. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 186.858. 31. (95) Scott Speed, Ford, 186.858. 32. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 186.541. 33. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 186.477. 34. (19) Mike Bliss, Toyota, 186.471. 35. (26) Josh Wise, Ford, 186.413. 36. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 186.368. 37. (98) Michael McDowell, Ford, 186.066. 38. (93) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, 185.867. 39. (91) Reed Sorenson, Toyota, 185.714. 40. (36) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, 184.906. 41. (83) Landon Cassill, Toyota, Owner Points. 42. (32) Ken Schrader, Ford, Owner Points. 43. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 185.586. Failed to Qualify 44. (33) Stephen Leicht, Chevrolet, 185.103. 45. (79) Kelly Bires, Ford, 183.088. 46. (30) David Stremme, Toyota, 176.655.

World Golf Championsips-HSBC Champions Scores At Mission Hills Golf Club, Olazabal Course Shenzhen, China Purse: $7 million Yardage: 7,301; Par: 72 Second Scores Louis Oosthuizen 65-63—128 Adam Scott 65-68—133 Ernie Els 70-63—133 Shane Lowry 66-68—134 Jason Dufner 68-66—134 Phil Mickelson 66-69—135 Dustin Johnson 67-68—135 Scott Piercy 68-68—136 Thorbjorn Olesen 71-65—136 Bill Haas 69-67—136 Luke Donald 68-68—136 Prom Meesawat 67-70—137 Martin Kaymer 68-69—137 Ian Poulter 69-68—137 Lee Westwood 70-67—137 Peter Hanson 66-71—137 Thongchai Jaidee 70-68—138 Ashun Wu 68-70—138

Gonzalo Fdez-Castano 71-67—138 Carl Pettersson 70-68—138 Bubba Watson 66-72—138 Keegan Bradley 71-68—139 Ik-Jae Jang 68-71—139 ——— Champions-Charles Schwab Cup Championship Scores Friday At Desert Mountain Club, Cochise Course Scottsdale, Ariz. Purse: $2.5 million Yardage: 6,929; Par: 70 Second Round Jay Haas 66-60—126 Tom Lehman 68-63—131 Fred Couples 66-66—132 Olin Browne 66-67—133 David Frost 70-64—134 Bernhard Langer 69-65—134 Mark Calcavecchia 68-66—134 John Cook 71-64—135 Michael Allen 69-66—135 Brad Bryant 68-67—135 Kirk Triplett 67-68—135


Saturday High School Volleyball Class AAA, Region II tournament at Musselman Hedgesville vs. BuckhannonUpshur, 2 p.m. Musselman vs. Hampshire, 3:30 p.m. College Football Glenville at Shepherd, noon TCU at WVU, 3 p.m. College Volleyball

Shepherd at Glenville, noon Men’s College Soccer Shepherd vs. Charleston in West Virginia Conference tournament semifinal at Charleston, noon

Television AUTO RACING 4 p.m. SPEED — NASCAR, Nationwide Series, pole qualifying for O’Reilly Auto Parts Challenge, at Fort Worth, Texas 5:30 p.m. SPEED — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, “Happy Hour Series,” final practice for AAA Texas 500, at Fort Worth, Texas 7:30 p.m. ESPN — NASCAR, Nationwide Series, O’Reilly Auto Parts Challenge, at Fort Worth, Texas COLLEGE FOOTBALL Noon ABC — Regional coverage, Oklahoma at Iowa St. or Temple at Louisville ESPN — Texas A&M at Mississippi St. ESPN2 — Missouri at Florida FSN — Houston at East Carolina NBCSN — Towson at Delaware 2 p.m. FX — Stanford at Colorado 3 p.m. FOX — TCU at West Virginia 3:30 p.m. ABC — Regional coverage, Texas at Texas Tech or Nebraska at Michigan St. CBS — Mississippi at Georgia ESPN — Illinois at Ohio St. ESPN2 — Regional coverage, Texas at Texas Tech or Nebraska at Michigan St. FSN — Kansas at Baylor NBC — Pittsburgh at Notre Dame

7 p.m. FOX — Oregon at Southern Cal ESPN2 — Clemson at Duke 8 p.m. CBS — National coverage, Alabama at LSU 8:07 p.m. ABC — Oklahoma St. at Kansas St. 10:30 p.m. ESPN2 — Arziona St. at Oregon St. GOLF 4:30 p.m. TGC — Champions Tour, Charles Schwab Cup Championship, third round, at Scottsdale, Ariz. HORSE RACING 3:30 p.m. NBCSN — NTRA, Breeders’ Cup World Championships, at Arcadia, Calif. 8 p.m. NBC — NTRA, Breeders’ Cup Classic, at Arcadia, Calif. SOCCER 8:30 a.m. 8 p.m. NBCSN — MLS, playoffs, conference semifinals, leg 1, New York at D.C. United 9 p.m. ESPN — MLS, playoffs, conference semifinals, leg 1, San Jose at Los Angeles Radio COLLEGE FOOTBALL 11:30 a.m. WRNR-AM 740 — Glenville at Shepherd 3 p.m. WEPM-AM 1340 — TCU at WVU


Fourth Race - Four And A Half Furlongs. Purse $11,000, 3 yo's & up, Claiming $5,000$4,500. Off: 08:51 PM Time: :53.01 Owner: Ralph W. Comi, Jr. Trainer: Comi, Jr., Ralph W.. Horse Jockey PP St 1/4 Str Fin :Odds 3-Hertzel Almodovar, G. 3 2 1-hd 1-2 1-3 1/4 1.10 11-Sergeant Ski Castro, C. 10 1 3-1/2 3-1 2-1/2 8.20 8-(dq)Winnertakesitall Dooley, C. 7 3 4-1 1/2 2-2 3-3/4 2.50 7-Gingerbread Fred Lopez, A. 6 7 5-1/2 5-2 4-nk 5.70 2-D'smarty Cat Milford, N. 2 4 2-1 4-1/2 5-1 1/2 9.30 10-Stonewalling Navarro, K. 9 6 7-1 7-3 6-nk 24.90 9-Parkersdoubledots Reynolds, K. 8 5 6-2 1/2 6-1/2 7-3 3/4 44.50 5-Sunday Service Cruise, G. 4 8 8-2 8-1 8-ns 40.90 6-Pete's Thunder Maldonado, R. 5 10 10 9-1 9-3 1/2 80.60 1-Judge Marshall Batista, A. 1 9 9-1 1/2 10 10 100.20 $2 Mutuels: 3 Hertzel $4.20 $2.80 $2.20 11 Sergeant Ski $6.20 $3.20 7 Gingerbread Fred $3.00 Daily Double (2-3), $9.60; Exacta (3-11), $26.00; Superfecta (3-11-7-8), $238.20; Trifecta (3-11-7), $86.60 Late Scratches: Scotch Twist Fifth Race - Seven Furlongs. Purse $11,000, 3 yo's & up, Claiming $5,000-$4,500. Off: 09:18 PM Time: 1:28.58 Owner: John D. McKee Trainer: McKee, John D.. Horse Jockey PP St 1/4 1/2 Str Fin :Odds 3-Did You Know Castro, C. 3 8 5-2 4-1 1/2 1-1/2 1-4 1/2 6.30 6-Temperate Ways Dooley, C. 6 2 1-1 1-1/2 2-1 2-1 1/2 3.20 1-Hawaiian Princess Larrosa, G. 1 4 10 8-1/2 6-1/2 3-nk 56.00 9-Little Marie Almodovar, G. 9 6 2-1 2-2 3-2 4-2 11.50 4-Easter Rising Lopez, A. 4 9 8-1 1/2 7-1 5-hd 5-1 1/4 3.30 2-Snabb Flica McGowan, M. 2 5 7-hd 6-1 4-hd 6-5 1/4 8.30 5-Jackpot Janet Navarro, K. 5 1 4-1 1/2 3-hd 7-3 7-1 3/4 8.70 10-Kiss Prints Milford, N. 10 7 3-hd 5-1 1/2 8-1 8-1 12.60

8-Di Colas Girl Perez, L. 8 3 6-hd 9-3 9-hd 9-nk 4.60 7-Passionate Speaker Maldonado, R. 7 10 9-1/2 10 10 10 18.70 $2 Mutuels: 3 Did You Know $14.60 $7.00 $4.40 6 Temperate Ways $4.80 $3.80 1 Hawaiian Princess $11.80 Daily Double (3-3), $31.00; Exacta (3-6), $62.80; Superfecta (3-6-1-9), $10,488.80; Trifecta (3-6-1), $2,136.80; Pic 3 (2-3-3), $70.40; Pic 4 (3-2/5-3/4-3), $150.00 Late Scratches: Captain Crusty, Lyr, Indian Sugar, Garden Gate

Sixth Race - Six And A Half Furlongs. Purse $13,000, 2 yo, Maiden Claiming $7,500$6,500. Off: 09:44 PM Time: 1:23.69 Owner: Papillion Racing Stable (Robert Bachelor) Trainer: Gaffney, Hubert. HorseJockey PP St 1/4 1/2 Str Fin :Odds 7-Lagi Lagi Dunkelberger 7 9 7-hd 7-5 1-hd 1-nk 2.50 1-Buy Out Castro, C. 1 1 1-1/2 1-1 2-2 2-2 1/4 7.60 2-Island Music Maldonado, R. 2 5 6-1 4-1 3-1/2 3-1 2.70 8-Broadruns Jewell Ho, W. 8 7 8-4 6-hd 4-2 4-3 1/2 2.20 6-Feeling the Luv Perez, N. 6 6 4-hd 5-hd 7-4 5-2 63.50 3-Got the Urge Larrosa, G. 3 2 2-1/2 3-3 1/2 5-1/2 6-2 1/2 6.10 5-Dont Rob Bob McGowan, M. 5 3 3-3 1/2 2-1/2 6-1 7-3 24.30 9-Blue and Grey Sanchez, J. 9 8 9 8-1/2 8-1 8-3/4 33.20 4-Mecke's Choice Cruise, G. 4 4 5-1 9 9 9 67.20 $2 Mutuels: 7 Lagi Lagi $7.00 $4.60 $3.00 1 Buy Out $6.80 $4.00 2 Island Music $3.20 Daily Double (3-7), $97.80; Exacta (7-1), $53.20; Superfecta (7-1-2-8), $539.80; Trifecta (71-2), $179.80

Seventh Race - Seven Furlongs. Purse $17,000, 3 yo's & up, Claiming $10,000-$8,000. Off: 10:10 PM Time: 1:28.70 Owner: Ken Lowe, Jr. Trainer: Walters, David. Horse Jockey PP St 1/4 1/2 Str Fin :Odds 5-Rocky Marsh Navarro, J. 5 3 5-1/2 4-hd 1-hd 1-hd 9.50 4-Reach for the Gold Peltroche, F. 4 6 7-hd 8-1/2 2-hd 2-ns 11.50 1-Ravens Terms Reynolds, L. 1 4 3-hd 5-hd 5-6 3-3 3/4 .90 7-Awesome David Lopez, A. 7 9 8-1/2 7-1 1/2 3-1/2 4-1 1/4 12.40 6-Unlimited Bud Whittaker, D. 6 2 4-hd 1-hd 4-1 5-7 1/4 2.60 8-Rock Out Larrosa, G. 8 8 9 9 6-1 6-7 1/2 47.60 9-Leroy's Deputy Soodeen, R. 9 5 1-hd 2-hd 8-2 1/2 7 23.90 2-Sir Marion Lewis Whitacre, G. 2 1 2-1 1/2 3-1 9 8-99 27.70 3-Fierce Pajamas Rodriguez, M. 3 7 6-hd 6-hd 7-2 9-99 11.80 $2 Mutuels: 5 Rocky Marsh $21.00 $8.60 $2.80 4 Reach for the Gold $11.20 $4.00 1 Ravens Terms $2.60 Daily Double (7-5), $50.00; Exacta (5-4), $132.80; Superfecta (5-4-1-7), $2,536.80; Trifecta (5-4-1), $474.40; Pic 3 (3-7-5), $549.60

Eighth Race - Seven Furlongs. Purse $17,000, 3 yo's & up, Claiming $10,000-$8,000. Off: 10:37 PM Time: 1:28.91 Owner: Taylor Mountain Farm LLC (James W. Casey) Trainer: Casey, James W.. HorseJockey PP St 1/4 1/2 Str Fin :Odds 7-Hound Dog Red Lopez, A. 7 1 2-1 1/2 2-1 1-1 1/2 1-1 1/4 9.90 9-Virginia Affair Almodovar, G. 9 5 1-hd 1-hd 2-2 2-1 1/2 1.00 8-Signature Run Bocachica, A. 8 6 8-2 6-1 3-1 3-1 6.80 2-Black Tie Dinner Rodriguez, M. 2 8 9 9 5-1/2 4-1 1/2 26.80 5-Preppies Lil Man Navarro, K. 5 4 3-1/2 3-2 1/2 4-1 1/2 5-nk 2.00 3-A. P. Best Perez, N. 3 3 6-hd 8-2 8-3 1/2 6-3/4 65.90 6-Mr. Ethan Castro, C. 6 7 5-1/2 7-hd 7-1 7-4 22.80 4-Leon's Way Larrosa, G. 4 9 7-1 4-1/2 6-1/2 8-5 1/4 47.50 1-Private Union Santiago, G. 1 2 4-1 1/2 5-1/2 9 9 16.00 $2 Mutuels: 7 Hound Dog Red $21.80 $7.80 $5.00 9 Virginia Affair $3.00 $2.60 8 Signature Run $4.20 Daily Double (5-7), $101.00; Exacta (7-9), $50.80; Superfecta (7-9-8-2), $1,547.80; Trifecta (7-9-8), $180.20 Thursday’s Late Result Ninth Race - Seven Furlongs. Purse $11,000, 3 yo's & up, Maiden Claiming $5,000-$4,500. Off: 11:03 PM Time: 1:31.34 Owner: Minshall Farms (Shawn Minshall) Trainer: Grams, Timothy C.. Horse Jockey PP St 1/4 1/2 Str Fin :Odds 9-Val's Heart Reynolds, L. 8 9 9 7-3 2-1 1-hd 8.10 10-I'm Miss Leeding Rivera, J. 9 8 3-1/2 3-1 1-1/2 2-4 1/4 4.30 6-Chia Cat Jude, J. 5 7 7-1/2 8-hd 6-1 1/2 3-ns 41.20 8-KindHeartedWoman McGowan, M. 7 6 6-4 5-1/2 7-5 4-3/4 4.40 3-Knight Raid Castro, C. 2 4 5-hd 6-hd 4-hd 5-1/2 9.30 7-Expensive Gift Cruise, G. 6 3 4-1 4-2 5-hd 6-nk 22.00 1-D. A. Storm Whittaker, D. 1 2 2-2 2-2 1/2 3-2 7-7 8.80 4-Imperial Charm Perez, L. 3 5 8-1/2 9 8 8 43.10 5-Regal Angel Carmouche, III.4 1 1-1 1-hd 9-99 9-99 1.20 $2 Mutuels: 9 Val's Heart $18.20 $8.40 $4.80 10 I'm Miss Leeding $5.80 $5.40 6 Chia Cat $17.00 Daily Double (10-9), $498.60; Exacta (9-10), $76.00; Superfecta (9-10-6-8), $22,030.20; Trifecta (9-10-6), $1,572.60; Pic 3 (3-10-9), $4,912.40; Pic 4 (2-3-10-9), $13,747.40 Late Scratches: Blue Harvest, Finalcurtaincall, Martini Street, Buddah's Delight Attendance: Live Handle: Total Handle:

318 $26,981 $836,497


Post Time: 7:15 p.m. First Race, $11,000, Claiming $5,000-$4,500, 3 yo's & up, F & M (fillies and mares), 1 1/16M 1 Beryozka (Navarro) 112 6-1 2 Sweet Walk (Castro) 118 8-1 3 Gimme Inny (Maldonado) 116 8-1 4 She's My Monster (Milford) 111 12-1 5 Affair Vision (Larrosa) 121 7-2 6 Eveningofpleasure (Navarro) 118 5-2 7 Little Prized (Marrero) 118 12-1 8 Bobjonclairenalice (Perez) 117 10-1 9 Garden Gate (Soodeen) 117 9-2

Second Race, $11,000, Claiming $5,000-$4,500, 3 yo's & up, F & M (fillies and mares), 6 1/2F 1 Dominix (Cruise) 119 10-1 2 Congresionalaffair (Bocachica) 118 15-1 3 Tres Chic (Soodeen) 120 20-1 4 Silent Sky (Snow) 121 5-1 5 First Colony (Rivera) 118 15-1 6 Just Call'er (Schneider) 119 6-1 7 Centripetal Motion (Batista) 120 5-2 8 Fancy Leap (Whitacre) 119 3-1 9 Heart of Silver (Jude) 112 10-1 10 Rocking Lady (Ramirez) 119 8-1 11 Lilly Leggs (Dunkelberger) 119 7-2 Third Race, $11,000, Claiming $5,000-$4,500, 3 yo's & up, 4 1/2F 1 Rainbow Inthestorm (Maldonado) 119 12-1 1a Purr Din Alice (Maldonado) 119 12-1 2 Dylan the Deputy (Larrosa) 122 5-1 3 Nic's Amigo (Navarro) 122 8-1 4 Lil Dale (Santiago) 120 12-1 5 Peace Buster (Milford) 117 8-1 6 Unusual Laz (Dooley) 122 7-2 7 Johnny Joe (Soodeen) 120 6-1 8 Raven's Luck (McGowan) 120 8-1 9 Came East (Lopez) 120 8-1 10 Honkytonk Stomp (Navarro) 117 2-1 11 Big Champ (Navarro) 114 5-1

