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Newspaper Archive of
Mountain Messenger
Lewisburg, West Virginia
Lyft
February 13, 1990     Mountain Messenger
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February 13, 1990
 

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6B The Mountain Messenger, Tuesday, February 13, 1990 Errol Morgan Lester Terry at C.E. Gall Wagaman In ceremonies recently held in Lewisburg at Process Analyt- its, three employees received service awards ranging from 10 to 30 years of service. Recipi- ents were: Errol Morgan; super- visor purchasing, 30 years; Lester Terry, mechanical as- sembler, 30 years; Gall Wage- man, Controller, 10 years. Proc- ess Analytics is a unit of Com- bustion Engineering of Stamford, Connecticut. u GREENBRIER MOTOR CO., INC. U.S. 219 SOUTH AT FAIRLEA Dreama S. Campbell Gary Hoke Awards At Combustion Engineering Process Analytics acting Presi- dent Lee Braun announced the se- lection of Dreama S. Campbell as Employee of the Month for January. "Dreama Campbell, a two-year employee, has been recognized for her outstanding contribution and dedication to producing a quality product. She produces quality al- terations on work done by other de- partments. She works as an Assem- bler in the General Assembly De- partment," Mr Braun said. Process Analytics, a unit of Com- bustion Engineering, of Stamford, Connecticut, is a world-wide supplier of on-line process analyzers to the chemical, petrochemical and refining industries. Their Lewisburg plant is located on U.S. 219 North. e The Ronceverte Job Service will conduct a Job Search Workshop en- titled "A Job Search Training Ses- sion" Wednesday, February 21, at 9 a.m. "The material will provide the serious jobseeker with unlimited ideas and some good hints. You'll also learn simple steps to help un-" ravel the mystery of successfully handling a job interview. Recent high school graduates are especially encouraged to attend," according to Valerie Volosin, Manager of the Ronceverte Job Service. Local business persons will take part in the workshop. "They will be giving participants an inside view into what they look for in a work interview. Attending this workshop will not guarantee anyone a job with any of the companies represented that day. But it will give you a solid idea of what area employers look for during an interview and it may help Whad You're Not A Bus Drived Suzie's team is on its way to the state championship finals, if only they could get a ride. Unfortunately, the whole team will not fit in your car, and you don't have a spare bus stored in your garage. Come on down to U-Save Auto Rental and select one of our dependable and economical vehicles. We can't guarantee @e team will win the title, but we'll bet we can get them to the game in comfort and on time! f Gary Hoke has been named Em- ployee of the Quarter at Process Analytics, Lewisburg. Mr Hoke, a twenty-two year em- ployee, has been recognized for the recent hardware design of a new multiwave photometer. "The new design will reduce labor cost, im- prove quality and through-put and raise the standard in the industry for hardware design of on-line instru- ments," according to Lee Braun, president. Mr Hoke works as a Technologist in the Engineering De- partment. Process Analytics, a unit of Com- bustion Engineering of Stamford, Connecticut, is a supplier of on-line process analyzers to the chemical, petrochemical and refining indus- tries. Your Home Town Car Rental Company you correct any bad interview habits you've developed," Ms Volosin said. If you are interested in joining the workshop, contact the Ronceverte Job Service at 647-7415. Office hours are Monday through Thursday 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. and Friday 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Human Services In New Offices The Lewisburg Area Office of the West Virginia Department of Health and Human Resources (formerly the Department of Human Services) has moved to the former Weslakin Build- ing on Route 219 South in Fairlea. The new office was open for busi- ness February 5. The new address is 150 Maple- wood Avenue, Lewisburg, and the telephone number is 647-7476 I I I I I I I I BII m BIB Workers Fund Chaotic Says:State Senate Whip "The chaotic state of West Virginia's Workers' Compensation fund is a threat to the health of ev- ery business in the Mountain State," according to State Senator Minority Whip Jay Wolfe. The Harrison countian says he is trying to bring the fund under some control by the introduction of Sen- ate Bill 56. The measure would re- quire any increases in compensation premiums charged employers to be approved by the legislature's Rule- Making Review Committee. "As things now stand, Workers' Compensation Commissioner Emily Spieler doesn't have to answer to anyone when she gets it in her head to sock the state's businesses," Mr Wolfe said. "It shouldn't take a brilliant economist to figure out that we'll be chasing business and industry (and jobs) out of West Virginia if employ- ers' premiums continue to sky rocket," he added. Mr Wolfe said Spieler should be concentrating her efforts on devising ways to cut the outrageous costs of the compensation program and of- fering more expedient claims service to injured workers. Mr Wolfe's bill has been assigned to the Senate Judiciary Committee. New Hours At Internal Revenue Service (IRS) Director Ronald Kirby has an- nounced extended office hours dur- ing the 1989 filing season to provide West Virginia residents more time for IRS assistance. The Taxpayer Service Office, located at Sophia, is open every Monday, Tuesday and Thursday from 8 a.m. to 4:15 p.m. In additior~ to the walk-in service, the IRS has several publications available for distribution. Publication 17, "Your Federal Income Tax," helps you prepare your own tax re- turn by taking you step-by-step through each part of the return. Pub- lication 910, "Guide to Free Tax Pfc. Harris Completes Training Pfc. Ralph C. Harris, son of Min- nie L. Harris of Lewisburg, was graduated from Aircraft Firefighting and Rescue School. During the four-week course at the naval Air Technical Training