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Newspaper Archive of
Mountain Messenger
Lewisburg, West Virginia
Lyft
January 23, 1990     Mountain Messenger
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January 23, 1990
 

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2A The Mountain Messenger, Tuesday, January 23, 1990 Beginning end of January. Individual Consult required. SHERI HANSHAW, M.A., C.S. W. (304) 645-4638 ] ] eeleoQeQ$o$oeeBeeeoeeee,eeQ~geeee~ "JANUARY SPECIALS " 9" $895 " , 1 Remote TV............................... per week i Entertainment Center ........... $19.95 per week : tt 19 TV, VCR & CART ........... $16.95 per week . 00 ee eoeoQooeoeoeo VCRs-TVs-STEREOs APPLIANCEs-FURNITURE , No Down Payment No Credit Check j "Order By Phone 50% Cash Buyout Same Day Delivery Service Included Brand Name Products No Long Term Obligationsi the S TAR rlanle . . . Open: Mon.-Thurs. 10-7 Next to Friday 10-8 Gadd's IGA Saturday 9-6 Minimum 2 week Rental Rentals 158 Seneca Trail Fairlea, WV 645-7827 I Demo Women MeetI The monthly meeting of the Greenbrier Democratic Woman's Club will be at Lewisburg Court House Wednesday, January 31, 7:30 p.m. Newly-elected president, Sarah Lee Neal, will preside. The guest speaker will be the Superintendent of Greenbrier County Schools, Stephen Baldwin. Mr Baldwin will discuss plans and proposals for consolidating some or all of the Junior High Schools of the County. Citizens, parents and taxpayers will be affected by the proposals and should be present to hear first-hand proposals, costs, and other pertinent information relative to the proposals. Following Mr Baldwin's presenta- tion, questions and statements will be heard from the audience. Mrs Neal will present plans for the year, as well as announcing committee assignments. The Hospitality Committee named by the President include, Mrs Alma Campbell, Chairman, Lewis- burg, Mrs Mildred Hem, Lewisburg, Mrs Jerry Turner, Fairlea and Mrs Genevieve Neville, White Sulphur Springs. This Committee will serve refreshments January 31 and will thereafter be responsible for assign- ing the task to others. The newly-elected officers began their official duties January 1, includ- ing, besides Mrs Neal, Nadine Smith, vice president; Sandra Loud- ermilk, Secretary; Kay Kinneson, treasurer. Rock-n-RoU Party Trillium Collective's Paradise Club, Lewisburg live entertainment and rock n' roll dance event will re- turn for the 1990's Friday, January 26, at 7 p.m. at The Dance Studio on the third floor at 128 West Wash- ington Street. Featured entertainment will be performances of works-in-progress by members of the Trillium Collec- tive, Ltd. Dancers and students from The Dance Studio. Emily Benedict, one of The Dance Studio's teen dancers, will present an original new dance of her own to music by Phil Collins. A group of improvisational dancers will create pieces demon- strating use of everyday objects, poetry, sketches, and audience in- put as source material for move- ment. at about 9 p.m. the floor will be open to all for rock n' roll to taped music. Admission to PARADISE CLUB is $5 couple or $3 single at the door. Substance-free Refreshments will " be available. Merchants Meet The alleged owing of money by the Public ,Service District to the city was discu~;sed by members of the Ronceverte Merchants Association at their January meeting. Commis- sioner Joe Hobbs, the only city offi- cial present, said the problem may be resolved before they meet again. The situation arose from faulty me- ter readings two years ago at the City's sewage treatment plant, re- sulting in temporary lowered pay- ments to the City from the Public Service District. The Public Service District is contesting the City's at- tempts to collect the difference. In other business, Virgil Hanshaw anticipates preparing a periodic newspaper column concerning ac- tivities of the group. He also pro- posed adopting a platform specify- ing productive goals to improve the city and support candidates for the office of Commissioner. Melinda Utterback, chairman of the Ways and Means Committee, reported two quilting frames had been donated for the Ronceverte quilt and requested cloth scraps for inclusion in the quilt, which will be given away during the River Festi- val. Utterback's proposal that the Association's meeting time be changed to 6:30 p.m. to accommo- date working citizens was adopted. Judy Pierce will chair a mer- chants' booth at the local weekend indoor flea market. Volunteers are needed. Sheri Hanshaw reported on the new street light banners and opened discussion on new Christmas deco- rations. Sue Ella Miano will check in the community to determine if differ- ent local businesses and the junior high school could cooperate in this effort. Lengthy discussions were held on further promotion of luminaries on Christmas Eve, a new history of the town, and "enticing. better atten- dance at meetinqs. A major clean-up date for city was set for April 21 (rain