12 C'Mon Man 13 S K R's Spartan

(Almodovar) (Almodovar)

120 120

12-1 5-2

8 Crazy Bear




Fourth Race, $11,000, Maiden Claiming $5,000-$4,500, 3 yo's & up, F & M (fillies and mares), 6 1/2F 1 Magdalene Rose (Milford) 113 12-1 2 Ethlenes Merlot (Perez) 118 15-1 3 Dry Clean Only (Santiago) 118 7-2 4 Blessed Twiced (Cruise) 116 20-1 5 Maker's Affair (Rodriguez) 118 6-1 6 Justasmallbreeze (Jude) 111 15-1 7 Mr. Mac's Colleen (Batista) 118 4-1 8 Pasithea (Sanchez) 118 8-1 9 Pocketful of Fame (Perez) 118 12-1 10 Drink and Dial (Navarro) 115 2-1

Seventh Race, $26,000, Maiden special weight, 3 yo's & up, 4 1/2F 1 Royal Cowboy (Maldonado) 120 5-1 1a Gitano Boy (Peltroche) 120 5-1 2 Take Pride Please (Rivera) 122 4-1 3 Family Affair (Marrero) 120 12-1 4 Forward Thinking (Ho) 120 9-2 5 First Admiral (Ho) 120 15-1 6 Are You Happy Too (Schneider) 120 3-1 7 Faithful Sinner (Castro) 120 8-1 8 Devils Dinero (Larrosa) 120 10-1 9 Phun Kow Zah (Sanchez) 120 12-1 10 Malibu Dynamo (Milford) 115 10-1

Sixth Race, $20,000, Optional claiming $10,000, 3 yo's & up, F & M (fillies and mares), 6 1/2F 1 Omara Devil (Perez) 120 15-1 2 Graemy (Almodovar) 118 5-2 3 Princess Wilma (Cruise) 118 5-1 4 Miss Sherwood (Whittaker) 116 6-1 5 Belle of Camden (Dooley) 118 7-2 6 In Dad's Wallet (Dunkelberger) 118 9-2 7 Tea Party Gal (Snow) 120 10-1

Ninth Race, $11,000, Maiden Claiming $5,000-$4,500, 3 yo's & up, F & M (fillies and mares), 6 1/2F 1 Dee's Wild Thing (Lopez) 118 10-1 2 Maw Rain (Peltroche) 118 20-1 3 Flo Jo's Affair (Milford) 113 6-1 4 Decide Why (Maldonado) 118 7-2 5 Lily Monster (Cruise) 118 8-1 6 Cribbing Sammi (Santiago) 118 4-1 7 Grecian Lyric (Schneider) 116 12-1 8 A. P. Racette (Larrosa) 118 12-1 9 Megaford (Marrero) 118 8-1 10 My M and M Girl (Ramirez) 118 3-1 11 Far South (Cruise) 120 12-1 Copyright 2012 EQUIBASE Company LLC.

Fifth Race, $11,000, Claiming $5,000-$4,500, 3 yo's & up, 4 1/2F 1 War Lion (Peltroche) 119 20-1 2 Daintree River (Dooley) 119 9-2 3 Cafe Komodo (Bocachica) 119 7-2 4 Nucky Thompson (Ho) 117 6-1 5 Tiger Time (Perez) 119 15-1 6 Spellit (Whitacre) 118 10-1 7 Tommy V M (Almodovar) 117 5-2 8 Marianotojorge (Lopez) 118 6-1 9 Hey There (Reynolds) 119 10-1 10 Monty's Appeal (Navarro) 118 20-1 11 Love Those Cds (Ho) 117 8-1 12 L'Animaux (Castro) 119 10-1 13 Brave Star (Dooley) 119 8-1 14 Native Soleil (Whitacre) 122 10-1

Saturday, Nov. 17 or Sunday, Nov. 18: semifinal winners, TBD WESTERN CONFERENCE Semifinals San Jose vs. Los Angeles Sunday, Nov. 4: San Jose at Los Angeles, 9 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 7: Los Angeles at San Jose, 11 p.m. Seattle vs. Real Salt Lake Friday, Nov. 2: Real Salt Lake at Seattle, 10 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 8: Seattle at Real Salt Lake, 9:30 p.m. Championship Sunday, Nov, 11 or Monday, Nov. 12: semifinal winners, 8 or 9 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 18: semifinal winners, 9 p.m. MLS CUP Saturday, Dec. 1: Eastern champion vs. Western champion, 4:30 p.m.

By The Associated Press EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct GB New York 1 0 1.000 — Philadelphia 1 0 1.000 — Brooklyn 0 0 .000 ¢ Toronto 0 1 .000 1 Boston 0 2 .000 1¢ Southeast Division W L Pct GB Charlotte 1 0 1.000 — Orlando 1 0 1.000 — Miami 1 1 .500 ¢ Atlanta 0 1 .000 1 Washington 0 1 .000 1 Central Division W L Pct GB Chicago 2 0 1.000 — Milwaukee 1 0 1.000 ¢ Indiana 1 1 .500 1 Cleveland 1 1 .500 1 Detroit 0 1 .000 1¢ WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct GB San Antonio 2 0 1.000 — Houston 2 0 1.000 — Dallas 1 1 .500 1 New Orleans 1 1 .500 1 Memphis 0 1 .000 1¢ Northwest Division W L Pct GB Minnesota 1 0 1.000 — Oklahoma City 1 1 .500 ¢ Utah 1 1 .500 ¢ Portland 1 1 .500 ¢ Denver 0 2 .000 1¢ Pacific Division W L Pct GB Golden State 1 0 1.000 — L.A. Clippers 1 0 1.000 — Phoenix 0 1 .000 1 Sacramento 0 2 .000 1¢ L.A. Lakers 0 2 .000 1¢ Thursday’s Games New York at Brooklyn, ppd. San Antonio 86, Oklahoma City 84 Friday’s Games Charlotte 90, Indiana 89 Orlando 102, Denver 89

Milwaukee 99, Boston 88 Houston 109, Atlanta 102 Chicago 115, Cleveland 86 Minnesota 92, Sacramento 80 New Orleans 88, Utah 86 Oklahoma City 106, Portland 92 New York 104, Miami 84 Detroit at Phoenix, late Memphis at Golden State, late L.A. Clippers at L.A. Lakers, late Saturday’s Games Sacramento at Indiana, 7 p.m. Boston at Washington, 7 p.m. Toronto at Brooklyn, 7:30 p.m. Denver at Miami, 7:30 p.m. New Orleans at Chicago, 8 p.m. Portland at Houston, 8 p.m. Charlotte at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Utah at San Antonio, 8:30 p.m. Cleveland at Milwaukee, 8:30 p.m. Golden State at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m. ——— MILWAUKEE (99) Harris 8-11 0-0 18, Ilyasova 3-7 00 7, Dalembert 1-1 0-0 2, Jennings 9-17 2-3 21, Ellis 6-20 0-0 14, Sanders 5-7 0-0 10, Dunleavy 2-5 2-2 7, Udoh 3-5 4-4 10, Udrih 3-6 3-3 10, Daniels 0-5 0-0 0, Lamb 0-2 0-0 0. Totals 40-86 11-12 99. BOSTON (88) Pierce 3-11 4-4 11, Bass 3-6 4-4 10, Garnett 6-14 3-5 15, Rondo 612 2-4 14, Lee 3-7 0-0 7, Green 5-9 0-0 11, Sullinger 2-5 2-2 6, Milicic 0-1 0-0 0, Terry 4-6 0-0 10, Barbosa 1-3 0-0 2, Joseph 0-0 0-0 0, Wilcox 0-0 2-2 2. Totals 33-74 1721 88. Milwaukee 25 21 30 23—99 Boston 18 12 28 30—88 3-Point Goals—Milwaukee 8-18 (Harris 2-2, Ellis 2-6, Dunleavy 1-1, Ilyasova 1-1, Jennings 1-3, Udrih 1-3, Daniels 0-2), Boston 5-14 (Terry 2-2, Lee 1-3, Pierce 1-3, Green 1-4, Rondo 0-1, Bass 0-1). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds— Milwaukee 51 (Ilyasova 11), Boston 41 (Sullinger 7).

Second quarter H – Hartwell 2 run (Smith kick), 1:17 Third quarter F – Morgan 1 run (run failed), 1:27 Fourth quarter F – Morgan 1 run (McNeil kick), 1:02 F H First down 8 9 Rush-yards` 45-172 35-164 Passing yardage 0 35 C-A-I 0-3-0 3-10-2 Fumbles/lost 0-0 0-0 Pentalty/yards 4-49 3-21 Punt/avg 4-42.3 2-40.5 INDIVIDUAL Rushing – Frankfort – Morgan 32-129-3, Faidley 9-39, Watson 3-8, Shaffer 1-(-4), Hampshire – Hartwell 16-46-1, Clower 8-32, Calab Landis 6-49, Caleb Landis 29, Heavner 2-8, McDonald 1-0 Passing – Frankfort – Shaffer 03-0-0, Hampshire –Landis 3-10-352 Receiving – Frankfort – none, Hampshire Moreland 1-22, Largent 1-12, Heavner 1-1 ——— Wheeling Park 40, Hedgesville 13 Hedgesville 2 3 0 8 - 13 Wheeling Park 13 14 13 0 - 40 W - Dent 63 KO return (Casey kick), 11:47 W - Ingram 35 run (kick failed), 9:29 H - Safety, quarterback sacked in end zone, 4:05 H - Ervin 42 FG, 11:55 W - Banks 41 pass from Phillips (Casey kick), 9:02 W - Dent 4 run (Casey kick), 55.0 W - Banks 7 pass from Phillips (Casey kick), 7:25 W - Phillips 15 run (kick failed), 3:50 H - Weaver 2 run (Horn pass from Messenger), 7:12 Rushing: Hedgesville 48-200-td (Brown 11-74, Hite 9-71, Hinzman 3-25, Phebus 2-24, Bishop 2-5, Messenger 2-5, Weaver 5-2-td, Alston 1-0, Riner 12-(-4). Wheeling Park 31-212-3td (Ingram 11-124-td, Steinman 3-37, Phillips 2-14-td, Cassi 4-13, Myers 1-12, Dent 2-7td, Paige 1-6, Fleming 1-2, Wade 11, Blackston 1-(-1), Wiley 3-(-1),

Team 1-(-2). Passing: Hedgesville 6-12-213x (Riner 6-11-21-3x, Gates 0-1). Wheeling Park 7-11-82-2td-x (Phillips 6-9-82-2td-x, Coyne 1-20). Receiving: Hedgesville 6-21 (Gates 2-7, Horn 2-8, Hite 1-5, Brown 1-1). Wheeling Park 7-822td (Banks 4-63-2td, Pugh 1-11, Figaretti 1-8, Vargo 1-0). First Downs: Hedgesville 13, Wheeling Park 15. Penalties: Hedgesville 6-60, 411. Fumbles: Hedgesville 2-1, 3-2. ——— Washington 42, Jefferson 14 Wa—Washington 10 run (kick good), 6:56 J—Doleman 15 pass from King (kick failed), 1:33 Second Quarter J—Newman 81 pass from King (Walker from King), 8:18 Wa—Washington 9 run (kick good), 1:11 Third Quarter Wa—Gustines 2 run (kick good), 21-14 Fourth Quarter Wa—Gustines 22 run (kick good), 28-14 Wa—Gustines 15 run (kick good), 35-14 Wa—Vazquez 35 run (kick good), 42-14



Third Race - Six And A Half Furlongs. Purse $26,000, 2 yo, Maiden Special Weight. Off: 08:23 PM Time: 1:20.62 Owner: Catalyst Stable (Richard Greenberg) and Feebs Racing (Mark Amyot) Trainer: Runco, Jeff C.. Horse Jockey PP St 1/4 1/2 Str Fin :Odds 2-Titan Alexander Lopez, A. 1 3 7-1/2 4-2 1/2 2-1 1-1/2 .90 1A-Hurricane Bay Whittaker, D. 8 9 3-1 3-6 1-hd 2-5 1/2 1.90 9-Gremio Navarro, J. 9 7 6-1 5-hd 5-1 3-4 1/4 24.10 8-Lord Gin Reynolds, K. 7 6 2-1 2-hd 3-1 4-1 1/2 9.00 1-Derby Wine Cruise, G. 6 8 9 7-1/2 6-hd 5-1/2 1.90 4-Fruitcake Batista, A. 3 1 5-1 8-3 1/2 7-8 6-3/4 9.10 6-LetmeSeranadeYou Sanchez, J. 4 4 1-1 1/2 1-1/2 4-2 1/2 7-20 11.60 7-Tuff Action Snow, M. 5 2 4-2 1/2 6-1 8-3 1/2 8-4 3/4 35.50 3-Alonzaville Larrosa, G. 2 5 8-1 9 9 9 45.90 $2 Mutuels: 2 Titan Alexander $3.80 $2.40 $2.20 1A Hurricane Bay $2.40 $2.20 9 Gremio $3.00 Daily Double (3-2), $13.00; Exacta (2-1), $7.80; Superfecta (2-1-9-8), $237.60; Trifecta (21-9), $92.80; Pic 3 (4-3-2), $24.60 Late Scratches: Last Devil

Major League Soccer Playoff Glance WILD CARDS Wednesday, Oct. 31: Houston 2, Chicago 1, Houston advances Thursday, Nov. 1: Los Angeles 2, Vancouver 1, Los Angeles advances EASTERN CONFERENCE Semifinals D.C. United vs. New York Saturday, Nov. 3: New York at D.C. United, 8 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 7: D.C. United at New York, 8 p.m. Kansas City vs. Houston Sunday, Nov. 4: Kansas City at Houston, 3:30 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 7: Houston at Kansas City, 9 p.m. Championship Saturday, Nov. 10: semifinal winners, 3:30 p.m.


Sunday Men’s College Soccer West Virginia Conference championship match at Charleston, 1 p.m.


Second Race - Six And A Half Furlongs. Purse $11,000, 3 yo's & up, Claiming $5,000$4,500. Off: 07:46 PM Time: 1:21.34 Owner: Donald and Tina Brown and Stephanie Beattie Trainer: Beattie, Stephanie S.. Horse Jockey PP St 1/4 1/2 Str Fin :Odds 3-Palmetto Moon Navarro, J. 3 3 5-3 3-1/2 2-2 1/2 1-2 .50 9-Ballade of Steel Navarro, K. 9 5 2-2 1-1/2 1-hd 2-2 3/4 31.20 5-Cherokee Carl Castro, C. 5 7 8-3 7-1 1/2 4-2 1/2 3-4 1/4 9.90 2-Dasituation Bocachica, A. 2 2 3-1 2-hd 3-4 4-3 3/4 3.30 8-Ted's Vision Milford, N. 8 9 6-hd 6-2 5-1 5-1/2 10.00 1-Kid Cotton Perez, L. 1 1 7-2 1/2 5-1/2 7-1/2 6-hd 11.90 4-Radnor Road Ho, C. 4 8 9 9 8-12 7-7 1/4 81.30 7-Mr. Victorious Dooley, C. 7 6 1-hd 4-3 1/2 6-1 8-16 1/2 45.90 6-Sandro Pazzo Rodriguez, M. 6 4 4-1 8-1 1/2 9 9 77.50 $2 Mutuels: 3 Palmetto Moon $3.00 $2.40 $2.20 9 Ballade of Steel $11.80 $7.00 5 Cherokee Carl $4.20 Daily Double (4-3), $10.20; Exacta (3-9), $50.00; Superfecta (3-9-5-2), $1,148.20; Trifecta (3-9-5), $251.20


To reach the sports department: Call 304-263-8931 or 800-448-1895 Fax: 304-267-2903 e-mail: Submit scores via our Virtual Newsroom at


Copyright 2012 Charles Town Races, Inc. and Equibase Co. First Race - Four And A Half Furlongs. Purse $26,000, 3 yo's & up, Maiden Special Weight. Off: 07:15 PM Time: :53.78 Owner: Elizabeth E. Meehan Trainer: Meehan, Elizabeth E.. Horse Jockey PP St 1/4 Str Fin :Odds 4-Oy Vey Larrosa, G. 4 2 3-2 3-2 1/2 1-ns 1.10 7-Cherokee Blessing Perez, N. 7 1 1-hd 2-1 1/2 2-1 2.90 5-Tropical Palmlove Peltroche, E. 5 3 2-2 1-hd 3-nk 2.60 2-Trucksters Dance Sanchez, J. 2 4 4-1 4-1 4-2 1/2 10.80 1-Bradshaw Run Ho, C. 1 6 5-1 1/2 5-1 1/2 5-7 1/2 16.70 6-Blushing Spirit McGowan, M. 6 5 6-5 6-6 6-6 1/4 26.00 3-Red Blitz Almodovar, G. 3 7 7 7 7 24.10 $2 Mutuels: 4 Oy Vey $4.20 $2.60 $2.20 7 Cherokee Blessing $3.20 $2.20 5 Tropical Palmlove $2.60 Exacta (4-7), $15.00; Superfecta (4-7-5-2), $68.60; Trifecta (4-7-5), $32.80 ≤ The Journal