Center, Naval Air Station Memphis, Millington, Tennessee, Harris stud- ied the causes and types of fires, rescue techniques and emergency operations procedures. He was taught to operate and maintain fire- fighting equipment, including fire trucks, and the use of special res- cue tools. He joined the Marine Corps in February 1989. off all Bicycles in Stock Get your bike ready for i I I I I ~ ~g Iml ~11 IBIBI I1~ Hll HBI ~ IBm I1~ NB HBI does not include parts. I 20% off all parts I in addition to labor I J 120 E. Washington St. Lewisburg, WV 645-2191 Services," contains a listing of all available publications, toll-free num- bers, and "tele-tax" information. Mr Kirby stated that many other publi- cations are listed in the tax pack- ages. Forms and publications are available by calling 1-800-424- FORM (3676). Tax assistance can also be ob- tained by calling 1-800-424-1040. The hours of service for this toll-free number have also been expanded for the filing season: Monday-Friday, 8:30 a.m.-4:45 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m.-1 p.m.; and Sunday, 1 p.m.-5 p.m. I , I [, II Ig II "'Your New Connection To Better Lighting" ,1-800-642-2762 Ileegdoy Iq~= Wofki~l To Make Recruit Quinn In Navy Basic Marine Private Brian D. Quinn, son of Rena L. Massey of White Sulphur Springs and Montie D. Quinn of Ronceverte, has com- pleted recruit training at Marine Corps Recruit Depot, Parris Island, South Carolina. During the 13-week training cycle, Quinn was taught the basics of battlefield survival. He was intro- duced to the typical daily routine that he will experience during his en- listment and studied the personal and professional standards tradition- ally exhibited by Marines. He participated in an active physical conditioning program and gained proficiency in a variety of military skills including first aid, rifle marksmanship and close order drill. Teamwork and self-discipline were emphasized throughout the training cycle. A 1988 graduate of Greenbrier East High School, Fairlea, Quinn joined the Marine Corps in June 1989. Gap Mills I I I Mountain View Extension Home- makers Club of Gap Mills will offer an award in the amount of $200 to a graduating semor of Union High School who will pursue a career in the field of agriculture or human re- sources. To qualify, the student must be entering college no later than the fall semester of 1990 with a major in ag- riculture, human resources, or a re- lated field such as forestry, nutrition, interior decorating, or fashion de- sign. The award must be applied to educational expenses incurred in the first semester. Applications may be obtained at the Union High School Office and must be returned by April 18. The award will be presented on Awards Day May 17 at the high school. IN M ION Don't leave home without your local newspaper! You can keep up with events in your home town by having the Mountain Messenger sent to you at e. Students: $10.50 ( 9 rues.) Reg. Subscriptions In State: $14.00 Out of State: $15.00 $1.00 off Senior Citizens To take advantage of this Student Offer just call 647-5724 or send payment and this completed coupon to the Mountain Messenger 122 North Court St. Lewisburg, WV. 24901 Name ......................................................................... .--I Address ....................................................................... City ....................................................................... ....... State .................................................. Zip ............... i ...... Start Subscription (Date) ............................................. J Strip Mines_I Get $7.2 U.S. Senator Robert C. W.Va. announced rece~ award of more that $7.2 federal funds for West Virginia's pro! with reclamation of ab lands. Mr Byrd said more than lion was awarded by the of Surface Mining (OSM) the Abandoned Mine Lanl program in West Virc 1990 fiscal year, covenng for transportation, e( supplies. A second award of $2.7 million, Mr Byrd said, the state's emergency reclaiming abandoned that pose imminent danger! property, such as a subsidence. Mr Byrd, who obtained for the programs in the 1 Appropriation Bill, said aimed at reclaiming old were abandoned before of the Surface Mining Reclamation Act in 1977. OSM officials told Mr grants bring to more than $ lion the funding awarded Virginia for its Lands programs during years. Guidelines By Blair Shultz Smith The 1990 Miss Festival Pageant will be h 21 at the Ronceverte School at 7 p.m. This event will be sponsored by1 Club of Ronceverte Eugene Kelley, committee planning the Any young woman, is in Greenbrier County, pate if she was 16 year January 1, 1990 and will reached her 21st birthday tember 1, 1990. be single and must married. The winner single and a resident of ginia throughout her year. "As the pageant is not t contest in the traditional poise, natural personality will be judges," according to ganizers. No vital than height, weight and eyes and hair will be will be no bathing suits contestants will wear for their, individual required apparel for the will be sportswear and gowns. The winner will scholarship donated by tional Bank in runner-up will receive a ings bond and the second ! a $50 bond. Trophies, One Valley Bank, to the top five "Miss Congeniality". Entry blanks may be the First National Bank JP erte, One Valley Bank, East and West high die station WREN. The forms, a photo of the a $15 entry fee check Ronceverte Lions Club ceived by April 1. All be addressed to Eugene O. Box 296, Ronceverte For the past Greenbrier Community (GCS) has sponsored camp for 6th to 12 come children. Last was cut and the dren in Greenbrier CounlY get to attend camp. GCS staff and are trying to raise enougll~ take 100 low-income camp. The dates for this tivities are June 13 thrU depends on yo~J, as businesses and clubs many children get to Greenbrier Youth Cam This camp is desi organized recreatk teach the zenship and peers, to provide and portance of good boost each child's worth. For this camp to fectively pursue these help is needed! Please contribution today and children on their road ence, Anyone interested volunteer counselor the GCS at 205 West Street, Lewisburg