date: April 28), A volunteer to spearhead this project is being sought. The day will be climaxed by a hot-dog roast, Hay ride, and dance on Island Park. The next meeting will be Febru- ary 8 at 6:30 p.m, (note time change) to be preceded by dinner at 5:30 p.m. at Rudy's Corner Grill. All people in Ronceverte are in- 'vited and encouraged to attend. Maybe there are really no green thumbs or black thumbs, but rather those gardeners who care enough about growing things to keep on in the face of many defeats, and those who don't. I'm thinking in particular of a man who lives on a low-lying acre near my house. He lives beside a creek. This creek meanders its way through the neighborhood. Craven's Creek is a docile little stream 99 per cent of the year, and a prime reason we have so many horses in our oth- erwise suburban area. Six nearby houses have a fenced field each with several horses who all drink from the waters of Craven's Creek. Sixty years ago the neighborhood was one large farm, but the city grew over the years and finally ate up the land. Nevertheless, the people here take pride in their rural heritage and fight City Council tooth and nail to prevent any further "progress" and to maintain what country flavor is left. The creek is loved by all, horses and families alike. Horses lower their chestnut manes for a cool sip on a summer's afternoon and children splash and race their toy boats downstream. Mr Jones lives in one of the origi- nal farmhand dwellings, which lies closest to the creek. His house sits on a rise fifty yards from the water. That fifty yards of loamy earth com- poses his garden, a no-nonsense vegetable plot of corn, potatoes, beans, cabbage, peppers and toma- tos. An enthusiastic early morning gardener, he always has his garden in before anyone else has even thought about it. In his dark brown clothes and felt hat, he is up at dawn during spring and summer working his soil. There he is, bent over his hoe, hat tipped to the side, while the creek bubbles by and the horses watch by the fence. The Adult Classes Three of the Adult Community Education Classes announced last week by the Greenbrier County Board of Education have been re- scheduled for a later date. They are the art classes at both Greenbrier East and Greenbrier West high schools, and the pie baking classes at Greenbrier East. The dates and times for these classes will be an- nounced at a later date. Leslie Price scene makes a thing seems right in Two times in the last foul however, the little stream come a raging fury, swellin churning over its banks. flood was so bad that the floor had two feet of water; end time the water crept the front door. Both times Mr garden was ruined. All the plants and stakes and mounded hills were Swept both occasions Mr Jones side as soon as the down, salvaging and cleani He replanted what he could harvest in a son. Two summers ago the ( dried up his garden. By the July it was yellow and black ~ Mr Jones daily regimen of Three years of the last garden has failed. neighborhood has stopped their evening walks to with him. Mr Jones is not whining; in fact, he doesf much at all. "So sorry about your Jones. All that work down I pressed my lips togeth! shook my head from side to "Yep." "If it isn't one thing, it's Too much rain or not enou( "Yep." "Well, I hope you have next spring," I offered and walking up the street with I could tell he wasn't cour it, one way or another. But he'd be out there putting peas, the spinach, the Craven's Creek would be way around the garden worked, cooing soft sounds babbling over its rocks. would not be fooled, of he would keep on digging :Anthony Volunteer Fire Department The Anthony Creek Fire Department and thank all those who the department in 1989 ---- sistance is greatly The department is still need of funds. If you lplease send your Anthony Creek Fire Depart~ Rescue Squad, Box N-I~ 24961. Thank If rebates on these vehicles go up this model year, we'll pay you the difference! Now, you don't have to wait to see when rebates will get bigger. We're giving you the biggest cash back you'll find all model year, right now, on many of our best 1990 cars and trucks. We guarantee it. No other car company has ever done that. Nobody can match us. Not Ford. Not Chevy. Nobody. CARAVAN. Get the best.selling Caravan now with $1000 cash backl UP TO CASH D150. Drive away in a Dodge full-size and get the highest truck cash back around., Excludes diesel models, $1500 on D150 Club UP TO UP DAKOTA. Our popular mid-size Dakota now has $1500 cash back. $1000 on Dakota Club Cab. Excludes Dakota S. DAYTONA SHELBY. Get into a Dodge Daytona Shelby, and get $1500 cash back. on Daytona ES Turbo, $1000 on Daytona & Daytona I *Must buy from stock by January 31st. Get details and guarantee claim form at dealer. can m; The Guaranteed Rebate. Only from your Dodge dealer. There's never been an offer like this before. Hurry in for the biggest cash back on Dodge's best now! m B KLE UR.JINO PLEASE S4FELY.