Eighth Race, $20,000, Optional claiming $10,000, 3 yo's & up, 4 1/2F 1 Rustenburg (McGowan) 118 6-1 2 Texas Blitz (Marrero) 118 10-1 3 Stay Hip (Ho) 118 8-1 4 Time for a Winner (Bocachica) 118 9-5 5 Vigors Storm (Dooley) 118 8-1 6 Im a Tigger Too (Snow) 118 12-1 7 Smokin P K (Milford) 115 3-1 8 Lady Bobcat Champs (Hollingsworth) 118 10-1 9 Frankie Says Relax (Maldonado) 118 5-1

Friday’s Scores PREP FOOTBALL Bath County, Va. 27, Pendleton County 14 Cabell Midland 31, Hurricane 13 Capital 48, Huntington 18 East Hardy 64, Petersburg 15 Fairmont Senior 27, East Fairmont 21 Frankfort 19, Hampshire 7 Gilmer County 56, Hannan 6 Grundy, Va. 34, Mount View 32 Keyser 49, Mountain Ridge, Md. 0 Lewis County 27, Elkins 14 Liberty Harrison 42, Lincoln 21 Logan 16, Scott 3 Madonna 40, Clay-Battelle 2 Magnolia 48, Oak Glen 13 Midland Trail 43, PikeView 22 Mingo Central 44, Herbert Hoover 0 Morgantown 45, Brooke 21 Musselman 65, Shady Spring 34 Oak Hill 72, Lincoln County 42 Parkersburg South 56, John Marshall 19 Point Pleasant 48, Chapmanville 15 Ripley 17, Ravenswood 16, OT Ritchie County 63, Grafton 13 Riverside 28, Nitro 27 Spring Valley 41, Winfield 7 St. Marys 40, Doddridge County 12 Summers County 28, Valley Fayette 20 Tolsia 32, Poca 14 Tyler Consolidated 40, Bishop Donahue 26 Wahama 41, Buffalo 13 Washington 42, Jefferson 14 Wayne 45, Bluefield 14 Wheeling Park 40, Hedgesville 13 Williamstown 41, Roane County 7 Wirt County 48, South Harrison 0 POSTPONEMENTS AND CANCELLATIONS Bridgeport vs. Preston, ccd. Moorefield vs. Tygarts Valley, ccd. Nicholas County vs. Richwood, ccd. Parkersburg vs. George Washington, ppd. to Nov 3. ——— Frankfort 19, Hampshire 7 Frankfort 6 0 6 7 —19 Hampshire 0 7 0 0— 7 First quarter F – Morgan 1 run (kick blocked ), 2:39


W J 16 7 60-447 26-58 33 117 9-3-0 35-7-0 4-3 1-0 4-28.2 7-28.8 4-39 6-45

INDIVIDUAL RUSHING —Washington, Washington 24-187, Gustines 28-228, Harris 2-4, Wilson 4 (-11), Vazquez 3-39; Jefferson, Newman12-27, Pierson 1-0, King 5-8, Smith 8-23 PASSING —Washington, Harris 36-0-33, Gustines 0-3-0-0; Jefferson, King 7-35-2-117 RECEIVING —Washington, Grant 1-7, Bayliss 1-7, Gustines 1-19; Jefferson, Doleman 1-15, Newman 2-79, Cantrell 2-8, Walker 215


found Darrod Doleman for a 15-yard score to give Jefferson a 14-7 lead at the time. Doleman was injured on the play. King also connected with Rynal Newman through the air for Jefferson’s first touchdown. Newman took a short screen pass and went 81 yards for the score. The was all the scoring the Cougars managed at home as Washington locked down on


Team First Downs Rushes-yards Passing yards Att-comp-int Fumbles-lost Punts-avg Penalties-yards

defense the rest of the seasonending contest. “One of the big things was the injury to Darrod Doleman. That allowed them to double up on Geoffrey Walker, and that took us out of rhythm a little bit,” Jefferson coach Richard Mills said. “When you depend on two big guys and one goes out, that messes with your game plan. “Washington just played a solid second half and knew


Hampshire again called a fake punt. This time, Heavner appeared to dive ahead of the chains, but he was ruled down at the 25, a foot short, giving the ball back to Frankfort. Morgan finished it with his third touchdown run with 1:02 remaining. “I thought (Moreland) made the catch on that fourth down, and I thought Heavner got the first down, but that is the way it goes,” Grace said. “You have to play them the way they see it. But we never should have been in that situation in the first place. That’s the way it goes.” The Trojans took a 7-6 halftime lead when Hartwell finished a drive with a 2-yard run, his seventh touchdown in three weeks. The play was set up by runs of 19 yards by Heavner on a reverse, a 16-yard run by Hartwell and an 11-yard run by Dalton Clower. There wasn’t much else for Hampshire to hang its hat on other than that drive. Frankfort held Hartwell, a 1,000-yard

what to do.” “It was nice to see us play well on defense. We were worried about their passing game,” Hash said. Washington’s defense as a whole limited Jefferson to just 118 passing yards and 176 yard overall. It was a great ending to the season for the Patriots, who are hoping to run their season-ending momentum into next season.

rusher who was averaging close to 13 yards a carry, to 46 yards on 16 carries. “I thought our defense did a great job,” Frankfort coach Kevin Whiteman said. “They came to play tonight and did a good job on (Hartwell. He had been playing well.” The Falcons took the lead 6-0 in the first quarter, using a 15-play, seven-minute drive that ended with Morgan’s first score. The senior had a 12 carries for 52 yards on the drive. “I thought that drive kind of set the tone for us,” Morgan said. “That and the fact we had a big stand on defense on their first possession.” “We challenged Damian coming into this game,” Whiteman said. “We felt this was a must-win game for us, given our last two games (losses to Washington and Keyser), and we needed him to set the tone for us and run with authority. He did that.” Hampshire entered the game No. 18 in the Class AAA poll. The Trojans finished the season 6-4, one year after a 1-9 season.

The Journal ≤


Saturday, November 3, 2012 — Page C5 THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME


by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek



Find us on Facebook

Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.


©2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.



FIMEFD DHNERC Ans: Yesterday’s

Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.

(Answers Monday) Jumbles: WEIGH BLINK DREAMY TIGHTS Answer: The team’s loss turned the pub into a — “WHINE” BAR












WEEKLY BRIDGE QUIZ Q 1 - North-South vulnerable, as South, you hold: ♠ A K 10 9 8 3 ♥ J 9 7 6 ♦ Void ♣ A 9 8

The bidding has proceeded:


SOUTH 1♠ 2♥ ?

WEST NORTH EAST Pas s 2♦ Pas s Pas s 3♠ Pas s

What do you bid now?

Q 2 - Neither vulnerable, as South, you hold: ♠A7 6 3 2 ♥ 7 ♦ J 8 ♣AKQ9 2

What is your opening bid?

Q 3 - Both vulnerable, as South, you hold: ♠ A K 9 7 6 4 3 ♥ Void ♦ K Q 10 ♣ A K Q


The bidding has proceeded: SOUTH 2♣ 2♠ ?

WEST NORTH EAST Pas s 2♦ Pas s Pas s 3♠ Pas s

What do you bid now?

Q 4 - Both vulnerable, as South, you hold: ♠K8 5 4 2 ♥ 8 3 ♦ 7 ♣K9 8 5 2

The bidding has proceeded: EAST 1 NT Pas s

SOUTH Pas s Pas s


What is your opening lead?


Q 5 - Both vulnerable, as South, you hold: ♠K3 ♥ AQ9 2 ♦ Q9 6 ♣AJ 8 2

The bidding has proceeded: SOUTH 1 NT ?


What do you bid now?

Q 6 - Both vulnerable, as South, you hold: ♠AQJ 9 5 4 ♥ 9 5 ♦ AQ ♣9 8 5

The bidding has proceeded: WEST NORTH EAST 1♦ Pas s Pas s


What action do you take?


Look for answers on Monday.

(Tannah Hirsch welcomes readers’ responses sent in care of this newspaper or to Tribune Media Services Inc., 2010 Westridge Drive, Irving, TX 75038. E-mail responses may be sent to


By Eugene Scheffer

PThe Journal ≤ APOSTOLIC New Beginning Apostolic Church. Pastor: Roy Ambush. 126 W. Martin St., Martinsburg. 10 a.m. school; 11 a.m. service; 7 p.m. Wednesday Bible study ASSEMBLY OF GOD Faith Tabernacle Pastor Hersel Bennett, 7937 Apple Harvest Dr., Gerrardstown. School 10 a.m. Sunday service 11 a.m., 6 p.m. (304) 229-8475 Hedgesville Pastor Don Webb; Associate Pastor Chris Jones. 6867 Hedgesville Road, Hedgesville. School 9:45 a.m.; Service 11 a.m.; Wednesday, 7 p.m. young adult service, Royal Rangers and Girl Ministries Inwood The Rev. James Schuelke, U.S. 11, School 9:30 a.m. Service 11 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. (304) 229-3931. Marlowe Pastor Jim Lloyd, 9045 Williamsport Pike. School 9:45 a.m. Service 11 a.m., 6 p.m. BAPTIST Baker Heights Pastor Raymond Bouchoc, Needy Road. School 9:45 a.m. Services 11 a.m., 7 p.m. Beth-Haven Pastor Bob Maraugha, Van Clevesville. School 10 a.m. Service 11 a.m., 6 p.m. (304) 264-4344. First Pastor Devin B. Ward, Inwood, W.Va. 51 E., School 9:15 a.m. Services, 10:15 a.m., 6 p.m. Grace Fellowship Free Will Pastor Craig Heironimus, Burkharts Lane, Martinsburg; 10 a.m. school; 11 a.m. service; 6 p.m. Wednesday Bible study. Heritage Free Will Pastor Thomas “Huffy” Hoffmaster, Inwood. Sunday school 10 a.m., worship 11 a.m., 6 p.m. (304) 229-2210. Mount Tabor The Pastor Peter Thomas, 40 Ebony Way, Bunker Hill. Worship 11 a.m. (304) 229-0314. New Life Community Pastor Jim Goforth, Services 8:15, 9:45 and 11:15 a.m. 4102 Tabler Station Rd., Inwood. (304) 262-6522. www. North Berkeley Pastor Steven D. Foltz, Falling Waters. School 9:45 a.m., worship 11 a.m. 7 p.m. Shenandoah Bible Baptist Pastor Dr. Jeff Owens, U.S. 11. School 9:45 a.m. Service 10:45 a.m., 7 p.m. Services interpreted for hearing impaired. SOUTHERN BAPTIST Baker Heights Raymond Bouchoc, 580 Needy Rd. Bible study, 9:45 a.m. Services 11 a.m., 7 p.m. Beacon Baptist Chapel The Rev. David Duckworth, Timber Ridge Road. School 9:30 a.m. Services 10:45 a.m., 6:30 p.m. Hedgesville Pastor Scott Sheets, 2656 Butlerʼs Chapel Rd. Services 11 a.m., 6 p.m. School, 9:45 a.m. (304) 754-7036. Lighthouse Community Fellowship Pastor Mike Szenas, Bunker Hill Elementary. School 9 a.m., worship 10 a.m. Mountain View

APOSTOLIC Landmark Apostolic 198 Lee St. Services 10 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Sunday, 7 p.m. Thursday. (304) 6764946 Martinsburg Pastor Steve Armolt,124 Pennsylvania Ave. Service 2 p.m.; 7 p.m. Wednesday. (304) 260-0233. ASSEMBLIES OF GOD The House of The Lord Pastor David E. Caplinger, 929 N. High St. Fellowship 8:30 a.m. Prayer and Praise; 10 a.m. worship; 6 p.m. Sunday worship (304) 264-3661. ASSEMBLY OF GOD Bethel Pastor Ralph Cempbell. 2010 Tavern Rd. Services 9 and 10:30 a.m. Bible fellowship; 9 a.m. Sunday worship. (304) 267-8694 or BAPTIST Destiny The Rev. Michael V. Norris, 115 N. Raleigh St., Martinsburg; Services 10 a.m. Sunday; Bible study 7 p.m. Wednesday. (304) 267-4489. Ebenezer The Rev. James E. Brown, 615 W. Martin St. School 9:45 a.m. Service 11 a.m. (304) 267-6025. Faith Pastor Richard Miller, 1637 Files Crossroads. School 9:30 a.m. Worship 10:45 a.m, 6 p.m. www.faithbaptist Maplewood Pastor Dr. Carroll B. Williams, 1029 Lost Road, School 9:45 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. and 6 p.m. (304) 2631484. Primitive Pastor Elder Gary Utz, Wilson Street. Services 2 p.m. second Sunday of each month. Immanuel New Life Bible The Rev. Dr. Alex L. Lambert Jr., 701 W. Burke St. School 9:30 a.m.; Worship 11 a.m.; Bible study 6:30 p.m. (304) 262-3355. St. Stephen The congregation of St. Stephen Missionary Baptist church meets at 11:30 a.m. each Sunday at the Lions Center on Virginia Avenue. SOUTHERN BAPTIST First Pastor Ed Taylor, 315 W. King St. Sunday School classes for all ages 9:45 a.m. and 11 a.m. Traditional worship 8:30 a.m., contemporary worship 9:45 a.m. and 11 a.m. Childrenʼs worship. (304) 263-5722. www.first family.

Rt. 7 Glengary. The Rev. Joseph Craig, School 9 a.m., worship, 10 a.m. Sunday South Berkeley Pastor Don Chandler, 246 Mineral Dr. School 9:45 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. Bible study 6 p.m. (304) 229-3093 BIBLE Berkeley Station Pastor Fred A. Greenfield, Berkeley Station. Bible school 10 a.m. service, communion 11 a.m., 7 p.m. Central Chapel Back Creek Valley Road, Pastor Greg Alderman. 10 a.m. service, relaxed-family environment. Phone: (304) 229-3936. On the Web: Faith Pastor Andrew Hamrick, 9495 Hedgesville Rd. School 9:30 a.m. Service 10:30 a.m., 6 p.m. (304) 754-3851. Independent Bible Pastor Mark Johnson, Hedgesville Road. Services 9:15, 10:45 a.m., 6:30 p.m. school, 8, 9:15, 10:45 a.m. Spanish service 10:45 a.m. (304) 263-5167. Johnsontown Dr. Jack Rudy, pastor. Camp Frame Road. School 10 a.m., services 8:45 a.m., 11 a.m., 7 p.m. Services interpreted for the deaf. (304) 754-7400. Jones Spring Calvary Al Cameron, interim pastor. 134 Calvary Hill Road. School, 10 a.m.; worship 11 a.m. Little Falls Chapel Pastor David Reese, Falling Waters. School and worship 10 a.m., 7 p.m. Falling Waters. Mt. Carmel Bible Pastor Steven Flanagan, Glengary. Service 9:30 a.m. School 10:45 a.m. Providence Bible Church Pastor David Martin, 889 Providence Church Road, Hedgesville; School 10 a.m.; Services, 11 a.m., 6 p.m.; Bible study and Faithweavers Friends, Wednesday 6 p.m. 304-754-6144 Snyderʼs W.Va. 9. School 10 a.m. Service 9 a.m., 7 p.m. CATHOLIC St. Bernadette Catholic Community The Rev. George Pucciarelli, 205 W. Main St. Hedgesville. Wednesday, Thursday and Friday mass 9 a.m.; Saturday mass 6 p.m.; Sunday mass 9 a.m. St. Leo Father Brian Shoda, Sulphur Springs Road. Masses, Saturday 5:30 p.m., Sunday 9 a.m., 11:30 a.m. CHRISTIAN Cedar Grove Evangelist Tommy England, Sulphur Springs Rd. School 9:30 a.m. Worship, 10:30 a.m., 6:30 p.m. (304) 229-3463. Tomahawk Pastor Gene Grasham, Back Creek Valley Road. School 10 a.m. Worship 11 a.m., 6 p.m. (304) 754-3898. The Living Room Pastors Kevin and Beth Green, 50 Monroe St. Services 9:30 and 11:15 a.m. Youth service, 6 p.m. Wednesday. Vanville, Church of Christ Minister Jeff Phillis, Airport


Pastor Brian Persinger, 911 N. High St. School for all ages 9:30 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m. (304) 263-7810 Lighthouse Community Fellowship Pastor Kevin E. Grant Sr., 713 W. Buxton St. Sunday school, 9 a.m.; praise and worship 10 a.m. (304) 2294490. Westview The Rev. Johnny Kelley, 301 S. Louisiana Ave. School 9 a.m., worship services 10:30 and 6 p.m. (304) 263-1701.

BIBLE Calvary Bible Church Pastor David G. Moser, 501 Faulkner Ave. (behind Boltz Hardware);11 a.m. school, 10:15 a.m. service. Call (240) 313-0597. Life begins at Calvary

BIBLE CHAPEL Wesleyan Pastor E. Clifford Taylor, Wilson and Texas streets. School 10 a.m. service 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. (304) 263-1487. BIBLE COVENANT Pastor Eric Guntrum. Sheridan and Virginia Ave. school 10 a.m. service 11 a.m. and 7 p.m. (304) 754-6199. CATHOLIC St. Joseph Father Eric Hall. 225 S. Queen St. Masses: Saturday 5:30 p.m. Sunday 8:30 and 11 a.m. MISA, 1 p.m. Sunday. CHRIST CHURCH 180 in Christ Church If God is real, would you want to know?

CHRISTIAN Winchester Avenue Christian Disciples of Christ 400 Winchester Ave. Sunday school 9:30 a.m. Worship 10:45 a.m. Interim Minister, the Rev. Benjamin Manning

CHRISTIAN CENTER Pentecostal, Church of God The Rev. Rick Farley. Affiliated with Pentecostal Church of God, 300 E. Stephen St. Service 11 a.m. and 7 p.m. CHURCH OF THE BRETHREN Moler Avenue Pastor Eddie H. Edmonds,



Road. Worship 10:30 a.m., 6 p.m. School 9:30 a.m. (304) 267-4296. CHRISTIAN, MISSIONARY ALLIANCE Harvest Community Pastor Bryan Pumphrey, 2746286. 74 Dupont Road. 10 a.m. fellowship; 10:30 a.m. worship. CHURCH OF THE BRETHREN Allensville Pastor Charles W. Green, Hedgesville. School 10 a.m. Service 11 a.m. Bunker Hill Brethren in Christ The Rev. Raymond R. Martin, 9203 Winchester Ave. School 10 a.m. Worship 10 a.m. Young peopleʼs service 7 p.m. (304) 229-9689. Fellowship Pastor Doug Diamond, 505 Blossom Dr. Prayer, 8:30 a.m.; 9 a.m. breakfast; 9:30 a.m. school; 10:30 a.m. worship. (304) 263-7750. Handicap accessible. Johnsontown Pastor Dennis Rhoe, Cherry Run Road. School 10 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. Mountain View Pastor Mike Staubs, W.Va. 51. Sunday school 9:45 a.m. Worship 10:45 a.m. CHRIST CHURCH 180 in Christ Church If God is real, would you want to know? South Berkeley 1144 Dominion Rd. Gerrardstown, Bible class, 9:30 a.m.; worship, 10:30 a.m., 6 p.m. (304) 754-6273. CHURCH OF GOD Inwood Family Worship Center Pastor David Palmer, 28 Lafayette Lane, School, 9:45 a.m.; Worship, 11 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Sunday and 7 p.m. Tuesday; Bible study, 6:30 p.m. Thursday. 304-229-6716 CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER-DAY SAINTS Martinsburg Ward Bishop James Melby, 93 Langston Blvd., Martinsburg, Sunday worship 9 a.m.; Sunday school 10:20 a.m.; priesthood, Relief Society 11:20 a.m. 304-274-1152. Falling Waters Branch (Spanish) President Hanssar Chacon, 93 Langston Blvd., Sunday school 10:20 a.m.; priesthood, Relief Society 11:20 a.m.; Sunday worship noon. 304-274-1153.

EPISCOPAL Mount Zion W.Va. 9 at the stoplight, Hedgesville. Service 11 a.m. 304-702-7111; website: VALLEY VIEW CHAPEL Foursquare Gospel Pastor Timothy Howard, 828 Nadenbousch Lane. Sunday school for adults and K to 6th grade, 9:15 a.m.; worship 10:30 a.m.; youth meets at 4 p.m.; Bible Discovery at 6:30 p.m. Nursery available. 304-229-8243. FULL GOSPEL New Beginning Pastor Rev. Oscar Motilal, 2671 Williamsport Pike. Sunday

10 a.m., 7 p.m. (304) 274-2003. INDEPENDENT Buck Hill Buck Hill Road. School 10 a.m. Service 11 a.m.; (304) 2293430 INTERDENOMINATIONAL Calvary Chapel Pastor Maxine A. Caton, 665 Hack Wilson Way, Martinsburg; School 10:30 a.m., 7 p.m. (304) 264-2358. New Hope Bible The Rev. J.C. Brooks. Paynes Ford Road. School 9:30 a.m.; worship 10:30 a.m., 6 p.m. (304) 229-8205. Hedges Chapel One mile south of the Woods Resort. Service 11 a.m. Guest ministers. Trinity Grace Fellowship The Rev. Hank Caton. Service 10 a.m., 4 p.m. Sunday. 6975 Winchester Ave., Inwood. Take It Up Worship Center Holiday Inn Opequon Conference Room, 301 Foxcroft Ave. Pastor Jeff Miller. School, 9:45 a.m.; service, 10:45 a.m. (304) 229-0730 LifeHouse Church Hedgesville Pastor JD Cardwell. Meets at Hedgesville Elementary School; service 10:30 a.m. 304261-3269; LUTHERAN Trinity Pastor Christine Olson. 1643 Pitzerʼs Chapel Rd. School 9 a.m. Service 10 a.m. (304) 2631752. NONDENOMINATIONAL Abundant Harvest Christian Center Pastor Donald C. Wilson. Sunday services: 9 a.m. Bedington Elementary School, Spring Mills and 11 a.m. Mill Creek Intermediate School, Bunker Hill. (304) 995-6442 New Vision Ministries 21 Crawford Quarry Rd., Falling Waters, 10 a.m., 6 p.m. worship. Senior pastor Ron Kyne, 6168329, Associate Pastor Terry Brown, (301) 790-0309 Dragon Slayer International Outreach Ministries The Rev. Christopher Abel. Meets at Ryanʼs Steakhouse, private rooms. School 10 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. Bible study 6:30 p.m. Wednesday. www.dragon PENTECOSTAL Back Creek Valley Full Gospel Pastor Thomas D. Snyder, Shanghai. School 10 a.m. Service 11 a.m., 6 p.m. Bible study 7:30 p.m. Wednesday. (304) 702-1584. Circle of Love in Jesusʼ Name The Rev. Dottie Dunham, Glengary. School 10:30 a.m. Service 7 p.m. SOLID ROCK FELLOWSHIP Pastor Frank James. 7270 Winchester Ave., Inwood; services, 10:30 a.m. Sunday Full Gospel Pentecostal Church Pastor Charles Donivan, 36 Laing Drive; Sunday school 10


Moler Ave. Sunday school 9 a.m. Service 10 a.m. (304) 267-4135. CHURCH OF CHRIST Central Vocal Music Only, Deaf Interpreter. Minister Warren F. Kenney, 90 Waverly Court. 9:45 Bible study; 10:45 a.m. and 6 p.m. worship; 7 p.m. Wednesday, Bible study. (304) 263-9249. Martinsburg Minister Chris Butler, 9512 Tuscarora Pike. Service 10 a.m. (304) 263-5989. Northside Kauffman Ave. Teachers: Brother Larry Kilmer and Brother Dennis Mongan; Bible study 10 a.m.; worship 11 a.m. CHURCH OF GOD Living Waters Family Worship Center Pastor Rick Knight, 263 State Circle, school 10 a.m., service 11 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. (304) 267-5508. Family Life Pastor Carl Runyon, 42 Azure Dr. Service 10:30 a.m. (304) 270-1090. First Pastor Douglas Campbell. 500 N. Centre St. School 10:30 a.m. Service 11:30 a.m. EPISCOPAL Trinity, Norborne Parish The Rev. Julie Nan Harris, 200 W. King St. 7:30 a.m. Rite I; 10:30 a.m. Rite II; 9:30 a.m. adult Christian education; 10:15 a.m. youth and young adult Christian education; Nursery provided during 10:30 a.m. service; 12:10 p.m. Wednesday Rite III. 304263-0994; . GRACE BRETHREN Rosemont Pastor Carl A. Baker. W. King Street. School 9:30 a.m. Worship 10:45 a.m., 6 p.m. (304) 267-6330. Holy Grace Church of God in Christ Pastor Elder Tyrone Lockett. 627 North High St. School 10 a.m. Services 11 a.m., 3 p.m. JEHOVAHʼS WITNESSES Kingdom Hall 725 Baltimore St. Public meeting 10 a.m. Watchtower study, 10:45 a.m.

LUTHERAN St. Johnʼs The Rev. James D. Riley Jr., 101 W. Martin St. Sunday school 9:45 a.m. all ages;

services 8:30 and 11 a.m., (304) 263-9291. NAZARENE First Church of the Nazarene The Rev. Eric Folk, 401 N. High St. School 9:45 a.m. service 11 a.m., 6 p.m. (304) 263-7842.

NON/MULTIDENOMINATIONAL All Nations Outreach Center Pastor D. Todd Brown. 310 N. Raleigh St. School worship 10 a.m., evening worship 6 p.m. (every second and fourth Sunday). Bible study Wednesday 7 p.m.; Basketball outreach Saturdays 6 to 9 p.m. at Ramer School “A place for All people.” Church Without Walls Ministries Pastor Virgie Moore, 122 West Martin St. Worship 10:30 a.m. Sunday, children’s ministry available. Outreach Ministry 10:30 a.m. the second, third and fourth Sunday of each month at Big Lots parking lot, with Apostle Janis Wright. River’s Edge Ministries

Pastor Eric Kersten, 111 Ellis St., off East Moler Ave.; Service and school, 10 a.m. Sunday; 304-260-8645.,

House of Prayer, Shepherd Ministries Dr. John H. Shepherd,111 Ellis St. Bible school 10 a.m. Saturday, service 11 a.m. Saturday. (304) 274-1959. Salvation Army Pastor Capt. Melvin Welch. 267-4612. 505 Virginia Ave. School, 9:30 a.m., service 11 a.m. 365 Church Pastor Ron Larson. Worship services 10 a.m. Care for children birth through 5th grade. Meets at Orchard View Intermediate School, 1455 Delmar Orchard Road. 304-2839480, Gateway Church of Christ A cappella worship, Bible study 9:30 a.m. service 10:30 a.m.Traditional services in member homes.

Lily of the Valley Evangel Pastor Nathaniel Wright, Wilson Street. School 9:45 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. First and third Sunday 7 p.m.

Saturday, November 3, 2012 — Page C7 a.m.; evening services 6 p.m. and Wednesday 7 p.m.; Nursery provided for Sunday and Wednesday evening service; Classes for ages 3 to 17 on Wednesday evening; Friday prayer meetings at 9:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.; (304) 267-4071. Mountain Side Tabernacle Poor House Road. School 10:30 a.m. Service 7 p.m. Open Arms Ministries Pastor David Risley. Hedgesville. 3 1/2 miles west of Hedgesville, on Rt. 9, Johnsontown. Sunday 10:30 a.m.; 7 p.m. (304) 754-8245 or (304) 258-4256 or e-mail Victory Tabernacle Pastors Carl and Wendy Clark, Hedgesville. School 10 a.m., worship 11 a.m., 6 p.m. PRESBYTERIAN Bunker Hill The Rev. Bill Everhart, U.S. 11 and Runnymeade Road. Service 9:30 a.m; School 10:45 a.m. (304) 229-9358. Falling Waters John W. Cushwa, pastor. 2928 Hammonds Mill Rd. School 9 a.m. Service 10 a.m. (304) 754-8211. Gerrardstown The Rev. John A. Robinson Jr., 372 Dominion Road, 10 a.m. school; 11 a.m. service. Free community meal 5 to 7 p.m. last Tuesday of month, with childrenʼs activities 6 to 6:30 p.m. Hedgesville Pastor Carl Howard. 202 E. Main St. Fellowship 10:45; worship, school 11 a.m. (304) 7543039. Little Falls The Rev. Carl Howard, 6788 Williamsport Pike. Service 9:15 a.m. Fellowship 10:15 a.m. School 10:30 a.m. (304) 274-2923. Mountain Chapel J. Bradford Langdon, minister, W.Va. 45, Service 9:30 a.m. Coffee time 10:45 a.m. Tabler Pastor William D. Moore, Inwood. Worship 9 a.m. School 10:15 a.m. (304) 267-2110. Tomahawk Pastor Bill Barnett, Presbyterian Church Road, 9 a.m. service 9:15 a.m. youth school. Bible study follows service every other Sunday. Fellowship lunch (community welcome) at 12:30 p.m. every third Sunday.; 304-754-8869. Tuscarora The Rev.Susan Quass. 8854 Tuscarora Pike. 9 a.m. Sunday school; 10 a.m. service, nursery and childrenʼs program, 304263-4579.

COMMUNITY OF CHRIST Tuscarora Hall, School 10 a.m. Service 11 a.m. PROPHECY Church of God of Prophecy The Rev. Ronald G. Morris. 11127 Back Creek Valley Rd. Hedgesville. School 10 a.m., service 11 a.m., 6:30 p.m. (304) 754-7104. QUAKER (Religious Society of Friends) Hopewell Centre Friends Meeting, 275 years of worship in the Shenandoah Valley, 604 Hopewell Road, Clearbrook, Va. 22604, (540) 667-9114. Service: 10 a.m. Youth education and adult education 11:30 a.m. Child care available.

Cornerstone Bible Pastor John Frattarola, 601 N. High St. School 9:30 a.m. Service 10:30 a.m. (304) 2638321. Redeeming Grace Fellowship 1424 Van Clevesville Road/Comfort Inn; Services 11 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.; (304) 267-6086.

PENTECOSTAL Holy Grace Church of God and Christ Elder Tyrone Lockett. 315 Moler Ave. Worship 11 a.m. (304) 263-8788. Evangel Pentecostal Church Tuscarora Hall, Tuscarora Pike, Services: 2 p.m. Sunday; 6 p.m. Wednesday; Pastor Ken Alder; 304-2623837 PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH IN AMERICA Pilgrim The Rev. Jerry C. Mead, 601 Albert St. School 9:15 a.m., service, 10:30 a.m. (304) 263-5362. www. PRESBYTERIAN First The Rev. Dr. Rufus T. Burton, 220 S. Queen St. School 9:30 a.m. Fellowship 10:30 a.m. Service 11 a.m. (304) 2635201. REVIVAL CENTERS Martinsburg The Rev. Elmer W. Stowe. 430 W. Martin St. Bible study 7:30 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. Capital Heights Revival Center, Holiness Church of God Dr. Gertrude Dixon, 116 E. Race St, school 10:30 a.m. service 11:30 a.m., 4 p.m. SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST Pastor Tom Boggess, 2111 Boyd Orchard Rd., Sabbath school 9:20 a.m. service 10:45 a.m. Saturday. Serenity Paster Vernon Cartwright, 25 Duke St.; 9:15 a.m. Sabbath school; 11 a.m. Divine worshipping Saturday; 7 p.m. prayer meeting Wednesday. CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER-DAY SAINTS Hedgesville Ward Bishop Donald Fishel, 1050 Lovelace Way; 9 a.m. Sunday Sacrament; 10:20 a.m. Sunday school, primary; 11:20 a.m. relief society, priesthood, young men/women. 304-2620979. Mill Creek Ward Bishop Chris Vencent, 1050

UNITED METHODIST Arden The Rev. Dr. Kathy Spitzer, 4464 Arden-Nollville Rd. Early service 9 a.m. School 10 a.m. Service 10:45 a.m. (304) 2676165. Bedington The Rev. John W. Rudisill Jr., 580 Bedington Rd. Services 9:30 and 11 a.m.; school at 10:45 a.m. All are welcome. (304) 274-2011. Blairton The Rev. Russell McClatchey, Shepherdstown Road. Worship 9:30 a.m. School 10:45 a.m. (304) 7545533. Bunker Hill 9863 Winchester Ave.; Worship, 8:30 a.m. and 11 a.m.; Sunday school, 9:45 a.m. Butlerʼs Chapel Rev. Dr. Forrest Cummings, 29 Butlers Chapel, Martinsburg. School 9 a.m. Worship 10 a.m. (304) 754-3285 Darkesville Pastor Tom Sigler. 6705 Winchester Ave. School 9:30 a.m. Service 11 a.m. (304) 229-2406 Friendship Pastor John Brooks, Baker Heights. Service 9:15 a.m. Ganotown Back Creek Valley Road. Dr. Michael Marsh. School 10 a.m. Service 10 a.m. (304) 2585975. Gerrardstown Pastor Mildred Martin. School 10 a.m.; service 11 a.m. (304) 229-2351. Greensburg The Rev. Dr. G. Edward Grove, 2171 Greensburg Rd. Martinsburg Worship 9:30 a.m. School 10:40 a.m. (304) 2612513. Harmony The Rev. Terri Coffiell, 9455 Williamsport Pike, Falling Waters; 9 a.m. traditional service; 11:15 a.m. contemporary worship service Hedgesville The Rev. Dr. George Earle Jr., 201 S. Mary St., 11 a.m. 304-754-8793 www.the Inwood Pastor Charles W. Henry, 62 True Apple Way. Service 9:30 a.m. Sunday school 10:30 a.m. Bible study 7 p.m. Wednesday. 304-676-5202 Marvin Chapel Pastor Brian K. Darrell, 130 Gosling Rd. School 9:30 a.m. service 11 a.m. Mount Wesley The Rev. Dr. G. Edward Grove, 4266 Scrabble Road, Shepherdstown. Sunday school 10 a.m., worship 11 a.m. (304) 261-2513. Mt. Pleasant The Rev. Dr. Kathleen A. Work, 3654 Dominion Road. Service 11:15 a.m. School 10 a.m. Paynes Chapel The Rev. Gary Gourley, 631 Avanti Dr. Service 9:30 a.m. School 10:45 a.m. Salem Marshall Light, pastor, Poor House Road at Salen Road. Service 9 a.m. school 10 a.m. 304-262-6511

Lovelace Way. Sunday worship meeting 1 p.m. Sunday school 2:20 9 a.m. Priesthood, Relief Society, young men/women 3:20 p.m. 304267-8921. TRINITY TEMPLE Elder Raymond L. Johnson, Tuskegee Dr. School 10 a.m. service 11 a.m. 7:30 p.m. UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST Christ Reformed The Rev. Dr. Thomas E. Hartshorn, 117 E. Burke St. Sunday: youth classes 9:30 a.m. adult classes 9:45 a.m. Worship, 11 a.m. www. crucc. net. (304) 2678678. UNITED METHODIST Berkeley Place Pastor John Brooks, 132 Spruce St. 11 a.m. Calvary The Rev. Al Clipp, 220 W. Burke St., Martinsburg. Worship 8:30 a.m.,10:45 a.m. Sunday school 9:30 a.m. (304) 267-4542. Mt. Zion Pastor Ed Hall, 532 W. Martin St., Worship 10 a.m., School 10:30 a.m. Otterbein The Rev. Mark C. Mooney, 549 N. Queen St., 8:30 a.m. contemporary praise and worship; 10:50 a.m. traditional service; 9:30 a.m. Sunday school for all ages Pikeside Pastor Bob Cook, 25 Paynes Ford Road. Services 8:30 a.m; 10:35 a.m. worship (infant nursery 10:35); School 9:25 a.m. (304) 2634633 St. Lukeʼs The Rev. John R. Yost, 700 New York Ave. Praise service 9 a.m., Sunday school 9:30 a.m., worship 10:45 a.m. Handicapped accessible. (304) 263-2788. Trinity The Rev. Lloyd McCanna, pastor, 220 W. Martin St., 8:15 and 10:30 a.m. worship, 9:15 a.m. Sunday school for all ages; noon Wednesday prayer service in Philethia Room. 304-2639215. WESLEYAN Grace Wesleyan Church Rev. Sharon L. Reed, corner of Echo and Janice St.; 10 a.m.; 6 p.m. evening service; 7 p.m. Wednesday prayer service. 304-2640993.

Classifieds Classifieds Call (304) 263-8931

Saturday, November 3, 2012 The Journal— D1

TO PLACE AN AD: Call:(304)596-6446

Toll Free: 1-800-448-1895 Monday-Friday, 8am-5pm

24 Hour Fax: (304)263-8058 E-Mail:

Visit or Mail: 207 W. King St., Martinsburg, WV


It’s Where The Eastern Panhandle Buys, Sells & Finds Employment • In Print and Online LET US SELL YOUR VEHICLE! SELL YOUR STUFF! BUY, SELL or The Area’s #



Your Career Marketplace In Partnership With


Check the Real Estate Section For Townhouses, Apartments, Houses, Mobile Homes and Rentals Daily!


Car, Truck, Van, Motorcycle or 4x4 Starting At




Message published for 30 days Includes Journal and Journal Plus Starting At

Includes Journal, Web, Journal Plus and Chronicle

Private Party Only. Non-refundable rate. Add a photo for only $20.00


Up To 5 Lines, Additional Lines Extra

Up To 5 Lines, Additional Lines, $3.15 each



Private Party Only. Non-refundable rate.


All ads must include price, and be prepaid


DEADLINES FOR LINE ADS: 3pm The Day Before For Tues.-Fri. Editions; Noon On Friday For Saturday Edition; 1pm On Friday For Sunday Edition; 2pm On Friday For Monday Edition; All Transient Line Ads Must Be Prepaid. DEADLINES FOR DISPLAY ADS: 48 Business Hours Prior To Insertion; Thursday For Sunday Insertion. LEGAL NOTICES: 48 Hours Business Hours Prior To Publication Date.

Corporate Claim s/Log Audit M an ager The Corporate Claim s Adm in istrator is respon sible for effectively m an agin g all property an d liability in su ran ce claim s, W orker’s Com pen sation , su brogation , an d Cargo Claim s to settlem en t an d m ain tain in g appropriate files an d records. D epen din g on the com plexity an d risk exposu re, m an agem en t of these claim s m ay be su bject to the advice an d in pu t of attorn eys, the appropriate in su ran ce carrier, an d the D irector of Safety an d Risk M an agem en t. Addition ally the Corporate Claim s Adm in istrator isrespon sible for the collection ,recon ciliation an d reportin g of allrisk m an agem en t data an d for m axim izin g the u se of the com pu terized database to facilitate claim s trackin g, m an agem en t an d data retrieval. The Corporate Claim s Adm in istrator w ill participate in appropriate train in g an d developm en t program s m ade available by the com pany,com pletin g those program s successfully. The Log Au dit su pervisor w ill provide effective m an agem en t to staff m em bers. En su re adheren ce to com pany policies an d procedu res, m ain tain con stan t com m u n ication betw een shift person n el, retain staff, an d provide excellen t in tern al/extern al cu stom er service. They are fu rther respon sible for th e cost-effective u se of the com pany resou rces in clu din g m an pow er, n ecessary tools for the job, an d supplies.Essen tia lJo b Fu n ctio n s:*Aggressive an d cost-efficien t claim s m an agem en t.*M ain ten an ce of the Risk M an agem en t System database to in su re accu racy an d in tegrity of data w hen providin g dem ographic, fin an cial an d claim data.*Provide claim s in form ation as requ ested by the in su ran ce com pan y, attorn eys, or com pany officials for periodic m eetin g, claim s review , etc.*Gen erate an d provide various reports,charts,etc.on safety related issu es,as requ ested.Gen erate an d provide a d hoc reports, data, etc. as n eeded. *Provide safety data to the Sales D epartm en t for bids, as n eeded. *U se effective listen in g an d com m u n ication skills w hen in teractin g w ith others in the com pany, in su ran ce com pan ies,claim an ts,etc.*Com ply w ith com pany safety policies an d procedures,an d w ith applicable govern m en t regu lation s, specifically an d particu larly O SH A recordable claim data. *Assist Safety M an agers w ith investigation ,han dlin g an d reportin g of any claim at any facility,as requested. *Assist in organ ization an d produ ction of com pany an d/or in du stry safety even ts, com petition s an d other activities.*Provide cross train in g an d su pport to design ated back-u p to in su re con tin u ity of respon siblites du rin g tim es of u n availability. Schedu le staff person n el to cover all shifts in log au dit an d fuelcoun ter.Daily m an agem ent of log audit an d fuelcoun ter departm en ts.Provide leadership an d su pervision to allperson n elin your departm en ts. En su re in tern alan d extern alcu stom er service n eed s are m et. Spearhead hirin g process for departm en ts. Train all n ew person n el in log au dit an d fu el coun ter.Com plete an d m ain tain perform an ce review s on departm en t person n el.Adhere to proper DO T ru les an d regu lation s. S co pe o f Respo n sibility: *Prim ary liaison betw een com pany an d in su ran ce broker, in su ran ce adju sters, attorn eys, past an d presen t in su ran ce carriers.*M ain ten an ce of claim s files.*Prepare claim s review s w ith in su ran ce carriers an d Board of D irectors Reports.*U pdate docum en tation of procedures for allclaim s han dlin g.*Gen eration of paym en t for property dam age an d cargo claim s as appropriate.*Resou rce for Safety M an agers, Term in al M an agers an d other corporate person n el w ith regard to all aspects of claim s m an agem en t.*Com pile an d gen erate w eekly claim report an d distribu te to design ated in dividu als.*Com pile accu rate su brogation an d cargo claim fin an cial data. Su brogation - in itiate\follow u p\ an d n egotiate claim settlem en t.*Cargo Claim s - in pu t claim in to Risk M an agem en t file\follow up w ith custom er\n egotiate claim am oun t\coordin ate salvage. *Com pile period-en d reserve adju stm en ts an d reportin g for all claim s reflected on in su ran ce carrier loss ru n s.*Com pile period en d reserve adju stm en ts an d reportin g for all in -hou se equ ipm en t repair claim s.*Recon cile period-en d an d year-en d accou n tin g reports;develop an d m ain tain fin an cialreports u sed to recon cile accou n t departm en t data, in clu din g data en try of all equ ipm en t repairs in to the AS400 as paym en t an d au dit of those repairs w hen the repair cost is for safety related dam age. * D evelop an d distribute relevan t dem ographic reports,usin g the Risk M an agem en t system ,for allclaim types. *D evelop an d m ain tain dem ographic or fin an cial report as requ ested *M ain tain the Safety D epartm en t Bon u s an d Aw ard program eligibility, advisin g appropriate Accou n tin g an d Payroll person n elof eligible drivers an d n on -drivers each period an d at year-en d,in accord w ith the com pa ny program . *M ain tain appropriate O SH A Claim files an d com plete O SH A Reports.*Train others in u se of an d en try of claim s in to the Risk M an agem en t System ;access to an d use of reports.Decisio n M a kin g: The Corporate Claim s Adm in istrator fin alizes m in or ($5000 or less) property dam age claim s to settlem en t. The Corporate Claim s Adm in istrator fin alizes m in or ($5000 or less) cargo claim s to settlem en t. The Corporate Claim s Adm in istrator w orks w ith the in suran ce com pany an d the D irector of Safety an d Risk M an agem en t to determ in e a plan of action for other claim s an d w orks w ithin that plan of action . Au th o rity: The Corporate Claim s Adm in istrator has the au thority to develop in tern al claim s procedu res n ecessary to en su re the sm ooth operation of the Claim s D epartm en t. The direct, daily su pervision of the Corporate Claim s Adm in istrator resides w ith the D irector of Safety an d Risk M an agem en t. Co m m u n ica tio n : Proficien t oral an d w ritten com m u n ication skills that dem on strate clarity, precisen ess, an d com pleten ess, an d are u sed w ith in tern al an d extern al con tacts. Ed u ca tio n : U n dergradu ate degree in Bu sin ess Adm in stration , Fin an ce or a related field preferred; relevan t w ork history m ay be an acceptable su bstitu te. Proficien t train in g in com pu ter skills, in clu din g database m an agem en t.Experien ce:2 years claim settlem ent,i.e.,In suran ce claim s an d w orker’s com pen sation claim s. Som e fin an cial an d accou n tin g backgrou n d. D em on strated skill in organ ization , detail orien tation an d self m otivation . Skills in n egotiatin g an d su brogatin g claim s, w ork w ith property dam age claim s. Certifica tio n : N on e requ ired. Licen se in Property & Casu alty In su ran ce preferred. Ph ysica lRequ irem en ts: Ability to sit for exten ded periods of tim e Ability to reach, ben d, stoop, etc. to m an age file storage an d accessability to clearly an d com pletely com m un icate in person , in w ritin g , by telephon e an d throu gh the u se of com pu ters.This description is a gen eral statem en t of requ ired m ajor du ties an d respon sibilities perform ed on a regu lar an d con tin u ou s basis. It does n ot exclu de other duties as assign ed an d issubject to review an d revision . APPLY BY FAX O R EM AIL: FAX :3 01-223 -5 988 Em a il:lb o n eb ra ke@ d m b o w m a n .co m


Special Notices


(304) 263-8954

If you qualify for WV Charity Care Funds.

This publication never knowingly publishes advertising that is untruthful, fraudulent or misleading and has adopted standards for acceptance or rejection of advertising. We strive to promote ethical business practices in the marketplace and to serve the best interest of the public. If you have questions as to the legitimacy of an advertisement offer or claim, it is recommended that you contact the Better Business Bureau to check on the reliability of the firm placing the ad. The Better Business Bureau can be reached on an automated 24 hour help line at 202-393-8000 or at


Lost & Found


Found on S. Maple St. in Martinsburg on 11/2/12. Call to Describe:



Lost & Found


Small, 2 - 3 mo. old kitten found near Snake Lane on Dry Run Rd. Call 754-7783



Help Wanted

Are you looking for extra income?

We have an opening for a Part Time, janitorial cleaner in the Martinsburg area in the evenings. The position will likely include weekends and holidays. Must have good work history and clean record. Valid drivers license and reliable vehicle are necessary. Call:

540-450-3232 or submit online application: EOE


Help Wanted

Auto Body

Sharrett Collision Center is currently accepting applications for the following full-time position:

Experienced Auto Body Technician Benefits including Health/Dental Ins., 401K, Vacation and more! Apply in person or call for an appointment

Bob MacCumbee


Collision Center 1333 Dual Highway Hagerstown, MD 301-393-8027 800-729-9998, ext.8027

BIG BUCKS BINGO is HIRING! Tip Sellers, Cashiers, Bingo Callers, Cooks, & Night Cleaners

Drug Screen & Exp. Rq’d. ß Apply Withinß

Tue, Fri, Sat & Sun after 4pm: Berkeley Plaza



In ven io So lu tio n s


N EW C LAS S ES BEG IN Decem b er 11th!

DO YOU N EED A FULL-TIM E JOB? Ifso ,plea se visit the In ven

io So lu tio n sJo b Fa ir!!

W HEN : W ed n esd a y,No vem ber7th fro m 12PM -4PM W HERE:131 Fro ga le Co u rt,Su ite 8,W in chester,Virgin ia 22602


W HAT:INSIDE SALES REPS NEEDED ASAP W HY :To ju m p sta rt yo u rca reerw ith a gro w in g co m pa n y!

Expect O N-THE-S PO T in terview s.


**DressTo Im p ress& Brin g Y o u r Resu m e.

FIN AN CIAL AID AVAILABLE TO TH O SE W H O Q UALIFY Jo b Pla cem en t Assista n ce Ava ila ble

Fo rm o re in fo rm a tio n co n ta ct K a tie :va a pplica n ts@ gm a m o rCa ll800-861-2360


w w w .TheIn tern a tio n a lBea u tyScho o m

3 04 -26 3 -4 929 3 01-717-76 6 8


Help Wanted


Washington County, Maryland, Public Schools, is announcing a vacancy for a Computer Technician II. Visit our website at:

Go to âJob Seekersã to view complete job posting & to apply on-line.

Deadline Tuesday, Nov. 13th 2012. Or Until Filled. Reasonable accommodations may be requested for the hiring process as necessary by calling 301-766-2802. WCPS is an EOE.

CUSTOMER SERVICE CLERK The Journal in Martinsburg has an opening for a part time customer service clerk in our circulation department. Candidate should have some computer experience and must be able to work weekends and early evening. Hours during the week are 12pm-7pm. Saturday is 10am-4pm and Sunday 6am-12pm. If you are interested in working in a fast paced office and provide excellent customer service, please apply to:

207 W. King Street, Martinsburg, WV 25401 NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE!!

“They laughed when I sat down at the piano, so I sold it.” h benc t with r prigh Al fo HA u d music. A M YA ight an -3434 l 19 piano 50 Cal 3 $6 only

Nothing turns “don’t needs” into cash quicker than

215 Monroe Street Martinsburg, WV 25404

Call: (304) 596-6446


Help Wanted


No Resume? No Problem! Monster Match assigns a professional to handmatch each job seeker with each employer! This is a FREE service! Simply create your profile by phone and, for the next 90-days, our professionals will match your profile to employers who are hiring right now!

CREATE YOUR PROFILE NOW BY PHONE FREE! Call Today!! Use Job Code 14! 1-888-652-2249 or No Resume Needed! Call the automated phone profiling system today so our professionals can get started matching you with employers that are hiring NOW! Choose from one of the following positions to enter your information: ¯ Customer Service Representative ¯ Help Desk Representative


Help Wanted

Established sales organization in the Martinsburg, WV area seeks a goal driven achiever for sales career. Strong communication skills needed. All leads provided. We offer excellent commissions, bonuses, benefits including 401K, Health & Life Insurance. Extensive training & potential to grow. Must be able to work weekends & enjoy the outdoors. Great environment to take control of your career and fulfill your potential. Send resume to: an EOE.

Fed Ex Ground Linehaul CDL-A-DBL’s Must be at least 25 yrs. old w/3 yrs. exp. Home Daily, No Touch Freight/All Drop & Hook Mileage pd, $500 Sign on Bonus. Must pass background check (571)246-3147 or FIRE BOARD ADMINISTRATOR

Professional, administrative and supervisory position responsible for coordination of activities for the Berkeley County Fire Board.

A detailed job announcement may be obtained at the Berkeley County Fire Board Office, 400 West Stephen Street, Suite 206, Martinsburg, WV, 25401, MondayFriday, 9:00 am- 5:00 pm; by calling (304)264-1945; or by visiting the Berkeley County Council website: Applications will be accepted until 5:00 p.m., Friday, November 30, 2012. Berkeley County is an Equal Opportunity Employer and Drug Free Workplace.

DRIVER Class A or B CDL req., exp. Dump Truck Driver, PT/FT,

HOUSEKEEPER, live-in. Light housekeeping & cooking inexchange for room & board.


DRIVERS/OWNER OPERATORS for Class-A CDL drivers w/ at least 2 yrs. exp. and w/ clean driving record. Openings in long haul and short haul. Home on weekends Call Mon-Fri 8am-5pm


Help Wanted






Questions About Delivery Of Your Morning Newspaper Call Circulation Directly at

Help Wanted

PART-TIME POSITIONS AVAILABLE: Become a Clinical Information Assistant (Scribe) in the Emergency Department! Scribes work alongside physicians and document the patient encounter in real time. This job is an invaluable opportunity to shadow healthcare professionals! We are looking for intelligent, mature, professional candidates who have a desire to learn about careers in medicine. Candidates must have strong grammar, vocabulary and typing skills and be able to work in a fast-paced envrionment! Background and drug test clearance required before hire. Must be available to work multiple shifts a week, including nights, weekends and holidays.

LPN: Provide a variety of nursing services to behavioral health consumers. Qualifi-ca-tions: Valid WV nursing license and driver’s license with a clean driving record. Experience with I/DD consumers preferred. Send cover letter and resume to: EastRidge Health Systems, Attn: HR Dept. 235 S. Water St. Martinsburg, WV 25401 Fax: (304) 263-8141 Visit our website at for additional job opportunities.

EOE/Drug-Free Workpla ce.

APPLY NOW: Visit Make sure to mention The Journal when you apply!


needed in busy shop to provide routine maintenance on vehicle fleet used for security driver training programs. Own tools req. Full-time (Wed.Sun.). Excellent benefit package upon completion of 90-day trial period. Pay based on experience. Apply To: Summit Point Raceway Associates, Inc., 201 Motorsports Park Circle, Summit Point, WV 25446

Pre-School Teacher

Pre-K-4 for Christian Daycare in Hillsboro, VA. Certification and Experience preferred. Must be 21 and love children. Call:




Positive Attitude Required! Medical office seeking receptionist full & part-time that is able to take directions in stride while dealing with patients & other team members. Cross training in other areas of the office required, such as assisting the doctor. Send resumes to: Box #470356 c/o The Journal 207 W. King St. Martinsburg, WV 25401

NOW HIRING!!! Aerotek is seeking qualified welders, machinists, industrial painters, and assemblers. Various Shifts. $14.0017.19/hr. Must have 1 year of experience. Call 717.267.0087 or 1-800-973-1496 Nursing Education Faculty Positions,


Shepherd University:

Assistant Professor of Nursing Education – Medical/Surgical; and Assistant Professor of Nursing Education – Women’s Health, Maternal and Newborn. Requirements: Earned doctorate in nursing or related field (progress in a doctorate program considered); master’s degree in nursing; unencumbered license to practice nursing in West Virginia; and relevant experience.

Williamsport Retirement Village’s recent expansion has generated the need for the addition of a full-time receptionist. Interested applicants must be able to work every other weekend. Candidates must have proven ability to work with multiple office technologies, possess computer proficiency, and an ability to multi-task in a very busy, customerfocused atmosphere

For details and to apply, go to:

Interest Parties Should Submit their Resume to:


No Phone Calls, Please. Learn More:


Mature, dependable person requested for podiatry office. Hands-on patient care (Will train). Some computer skills req. Monday-Thursday. EOE

Call: 304-264-9525

(304) 596-6447













D2 — The Journal Saturday, November 3, 2012

Classifieds Call (304) 263-8931 47



Cute Puppies For Sale!

304-267-1634 Locally Owned & Operated

Licensed & Insured WV#050087

BRUSH HOGGING Brush Hogging/ Mowing/Hauling • Ability To Do Large Acreage, • Reasonable Rates

304-582-6070 or 304-676-7909




Handyman Labor Services

Helping Families Thrive Since 1995

Woody’s Waterline Services

“Old Fashioned” Housekeeper Sharon 304-707-0108

Free Estimates. Lic & Ins. Replacement & Repair From Meter to House

No job too big or small!! Tons of Residential Services: Call us for your Autumn Work! Gutter Cleaning, Leaf & Snow Removal Most indoor & outdoor jobs! Willing to match or BEAT other prices and offering multiple client discounts!


Lic & Insured. Major credit cards ok!



K&K Carpentry & Roofing

All of your household needs! Lic & Insured, WV 043714

304-876-2522 540-539-8282 Where the promise is performed.


COE CONSTRUCTION Homes, Additions, Remodeling, Decks

“No Job Too Large Or Too Small”

Free Estimates, Lic. & Ins.

Thurs. 11-3, Fri-Sat-Sun 11-6

304-267-6333 / 904-6289

Tony W. Smith Plumbing, Electric & Heating

304-671-8259 WV # 006078 HOME IMPROVEMENT

K iker’sC onstruction D ryw all,B athroom s, B asem ents,Flooring , Int/E xt Painting , R oofs & R otten W ood R epairs

304-268-5634 L ic & Ins

Old School

Home Improvements

A++ Counseling with Dr. Lynn

Very Reasonable Rates Charles Town Area

304-725-2889 304-400-7768


Lic. & Ins.

Drywall & Repairs

30 Years Experience • Reasonable Rates






Landscaping, Mulching, Weeding, Tree Trimming, General Clean-up. All types of home improvements. 30 Years Experience.


All black female, very affectionate, well mannered. 304-267-2545

304.725.7999 Cell: 304.283.9973

Thomas Wright, Owner

K&K Roofing FALL SALE!

We Do Roofing Right!


n The MARK Painting

FREE Estimates



Plus Power-Washing

304-728-6124 304-728-6124

40 years of exp.

540-539-8282 304-876-2522 Lic. & Ins.


Axtreepros • Tree pruning & shaping • Tree removal • Stump grinding • Free estimates Contact Jason:

240-382-8170 Lic #001049 insured


Rem odelin g * D ecks & Addition s Pressure Clean in g * Free Estim ates

304 -229-1212 Lic.& In s.

Brothers Tree Works, Inc.

Stump Grinding & Removal Dead Limbing Bobcat Work Gravel Hauling & Leveling


Over 30 Years Exp.

Residential, Commercial And Special Needs

H: 304-229-9312 C: 540-974-3178


We’ll go out on a limb for you!


JJB’s Plumbing Inc.

Voted Best of the Best 2012


304-728-8210 304-671-9842 Licensed & Insured.

Master Plumber Service & Remodeling

304-229-8235 License #WV002047


SHELTONS TREE SERVICE Tommy Shelton • Owner/Operator

We Will Beat Any Price! All phases of tree work. Licensed & Insured Call For A Free Same Day Estimate

(304) 262-4105


RO U SS PAIN TIN G &RemCARPEN TRY odelin g * D ecks & Addition s Pressure Clean in g * Free Estim ates

304 -229-1212 Lic.& In s.

Stony Pointe Apartments

Ruark Enterprise


Seasoned Oak FIREWOOD for sale. $160/cord or 2 cords/ $300. S. Barrett 304-676-6881


Yard/Garage Sales

ESTATE/Yard Sale-

CharlesTown,48 Berkeley Ct., 11/9 & 10, 8am-3pm. Furniture, linens, decor, lawn equip., big inventory!





GUITARS: Gretsch G5122. Fender-Acoustic 2 Oscar SchmidtElectric/Acoustic +more 304-725-8540/582-5973

1/2 Security Deposit

304-261-6840 304-616-0997

Seasoned Firewood, 1 and a 1/2 cords for $140 304-728-6660 304-707-4363


Consider spay/neuter for your pets to reduce overpopulation. If you would like info about spay/neuter programs in the Eastern Panhandle, visit www.animaladvocateswv.comor email

November Special

Accepting New Customers Leaf Removal & Mulching Reasonable Rates • FREE Estimates

Lost & Found Pets

REMODELING Additions & Remodeling Decks, sunrooms, framing, siding Licensed and Insured

Fall Clean-Up

MORKIE PUPPIES Maltese/Yorkie, adorable, fluffy, shedless,Tan, black, M & F. $300 ea. Call 304-279-2634

Got a Leak?


Licensed • Insured Senior Discounts

CW Coe 304-754-5978




59 East Rd. Martinsburg, WV


Lost & Found Pets

Small, 2 - 3 mo. old kitten found near Snake Lane on Dry Run Rd. Call 754-7783 Yorkie, Morkie , Foxy Chi, Yorkie Chon, Yorkie Pom, Chihuahua, Shih Poo, Mal Shih, Mini Bull & Many More!

Customer Service At Your Fingertips! 5 Sta rApplia n ce & AirCon d ition in g Service


Puppies starting at $199

Visit the following businesses for quality service and customer satisfaction.


Dogs/Cats/ Others


District Way • (304) 283-8631 • Martinsburg

Recently Built & Very Spacious! Corporate Apartments Available


Help Wanted

Sales Associates Full & Part time at Tri State Exxon

Looking for a team player & excellent customer service skills. Must be available to work weekends & have flexible hrs. Located on Rt. 340 between bridges, near Harpers Ferry. Apply today 540-668-6710 37245 Jefferson Pike, Purcellville, Va 20132

SALES REPRESENTATIVES We are seeking a sales representative who can successfully identify and qualify sales opportunities for area businesses in the form of print and online advertisements. The ideal candidate will proactively communicate with clients and prospective clients and follow-up on all sales opportunities. The ability and desire to interact with customers and prospects in person as well as by telephone and email is essential. The ideal candidate must possess effective communication skills, have a pleasant and outgoing personality and have a successful track record of providing excellent customer service. The environment is deadline oriented and fast paced but can be extremely rewarding for the person who thrives on exceeding goals and utilizing creativity. This is a full time position, Monday through Friday and includes incentives, gas reimbursment, insurance, paid vacation and 401(k).

Please mail, email or fax your resume and cover letter to:


Help Wanted

Williamsport Rehabilitation and Nursing Center, is looking for an individual to join our growing team for the following position:

STAFF ACCOUNTANT Candidate must have proven experience in long term care billing and collections. He/she must have excellent verbal and written communication skills; be detail oriented, have computer proficiency & a positive attitude. College degree preferred or relevant work experience. Qualified candidates should submit their resume to: No Phone Calls, Please. Learn More: EOE


COUNSELING & SOCIAL SERVICE JOBS! No Resume? No Problem! Monster Match assigns a professional to handmatch each job seeker with each employer! This is a FREE service! Simply create your profile by phone and, for the next 90-days, our professionals will match your profile to employers who are hiring right now!


The Journal, Judy Gelestor, Advertising Director, 207 W. King Street, Martinsburg, WV 25401 Email: fax: 304-267-2829 - EOE

Social Worker

The Region 8 Planning and Development Council is seeking a social worker. Office is located in Martinsburg, WV on the grounds of the Veterans Administration’s Medical Center. The position requires WV Social Work License and five years work experience as a social worker. A bachelor’s degree in social work or a closely related field may substitute for the five years experience. The PDC will give preference to individuals with both a degree and experience. The annual salary for this position is up to $35,000. Fringe benefits include health insurance, retirement, vacation and sick leave. Additional details can be obtained from the Region 8 PDC by email: Interested individuals should send a letter of interest and resume to Region 8 PDC, Social Worker Position, P. O. Box 849, Petersburg, WV 26847. The PDC may fill this position any time after November 16, 2012. The Region 8 PDC is an Equal Opportunity Employer.

Tax Preparer

No experience necessary

Will Train 304-724-1542

Professional/ Technical



No Resume? No Problem! Monster Match assigns a professional to handmatch each job seeker with each employer! This is a FREE service! Simply create your profile by phone and, for the next 90-days, our professionals will match your profile to employers who are hiring right now!


Call Today Sunday, or any day!! Use Job Code 52! 1-888-652-2249 or Call the automated phone profiling system today so our professionals can get started matching you with employers that are hiring NOW! Choose from one of the following positions to enter your information: ¯ Licensed Practical Nurse ¯ Staff Registered Nurse ¯ Nurse Practitioner ¯ Clinical Educator ¯ Case Management BROUGHT TO YOU BY THE JOURNAL AND MONSTER.COM

PHARMACY JOBS! No Resume? No Problem! Monster Match assigns a professional to handmatch each job seeker with each employer! This is a FREE service! Simply create your profile by phone and, for the next 90-days, our professionals will match your profile to employers who are hiring right now!



1-888-652-2249 Call the automated phone profiling system today so our professionals can get started matching you with employers that are hiring NOW! BROUGHT TO YOU BY THE JOURNAL AND MONSTER.COM

or No Resume Needed! Call the automated phone profiling system today so our professionals can get started matching you with employers that are hiring NOW! Choose from one of the following positions to enter your information: ¯ Pharmacist ¯ Pharmacy Technician ¯ Pharmacy Aide BROUGHT TO YOU BY THE JOURNAL AND MONSTER.COM


Government facility in Shepherdstown, WV $23.89/hr. 5+ yrs. facility operations. Journeyman lic. EPA cert. Min. 3 yrs. HVAC controls exp. req., proven customer service. Excellent benefit pkg. Apply at: EOE M/F/V


Health Care/ Medical


WV State Lic. Req. for Reg. Dental Hygienist 1-4 days a week. We’re looking for the right individual that is willing to work as a team to improve the oral health of our patients. Please include days available. Send resumes to: Box #470358 c/o The Journal 207 W. King St. Martinsburg, WV 25401

WINDSHIELD, Honda cycle, new. $50 304-876-0909


Misc. for Sale

All-Around Vacations

Unlimited lifetime travel packages! Classic package only $1295 304-707-0191

CEMETERY LOTS, Five, Rosedale. Double-stack capacity. $2,400 each or $11,000 for all five. 301-898-5175

ßßCEMETERY LOTSßß 2 spaces Garden of Everlasting Life in Pleasant View. $1,800 304-274-0361 CEMETERY PLOT- Edge Hill, Charles Town. Sixspots: Cost $1,500 but selling for $1,000 each. 410-206-1904

No Resume Needed!


No Resume Needed!

Health Care/ Medical

RACING WHEELS (4), Mitsubishi 3000 GT, $50 each. 304-876-0909




A-1 FIREWOOD, all oak, very well seasoned, split & delivered. $70 1/2 cord, $140 a cord. 304-676-6781


Seasoned, split & delivered. 1, 2 & 4 cord loads. R. Barrett: 304-671-3713 or 304-754-8683

FIREWOOD- All seasoned hardwood. $70 a 1/2 cord, $140 a cord. 304-582-0040 301-305-2873 Firewood for sale, mixed hardwood, $70 for half cord, $140 for full cord, delivered 304-876-6510/ 671-1272 FIREWOOD, seasoned, mixed hardwoods. Reasonable pricing. Will deliver! 304-579-7974

Eliminate your heating bills. OUTDOOR

WOOD FURNACE from Central Boiler. Jake & Audrey’s Farm & Garden Co. 304-856-1115

GOLF CART- Yamaha. Gas. 4” lift-kit. Runs great $1,500 obo. 304-886-1264 HOT TUB- Two-Person. Solara, excellent shape w/ massager $1500 obo. 304-754-3860 Inside granite front mausoleum for cremation. Pleasant View, Martinsburg $2,850 obo 240-675-1777

JC Higgins automatic 22, like new, $600 304-725-8529

OAK WOOD, 18 in. pcs., $225. Door, 6 panel, interior, $10. Dresser, antique, cherry, mirror.$500 304-724-1468

PLAYBOY MAGAZINES: Selling each year in sets. 60’s: $35/yr. 70’s: $25/yr. 80’s & 90’s+up: $15/yr. Info: 410-227-4292 QURAN: FREE English translation copy of the noble Quran.


RIFLE- Winchester 300 short mag, bolt action, Shot less than 1 box of shells. $625. 304-283-7502 SHOTGUN - Browning “Gold” 12 ga. 3 1/2, Semi-auto, excellent condition w/ extras. $700. 304-676-9335 USED TIRES, $15 and up, mounting, balancing available. 304-274-6666


Wanted to Buy

AA coins & Currency. I buy 1 or complete collections + any gold & silver jewelry, Top prices! Call 304-268-3451 Airplane propellers, pre1930s buttons & political items, compasses, surveying equip., Civil War, steamship menus.


Always Buying! Jewelryall kinds. Old postcards, photos & other old stuff! CASH Paid! Call Now! 304-261-5271

Berkeley Co. books, postcards, jewelry of all kinds, elegant glassware, Fostoria, Fenton, Heisey. 304-279-2298

Buying WWII & WWI US and German

Military Items 304-263-4639

Cash paid for canning jars Fruit, sausages presses, cabbage shredders, any tools, peelers & pitters 304-995-6157

NEED CASH?- WILL BUY: Coins, Antiques, Guns & Other Things & Stuff! Call: 304-268-3451 or 582-8205

Classifieds Call (304) 263-8931 69

Saturday, November 3, 2012 The Journal— D3

O U TSTAN DIN G REAL ESTATE AU CTIO N 5 B R -3 1/2 B a th -12.4 8 Acres

Wanted to Buy

O w n ers M o tiva ted to S ell

D ue to the death of our m other,An n a M ae Bern stein ,Iw illoffer her valuable parcel of RealEstate at Public Auction ,located at 2406 M t.Lake Road (from I-81 take exit 16 w est to Rt.9 go approx.10 m iles to M t.Lake Rd.on the left,across from the W oods) H edgesville,W V on ;

Wanted to buy antiques & collectibles, everything from peas to soup, attic & cellar contents & jewelry 304-995-6157


S a tu rd a y N o vem ber 10,2012 At 9:30 a .m .



ARE YOU READY? ONLY $950/month!

3 BR, 2.5 BA Hammond’s Mill Townhome w/ basement, deck, washer/dryer Pets okay.

This M agn ificen t H om e on 12.48 Acres,Con sistin g of 9 Room & 3 1⁄2 Baths Brick (Rylan d) D w ellin g w ith Livin g Room - Fam ily Room - K itchen (2 stove tops,2 oven s, trash com pactor) - D in n in g Room - 5 Bedroom s - 2 Custom Brick Fireplaces - Lg.Brick Bar - 2 Car Garage - Ston e Patio - Lon g Blacktop D rivew ay,O utstan din g View ,all situated on 12.48 acres,n on -restricted,Lot 8 of H igh View Farm ,public w ater,septic system ,W oods m em bership available to n ew ow n ers. Lega ld escriptio n in W B:115 PG:275 Fo r in spectio n & Lo ca tio n :con tact ow n er at 304-676-8229 or Auction Service at 304-676-1566 or 304-671-8292 Term s o n Rea lEsta te:$10,000/dow n paym en t (n on -refun dable) on sale day, balan ce due at closin g n ot to exceed 30 days,sold as isw ith n o gu aran tee;all an n oun cem en ts at auction take preceden ce over alladvertisem ents,N ot respon sible for on -site acciden ts.N o Buyer’s Prem ium .


ELMTREE TOWNHOMES Martinsburg, 2 & 3 bed, 4 floor plans, quiet community, no pets, yr lease.



3 bed, 2.5 bath, $1,050 with garage, or $950 with basement. $100 discount for rent paid before 1st.


To view pictu res go to w w w .d u kesa u ctio n s.n et EDW ARDS AU CTIO N & APPRAISAL SERVICE AU CTIO N EERS,ESTATE SPECIALIST , R.G .“D u ke” Ed w a rd s,ES W V #1197, Ja m es L.Ed w a rd s,ES W V #325 , (304 )75 4 -8710 o r (304 )676-15 66 o r (304 )75 4 -3372, Ro bbie B ern stein ,Execu to r

Hedgesville, WV. 3 BR, 2 1/2 BA, 3 level townhouse, Unfinished basement, new paint & carpet, very clean. 5 yrs old. W/D, dishwasher incl. No smoking or pets. $1,050/ mo., 1 mo. dep. req. Available immediately. 703-669-9760


H o m e & B u ild in gs w ith 67.02 Acres

In accordance with the Federal Fair Housing Act, we do not accept for publication any real estate listing that indicates any preference, limitation, or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, disability, family status, or national origin. If you believe a published listing states such a preference, limitation, or discrimination, please notify this publication at


Apartments UnFurnished

AUTUMN MOVE-IN SPECIALS ON 3 BEDOM APARTMENTS Spring Mills/Evergreen Apts. Washer/Dryer - No Pets New Fitness Center @ Spring Mills 1, 2, 3 BR APTS


1 & 2 Bedroom, w/ stove, refrigerator,AC,W/S, NO PETS. Starting at $595. 304-263-0385 or 261-5580

304-267-6527 1BR Apartments $500/mo. ß304-264-0713ß

Country setting 2 BR, $650/mo. + dep. W/S, No Pets. 304-267-8539/ 261-5889

Efficiency Unit- Clean & cozy. Walk to downtown. Kitchen Appl. incl. W/S/T paid. $400/mo. + dep.



Houses for Rent

Avail. now 3 Br, 1 Ba rancher in Seneca Village, Hedgesville $850/mo. + sec. dep. Leave message 304-283-5178

3 Br, 1 Ba w/ detached garage, $800/mo. + sec. dep. Credit & background check req. 304-263-5451

2 BR Duplex-Martinsburg, Burke St. No pets. $775 ß304-263-6101ß

3 BR, N. College St. CAC, $690 ß304-263-0311ß

3 BR- Ranson Circle

For Info: 304-279-5335 or 304-283-6764

2 BR w/ efficiency apt. on 2 acres. Hidden River in Kearneysville. $1,000/mo.


Duplex & House

Martinsburg. $750/mo. Call Mike: 301-252-6910

Modern sm. 2 Br 1 Ba rancher in Martinsburg $895/mo. +1 yr. lease, credit check & references No pets. Ideal for young or retired couple 304-267-4748


Lots & Acreage

Hunting Properties

Jefferson County: 59 acre & 16 acre parcels. Also, Berkeley County: 28 acre & 16 acre parcels on Back Creek. $500 lease per person.



Mobile Homes for Rent

Cute waterfont private retreat. Shepherdstown. 2 BR, 1 BA, eat-in kitchen lrg. living rm, W/D. $750.

240-687-3327 Hedgesville- Country Setting, Creek access

2 & 3 Br. No pets. $550-700/mo. 304-754-8411

Hedgesville - W/S incl. $580+dep. No pets.


88 Rooms for Rent

CHARLES TOWN, Room & Board. Independant living in a family atmosphere at local farm. $1800/mo. 304-279-4037 $380/mo., 1 st & last mo. rent, Veterans only 240-217-6868


90 Houses for Sale


Domestic Autos

CHEVROLET Nova ‘73 350 turbo, Posi rear, Mag wheels, Yenko clon, Price Negotiable 410-227-4292 CHEVY Impala Lt ‘12, 27k mi, spoiler, V6, remote start, warranty, accepting trade, $14,500 firm 301-730-8817

CORVETTES WANTED 1953-1982 & 1995-2008. Any condition, cash buyer. Call Frank: 1-800-369-6148

DODGE RAM 1500 SLT, ‘01, V8, 4x4, w/tool box, 4 drs, 154,900 mi., great shape, runs good.$5,300 304-229-8167 or 270-0495

Shannondale by the Lake 34 Laurel Hill Ct. 3 BD, 2 BA, stone fireplace. Half this house was remodeled this year! Stop by and see the waterfall in the yard on Sat & Sun, Nov. 3rd & 4th, 10am-2pm, 90K. 410-913-6728

FORD PROBE GT, ‘95, 5 speed, 194K mi., new plugs, wires, full exhaust. Needs work. $1250 304-820-8660

Martinsburg, used 14x70, 3 Br, 2 Ba, set up in nice quiet park. Financing avail. $14,900

LINCOLN MARK IIIV LSC,‘98, MINT cond., only125K mi., $5,000 obo 304-728-4350


Mobile Homes Sale


2011 Norris Designer double wide 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, 28x52, drywall through out, glamour bath with linen cabinets, dynamic kitchen with all GE appliances, recessed lighting and pantry, walk-in closets, delivered and installed on your lot

Retail Price $71,900 * ßDiscount $12,000ß ßSALE PRICE $59,900ß

Wampler’s Homes, Inc 1-800-949-7772

Located 4 miles North of Winchester on Rt. 11 Virginia Dealer


Antique/ Classic Car

Ask one of our customer service representatives to help you word your ad for the best response!


BUICK LeSabre- ‘99. 3.8 litre. V-6. 120k mi., new paint/headliner, Michelin tires. $3,500. 304-820-8456 CADILLAC Seville ‘77, new blue paint, sun roof, excellent condition, Beautiful car!! $2,000 304-728-4350

MGB GT ‘73, Barn-find car,mechanically refurbished no rust, new interior, $7,000 304-263-4174 / 268-9440 MGB Roadster ‘79, complete restoration on rust free car, minor performance modifications $8000 304-263-4174 / 268-9440 MGB Roadster ‘68 totally mechanically refurbished, no rust, needs paint & body work $4,000 304-263-4174 / 268-9440 MGB Roadster 1971 wire wheels, project car, runs & drives, stored indoors, $2000 304-263-4174 / 268-9440 STUDEBAKER Lark ‘63, V8, everything new, needs paint, No Rust. Excellent driver. $2,500 304-728-4350


Boats & Accessories

ZODIAK RAFT, 12 ft., & 6hp Yamaha motor. $1,000. 304-995-6975

KIA SPECTRA, ‘02, 4 dr., auto., 128K mi., A/C, gray, new tires, tune up, good cond. $3,000 obo. 304-995-4872

VOLKSWAGON JETTA, ‘01, VR6, silver, 145k mi., exc. condition. $3,000 304-229-8167 or 270-0495


Imported Autos

VOLKSWAGON BEETLE, ‘04, silver, 43K mi., good inspection, $12,000. Call before 6 pm. 304-725-7905



NEWMAR Kountry Star 3904, ‘04, 39 ft, diesel, 28,400 mi., 3 slide outs, sleeps 6, a/c. $46,700 304-806-3154


Trucks/ Trailers

BUICK Roadmaster station wagon, ‘94, excellent condition, Seating for 7. Yes, I said 7! $5,000 obo 304-728-4350 CAR MATE, ‘06, encl. 7’x16’ trailer, screwless sides, dbl back drs, 1 side dr, many extras! 304-671-5814, after 5pm

CHEVY, Pathfinder ‘77 4x4 Van, 350/350, NP205 transfer, Dana 44/56,body needs work, $4800 obo 304-261-8417

CHEVY, Silverado 2500 ext cab 4x4, ‘91, new 350 v8, cold a/c,new tires,etc. w/cap. $4,000 obo. 304-728-4350

107 Autos Wanted I will pay $200 up to $600 cash for unwanted cars, trucks, and vans. We will pick up. 304-596-7097

WE BUY Unwanted cars & trucks. We will pick up AND PAY TOP $$$ 304-229-3522


4 Wheel Drive

CHEVY SILVERADO, LS ‘02, garage kept, exc. cond.,reg cab, full bed w/liner,Z71,99K mi $7900, 304-839-6095

JEEP WRANGLER- 2001, Red. AC, cruise-ctrl., foglights, new stereo & tires, hard-top, $64k mi. $9,975 304-279-9709


Legals/ Public Notices



Legals/ Public Notices

RIDLEY, Defendants. CIVIL ACTION NO. 12-C-244 ORDER DIRECTING SERVICE PUBLICATION AGAINST DEFENDANTS JUST A $1.00 STORE LLC dba JUST a $1.00, LLC, and WONJIRI RIDLEY The objects of the above styled suit are an action for breach of a contractual lease agreement and guaranty agreement, and for damages thereon, including the collection of monies owed to Plaintiff from Defendants, Just A $1.00 Store LLC dba Just A $1.00, LLC, and Wonjiri Ridley. And it appearing by an affidavit filed in this action pursuant to Rule 4(e)(1)(c) of the West Virginia Rules of Civil Procedure, that the Plaintiff has used due diligence to ascertain the residence or whereabouts of the Defendants, Just A $1.00 Store LLC dba Just A $1.00, LLC, and Wonjiri Ridley, without effect; that, as reflected in the circuit court record, service of process was attempted upon Wonjiri Ridley by first class mail restricted delivery and at her last known address by private process server; that service of process was attempted upon Just A $1.00 Store LLC dba Just A $1.00, LLC by service upon the Secretary of State of West Virginia as the statutory agent of said Defendant and by private process server upon Wonjiri Ridley as the agent for service of process at her last known address; and that all of which service attempts have been returned without service being effectuated and without locating the said Defendants. It is therefore, Ordered that the Defendants, Just A $1.00 Store LLC dba Just A $1.00, LLC, and Wonjiri Ridley shall serve upon Michael J. Novotny, attorney for the Plaintiff, whose address is 36 Bakerton Road, Suite 205, Harpers Ferry, WV 25425, an answer, including any related claim or defense, to the Complaint filed in the above-styled civil action, a true copy of which is available from the undersigned Clerk, on or before the 1st day of December, 2012, otherwise judgement by default will be taken against the Defendants, Just A $1.00 Store LLC dba Just A $1.00, LLC, and Wonjiri Ridley at any time thereafter. It is further Ordered that this notice shall be published, pursuant to Rule 4(e)(1)(E) of the West Virginia Rules of Civil Procedure, in the Martinsburg Journal, a newspaper of general circulation in Berkeley and Jefferson County, West Virginia. Laura E. Storm, Clerk of Court By: Circuit Clerk Deputy Prepared By: Michael J. Novotny WV State Bar #5566 36 Bakerton Road Harpers Ferry, WV 25425 304-725-3712 10:27,11:3 (2t) IN THE MAGISTRATE COURT OF BERKELEY COUNTY, WEST VIRGINIA



Legals/ Public Notices

CITY OF MARTINSBURG Fire/Garbage Department 232 N. Queen Street Martinsburg, WV 25401, Plaintiff vs. FRANCISCO MORAN 4509 Eaton Place Alexandria, VA 22310 Defendant

At 1:00 P.M .the follow in g parcelofRealEstate w illbe offered,2 Story Log & Fram e D w ellin g W /Fron t Porch,10 Room s - 1 Bath - Severalout Buildin gs - AllSituated on 67.02 Acres, fields an d w ooded. Lega lDescriptio n :DB:597 Pg:88 For property in form ation call:Executrix at 304-671-5155 or Auction Com pany at 304-6713372 or 304-676-1566 Term s o f Rea lEsta te:$15,000/dow n paym ent on each Lot (n on -refun dable) on sale day. Balan ce due at closin g n ot to exceed 30 days.An n oun cem en ts on sale day take preceden ce over w ritten m aterials.N ot respon sible for on -site acciden ts.Lun ch rights reserved.N o Buyer’s Prem ium .

CASE NO. 12C-3692

NOTICE OF PUBLICATION PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that a Complaint has been filed in the Magistrate Court of Berkeley County, West Virginia seeking judgment against you for your failure or refusal to pay for fire and/or garbage service fees. The Complaint states that you have failed to pay for fire and/or garbage service fees in the amount of one thousand one hundred twenty 17/100 dollars ($1,120.17), for property located at 1410 New York Ave., Martinsburg, WV 25401. The Complaint also demands judgment against you, including all costs expeneded in this matter and any interest due. You must file a response to the Complaint within twenty (20) days from the publication of this Notice. A copy of the Compliant maybe obtained from the Berkeley County Magistrate Clerk’s Office, 380 W. South St., Suite 3100, Martinsburg, WV 25401, telephone number (304)264-1957. DONE and ENTERED this 31 day of October 2012. Ruby Kay Hawkins Berkeley County Magistrate Court Clerk 11:3,10 (2t)

IN THE MAGISTRATE COURT OF BERKELEY COUNTY, WEST VIRGINIA CITY OF MARTINSBURG Fire/Garbage Department 232 N. Queen Street Martinsburg, WV 25401, Plaintiff vs. JOHN BREWER III PO Box 2441 Martinsburg, WV 25402 Defendant CASE NO. 12C-3317

NOTICE OF PUBLICATION PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that a Complaint has been filed in the Magistrate Court of Berkeley County, West Virginia seeking judgment against you for your failure or refusal to pay for fire and/or garbage service fees. The Complaint states that you have failed to pay for fire and/or garbage service fees in the amount of four thousand one hundred twenty-six 66/100 dollars ($4,126.66), for property located at 229 Marshall Ave. & 701 N. High St., Martinsburg, WV 25401. The Complaint also demands judgment against you, including all costs expeneded in this matter and any interest due. You must file a response to the Complaint within twenty (20) days from the publication of this Notice. A copy of the Compliant maybe obtained from the Berkeley County Magistrate Clerk’s Office, 380 W. South St., Suite 3100, Martinsburg, WV 25401, telephone number (304)264-1957.

To view pictu res go to w w w .d u kesa u ctio n s.n et EDW ARDS AU CTIO N & APPRAISAL SERVICE AU CTIO N EERS,ESTATE SPECIALIST R.G .“D u ke” Ed w a rd s,ES W V #1197, Ja m es L.Ed w a rd s,ES W V #325 , (304 )75 4 -8710 o r (304 )676-15 66 o r (304 )75 4 -3372 S u sa n L.M a u ck -Execu trix




SUNDAY November 4th at 10:00 am

Heffle Motors back lot 993 Hedgesville RD, Martinsburg, WV25401 ANTIQUES AND COLLECTIBLES: antique oil lamps, nice glassware, lots of video games and accessories, dishes, household goods, 14kt and 10kt jewelry, 14kt gold 1kt diamond bridal set, space heaters, lots of good books, old records, old singer sewing machine works great and is like new, antique childs singer sewing machine, cds, dvds, outdoor tools and gardening tools, laptop and desktop computers and much more!!! FURNITURE: tom seely drop leaf table and chairs, nice antique oak wash stand, oak hutch, nice oak bedroom suit, another nice bedroom suit, singer sewing machine, lots of nice little stands, dining room table with chairs, large standup freezer, nice loveseat very clean!!! and much more!!! OTHER GOODS: Nice 50cc Commando fourwheeler- like new!!! For info or questions please call: Jacob Pittsnogle 304-676-5712 Auctioneer: Jacob Pittsnogle, Lic. #2043; Guest auctioneer Bill Cafferky lic. #1406. Terms: all merchandise sold as is, 10% buyers premium in effect, cash, good check and major credit card. Lunch rights reserved. All announcements day of sale take precedence over printed material.


2 Br Martinsburg W/D hook-up, lg. closets, No Pets, $700/mo. + dep. 301-293-6825/ 524-7880

S a tu rd a y N o vem ber 10,2012 a t 10:30 a .m .

An tique pie safe - An tique oak side board - An tique w ardrobe - drop leaf table - An tique jelly safe - Antique chairs - set of 4 Victorian chairs - old rockers - odd stan ds - Antique chest -An tique dressers - cedar w ardrobe - old trun k - old m etalkitchen cabin ets - old radios w asher & dryer - old coo coo clock - glider rocker - sm allAn tique w allcabin et - w ash board old books - old cookbooks - An tique glassw are - En glish Village dishes - dishes - cookw are odd beds - w aterfallfurn iture - porch sw in g - iron kettle w /tripod - w ash boilers - old pictures - lin en s - flat iron s - crocks - old m ilk stool-law n & garden tools - rear tin e tiller shop vac - old ben ch vise - barn lan tern s - odd An tiqu e tables - old m etallaw n chairs - old m etalglider - old con crete plan ters - old jars & bottles - an d other item s Term s:Cash,Good Check or Credit Card W ith a 5% adm in istrative fee


INWOOD- $850/mo., 3 BD, 2 1/2 BA, Call Steve 240-409-2610

To settle the Estate of Edn a Com bs Pin gley,Iw illsellthe follow in g person alproperty an d offer her RealEstate at Public Auction located at 2541 Butlers ChapelRd,“close to H edgesville” (from I-81 take exit 16 to Rt.9 w est,go approx.4 m iles turn left on to Butlers ChapelRd,Auction on the right) Edw ards Auction sign age in place,M artin sburg W .Va.on ;



Legals/ Public Notices

DONE and ENTERED this 31 day of October 2012. Ruby Kay Hawkins Berkeley County Magistrate Court Clerk 11:3,10 (2t)

IN THE MAGISTRATE COURT OF BERKELEY COUNTY, WEST VIRGINIA CITY OF MARTINSBURG Fire/Garbage Department 232 N. Queen Street Martinsburg, WV 25401, Plaintiff vs. JOHN BREWER III PO Box 2441 Martinsburg, WV 25402 Defendant CASE NO. 12C-3318

NOTICE OF PUBLICATION PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that a Complaint has been filed in the Magistrate Court of Berkeley County, West Virginia seeking judgment against you for your failure or refusal to pay for fire and/or garbage service fees. The Complaint states that you have failed to pay for fire and/or garbage service fees in the amount of four thousand one hundred twenty-six 66/100 dollars ($4,126.66), for property located at 801 W. South St. & 304 S. Raleigh St.,


Legals/ Public Notices

Martinsburg, WV 25401. The Complaint also demands judgment against you, including all costs expeneded in this matter and any interest due. You must file a response to the Complaint within twenty (20) days from the publication of this Notice. A copy of the Compliant maybe obtained from the Berkeley County Magistrate Clerk’s Office, 380 W. South St., Suite 3100, Martinsburg, WV 25401, telephone number (304)264-1957. DONE and ENTERED this 31 day of October 2012. Ruby Kay Hawkins Berkeley County Magistrate Court Clerk 11:3,10 (2t)

REQUEST FOR BIDS Seeking bids for Grounds-Maintenance contract, including Turf Maintenance and Snow Removal, for residential development in Martinsburg. Contract term: 1 year, with two 1-year option periods. Eligible bidders will be responsible for all labor and materials, and will provide evidence of insurance, all appropriate licensing/permits, and references. Interested parties should contact (304) 263-8081 for more


Legals/ Public Notices

details, NO LATER THAN 11/10/2012. 11:3,5-10 (7t)

REQUEST FOR BIDS Seeking bids for the construction of a neighborhood marker for Apple Knolls Estates in Martinsburg. Available contractors should provide design drawings/details and alternatives, cost quotes for each, estimated duration of work, and availability. Eligible bidders will be responsible for all permitting and insurance. Interested parties should contact (304) 263-8081 for more information, NO LATER THAN 11/10/2012. 11:3,5-10 (7t)


111 Bargains Under $500

ADULT DIAPERS - 90 ct., size small. $30. Call: 304-283-3118

ADULT DIAPERS, sizes: 24 med., 18 lg., $40 obo. 304-267-8756 AMPLIFIERS- Frontman 212R, $120. Randen R675D, $150. 304-725-8540/582-5973

D4 — The Journal Saturday, November 3, 2012

Classifieds Call (304) 263-8931

Classifieds Call (304) 263-8931

Saturday, November 3, 2012 The Journal— D5

111 Bargains Under $500

ELECTRIC TYPEWRITER, Red Corona, $25 obo. 304-263-8430

EXERCISER, Sky Glider, brand new in box, paid $300 on TV infomercial, Sell for $99 304-229-9031 FISH TANK, 60 gal. w/wooden stand, $100. Call 301-991-9507

FOOD PROCESSOR, many uses. Used twice. $50 304-702-5083

FREE BACKFILL (small brick/concrete/gravel) some pieces are lge. Will deliver w/in 20 mi. radius. 304-283-5312, leave msg. FREE WOOD, some down, some standing trees! You cut. 304-596-4253

FREEZER- Upright. 17 cubic ft. Under warranty for 2 years. 304-229-2344

FUEL TANK, 150 gal, fits full size P.U. electric pump, like new $499 304-267-4648

FURNACE, Miller, used 3 months, burns #1 or #2 fuel. Input 75,000. Output 56,000 - $300 304-724-7664 GE DRYER, 6 yrs. old, works great. $85 304-620-2616

GIFTS & FLORALS, Christmas Specialty, 25 items @ 30% off $15.99 or less. 304-620-0869

GIFT WRAP, Christmas, 20 new rolls, perfect condition. $12 304-725-8509

GOLF PRINT, framed, “He’s on the beach again” signed by Angie 12/500. $25 304-754-6066 GUITAR, Peavey electric & amplifier. Like new, used very little. Perfect Christmas gift. $225 obo. 304-263-0372

HEATER, Infared quartz, w/humidifier & air cleaner, remote, heats1000 sq ft., on wheels,new, $175 firm 304-263-4160

HEATER, 40K BTU’s, vent free propane w/fire logs, almond, exc. condition. $200 304-263-6652 / 676-6615 HEATER, kerosene w/automatic starter, used 1 winter, exc. condition $60 firm. 304-754-9107 HEATER, utility, dual heat, thermostat, brand new, $20 304-229-5662

HESS TRUCKS, 27, dating back to 1978, 17 Hess bags, 6 Hess shipping cartons. $275 for all. 304-258-0738

HITCH, weight distribution, for campers, trailers, etc. $150. 304-886-5307 or 267-9166

Y o u m u st be a priva te in d ivid u a lsellin g o n e item . The item m u st be priced ,a n d to ta lprice m u st n o t exceed $500. No co m m ercia la d s,registered a n im a ls,ga ra ge sa les,firea rm so rvehicles. 3. Use the “E-ZEE”o rd erfo rm belo w !


1. 2.




D6 — The Journal Monday, December 3, 2012

Classifieds Call (304) 263-8931

FREE-BEE ADVERTISING ORDER BLANK Please publish my Free-Bee ad for 14 Days. My ad below does not exceed but can be less than 5 lines. 5th line for phone # only. ALL WORDS MUST BE SPELLED OUT. NAME: __________________________________________


Visit the following businesses for quality service and customer satisfaction.

ADDRESS: ______________________________________ CITY, ST, ZIP: ___________________________________

Allad swillappearin The Jo u rn alfo r14 d ays,ho wever,if yo u sellyo u ritem befo rethat tim e,please callClassified Ad vertisin g at (304)596-6446 to d isco n tin u e yo u rad .

Customer Service At Your Fingertips!

1. _______________________________________________ 2. _______________________________________________


K&K Carpentry & Roofing

3. _______________________________________________

All of your household needs! Lic & Insured, WV 043714

4. _______________________________________________ 5. _______________________________________________

304-876-2522 540-539-8282 Where the promise is performed.

Bring, Mail or E-Mail this coupon to the Journal


(No phone calls for Free-Bee ads)

Homes, Additions, Remodeling, Decks

“No Job Too Large Or Too Small”

Free Estimates, Lic. & Ins.

CW Coe 304-754-5978



HONDA, ‘85, 3 wheeler, ATC 2005, title w/owner’s manual. $300 304-754-7069

JEEP YJ Axles, very good condition, 456 gears, complete wheel to wheel dana 30 & 35. $400 304-728-7378

KEYBOARD, Yamaha PSR220, 61 keys w/one touch playing, over 100 tunes & rhythms, $50 Before 6pm 304-728-7675 KINDLE FIRE w/case & stand, like new, hardly used. $125 304-264-0172 KITCHEN CABINET, Hoosier, green-ivory paint, w/flour sifter, exc. original shape. $495 304-839-1138 KITCHEN CABINETS, Knotty Pine, $100 304-874-4330

LAWN SWEEPER, 38” Agri-fab, works great. $75 304-274-3978

LIONEL TRAIN, ‘79, in orange box w/ paperwork. $125. 304-724-7664 MAILBOX, Victorian Style, metal on stand, bronze color. Great for front porch. $125 304-270-7802

MATTRESS & BOX SPRING, King size, $200 obo. 304-919-0012

111 Bargains Under $500

RADIATOR: Fits GM C-60 or C-70 truck, almost new, $100. 304-268-2058

TIRES, 4 BF Goodrich, A/T P275/65R18 mounted on Ford aluminum wheels fit ‘04 & up F150’s $500 304-725-4457

ROOKIE CARDS, LeBron James, (9), Grade gem-mint, “10” $250 304-820-8456 RUG, Kidply carpet, Dewey Decimal fun, multi colored, 6’9”x9’5”, lifetime wear warranty, $100 304-229-2237

SAW- 10” Craftsman portable table saw, asking $125 obo. Call 304-671-5814 SAW- Portable rigid miter table w/10” compound saw, asking $250 obo. 304-671-5814

SCRUBS - LADIES, jackets XL, $10. pants-sm, med. $5. Tops, xlarge, $8. After 5 pm, 301-660-1030 SCRUBS, Ladies, size small, like new, $5.00 304-267-8723

TABLE, antique, square claw feet, glass ball feet, 70 yrs. old $499 304-579-7629

TIRES: 2 Grand Prix 195/65R15, like new, $50 FIRM 304-582-5595/258-4216 TIRES, (2) mower (lug), 23-10.50-12, $100 both 304-535-2620

TIRES, (4), P205/75R-15, good condition, $125 304-535-2364 TIRES, 2-P275/60R15 & 2-P245/6015 Dunlop G/T Qualifier on American Racing Chrome... $150 304-229-6195 TIRES, Tractor, (2), (turf) 27-8.50-15, $100 both 304-535-2620

TOOLS, Auto Body, 3 hammers & 5 dollies, new in case, $25 304-728-7378 TREADMILL, Proform, electric, like new condition, $350 304-676-5162

MICROWAVE - $40 775-772-9139

SHED, Outdoor, $499 304-267-8723

TREE- Christmas tree, 4 ft., multi-colored lights, $10. Gingerbread theme tree ornaments, $1 ea. 304-876-1558

MILK CAN, old, $15 304-229-3565

SHREDDER CHIPPER, only used twice, good condition. $200 304-702-1938

TV, Samsung, 47 in. rear projection HD, Remote/manual included. Works great, $150. 304-229-0881

SKIS, Rossignol, w/size 10 boots. $50 304-267-0898

VICTROLA w/cabinet, good for parts. $90 304-707-2905

MILK BOTTLES Berkeley Springs Dairy Sq. Pyro Qt. $35; Farmers Dairy Cremetop $45. 304-582-6070

NECKLACE, New “Heidi Daus” Hear, see, speak, no evil. (sells $280) $150 obo 304-263-8430 OIL FURNACE, 105,000 btu w/oil tank, good condition. $200 304-274-1050 ORGAN, Hammond, model #822, very nice condition. $150 304-261-8254

OUTDOOR DECORATIONS, Santa, sleigh, 8 reindeer, lights up, orig. $350, will sell-$175, cash. 304-267-4951 PET GATE, auto close, 30” H fits to 38” W & expands to 10 feet. Sec. latch w/1 hand oper. $60 304-267-8064 PIANO, practice spinet w/bench. $50 304-262-1826

PICTURE, by Glyna Tur ley, 22x28, Garden of Pu tunia w/Gy, exc. condi tion, under glass, $75 304-258-5772 PRINT, of race horse, Secretariot, $15 304-596-4253

SHELVING UNIT from Sam’s Club, chrome wire, on casters w/18 blue plastic bins. $75 304-264-9728

SKATEBOARD RAMP, paid $100, brand new, never opened, asking $50. 304-267-4545

SLEEP CHAIR- IKEA. New, dark blue denim cover. $150 304-263-6652 / 676-6615 SNOW BIRDS, old, for roof, approx. 50-75. $50 304-725-5073 SNOW BLADE, John Deere, fits 300 & 400 series, not power, $350 304-229-2395 304-671-8554

SNOWBLOWER- Troybilt Used three times. Electric start. Paid $837, asking $495. Please call: 304-261-6653 SNOW THROWER, ‘03 Craftsman 9HP, electric start, dual stage, clears 29” path, $400 OBO 304-444-9760

STOVE, new, black, 2 burner, coal & wood w/pipe & damper. $150 304-679-0489, anytime

TV, Phillips, 60” high definition, flat, ‘05 model, color. $225 obo 304-240-5612

TV - 32” Sharp, excellent condition $100, obo, leave message 304-820-7695

WASHER & DRYER, Maytag, heavy duty, large capacity, white, $150 ea. 304-676-5927

Old School

Home Improvements

O u td o o rW o o d Fu rn a ce

100% W o o d Hea t fo ryo u rho m e, w a ter,sho p


H: 304-229-9312 C: 540-974-3178

License #WV002047


304-728-8210 304-671-9842



“Old Fashioned” Housekeeper Sharon 304-707-0108

K&K Roofing We Do Roofing Right!

SparkleN Shine

Lic. & Ins.

Christian lady w illclean your hom e w eekly or bi-w eekly Excellen t referen ces Affordable rates In sured & Bon ded Sen ior D iscounts

Fall Clean-Up

Accepting New Customers Leaf Removal & Mulching Licensed • Insured Senior Discounts

Reasonable Rates • FREE Estimates

304.725.7999 Cell: 304.283.9973

Lic. & Ins.

Drywall & Repairs

30 Years Experience • Reasonable Rates








K iker’sC onstruction


D ryw all,B athroom s, B asem ents,Flooring , Int/E xt Painting , R oofs & R otten W ood R epairs

304-268-5634 L ic & Ins

Ruark Enterprise Additions & Remodeling Decks, sunrooms, framing, siding Licensed and Insured

Helping Families Thrive Since 1995

Thomas Wright, Owner



304-261-6840 304-616-0997


Terry: 304-671-0146




Spruce, Douglas Fir, Fraser Fir, White Pine. Roping Handmade Wreaths Black Walnuts, Jellies, Citrus Fruit!

Service & Remodeling

Charles N. Painter & Son

3 04 -995 -724 0

B Bu uck kw wh hee a at’s t’s F Fa a rrm mM Ma a rrket k et

JJB’s Plumbing Inc.

Master Plumber

Licensed & Insured.

Tired o fRisin g Hea tin g C o sts?


Landscaping, Mulching, Weeding, Tree Trimming, General Clean-up. All types of home improvements. 30 Years Experience.

Fresh Cut Christmas Trees!

SUBWOOFER, MTX Roadthunder, 10”, new in box, $40 obo 304-725-9122

REFRIGERATOR, 2000 GE, white w/upper freezer, excellent shape. $150 304-433-7145

1/2 Mi. S. Of Inwood On Rt. 11

PROJECTOR, slide projector, Kodak Carousel 600 w/ one rotary slide tray, excellent $50 304-229-2237 PUSH PLOW, Garden, old, $25 304-229-3565

& Insured. credit 304-279-1949 LicMajor cards ok!

Arn etteLa n d sca p es,In c. W in chester,VA

Free-Bees ads are available to non-commercial advertisers, offering personal possession for sale. The item must be priced and must be less than $500. Other restrictions may apply. Your ad will appear as soon as possible, upon r e c e i p t o f t h i s c o u p o n . Publisher reserves the right to edit or reject any copy.


No job too big or small!! Tons of Residential Services: Call us for your Autumn Work! Gutter Cleaning, Leaf & Snow Removal Most indoor & outdoor jobs! Willing to match or BEAT other prices and offering multiple client discounts!

5 4 0-722-8005


Handyman Labor Services


Attn. Classified Dept., 207 W. King St. Martinsburg, WV 25401

111 Bargains Under



“FREE-BEES” The Journal

111 Bargains Under


Rem odelin g * D ecks & Addition s Pressure Clean in g * Free Estim ates

304 -229-1212 Lic.& In s.


40 years of exp.

540-539-8282 304-876-2522


Axtreepros • Tree pruning & shaping • Tree removal • Stump grinding • Free estimates Contact Jason:

240-382-8170 Lic #001049 insured

Brothers Tree Works, Inc.

Stump Grinding & Removal Dead Limbing Bobcat Work Gravel Hauling & Leveling


Over 30 Years Exp.

Residential, Commercial And Special Needs

We’ll go out on a limb for you!


Voted Best of the Best 2012

SHELTONS TREE SERVICE Tommy Shelton • Owner/Operator

We Will Beat Any Price! All phases of tree work. Licensed & Insured Call For A Free Same Day Estimate

(304) 262-4105


AW LAWN SERVICES Summer Clean-Up Accepting New Customers

Mulching & Mowing

Licensed • Insured • Senior Discounts

304.725.7999 Cell: 304.283.9973

Reasonable Rates FREE Estimates

Thomas Wright, Owner

He found the


And you can too with the CLASSIFIEDS.

Call TODAY for doorstep delivery TOMORROW.

WASH STAND w/bowl & pitcher. $25 304-258-5772

WHEELCHAIR, adult, new condition, cost $1000 new, asking $499 Call10am-2pm ONLY 304-725-2480

WHEELCHAIR, Electric, Jazzy, heavy duty, runs good, $499 or will tradeCall Paul for more details. 304-728-0981 WHEELCHAIR, Jazzy, electric, lge., excellent condition, 300 lb. capacity. $450 obo 304-702-1938 YARD SALE things, 25 boxes. $50 304-919-0012

jobs.jou rn al-n ew s.n et •304-596-6446

Classifieds Call (304) 263-8931

Saturday, November 3, 2012 The Journal— D7

D8 — The Journal Saturday, November 3, 2012

Classifieds Call (304) 263-8931

Journal 11032012  
Journal 11032012