Newspaper Archive of
Mountain Messenger
Lewisburg, West Virginia
February 20, 1990     Mountain Messenger
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February 20, 1990

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Lisa Ann Weaver National Bank of Commerce as Management Trpinee. Her maternal grandparents were the late Mr and Mrs Thomas Smith of Marmet, and her paternal grandparents are Mr and Mrs John Weaver of Washing- ton, D. C. Mr Lewis is a graduate of Green- brier East High School in Fairlea and is a 1988 graduate of Marshall University in Huntington. He holds a B.B.A. in Accounting. A past Presi- dent of Alpha Tau Omega national fraternity. He was named to Who's Who Among American University and College Students, 1988. He is employed by Fyffe, Jones and Asso- ciates, certified public accountants of Huntington and Ashland, Ken- tucky. His maternal grandparents are Mrs Margaret McCutcheon and the late Robley D. McCutcheon, and his paternal grandparents are Mr and Mrs Gordon W. Lewis, all of o White Sulphur Springs. An evening u!p gagement wedding is planned for June 23, at 7 p.m. at the United Methodist Church ;ier _d in Cross Lanes, to be followed with Mrs John R. Weaver, Jr., a reception at the Charleston Elks Lanes announce the en-Club. of their daughter, Lisa ( Ordon Wyatt Lewis III son ' " Mrs Gordon W. Lewis, Jr, SUlphur Springs. Miss =s a graduate of Nitro High and is a December 1989 II, of Marshall University in holds a B. A. in member of Alpha Xi Delta She also served of the Student Organi- Relations at the She is employed by the tt t West Virginia United Meth- thurch has promoted three of Campbell earned the bachelor's de- rs to become district super gree in music education at West Vir- j . nts in June. ginia Wesleyan College and the William Boyd Grove has master of divinity degree at United d his intention to appoint Theological Seminary. He has also ! ,jSClyde W Beard of Park-' done graduate study at Drew Uni- .3 ,,JOhn R Campbell of Dun- varsity. ,, 'J'William Turley of Morgan- Reverend Campbell has been a ythe Cabinet. member of the board of directors of end Beard will assume the Beckley Child Care Center, the of the Huntington District, Appalachian Development Commit- eVerend Campbell goes totee, the Commission on Religion in rn%n and Reverend Turley Appalachian, and various Confer- i, :the Romney District. ence agencies. Baby Bowman |" ncl Beard will leave Chr;st He has chaired the conference " iL ethdist Church ParKers- Board of Global Ministries and Jennifer Lynn Bowman was born era t',a has served sevenserved as parish cobrdinator for five January 3 at Princeton Community -- ~1 a I[ vP Stor since 1958 he has years. Hospital. She weighed 7 pounds 3 V ed Churches in Albright, Active in community affairs, Rev- ounces. Jennifer's parents are Larry ap, West Liberty, Belle, Pe- erend Campbell is founder of the and Debra Bowman of Lewisburg. ,and Glen Dale. Kanawha Valley Parents Without Jennifer is the Bowman's first child. of Garrett County, Mary- Partners and has been a commis- Her father works at Combustion ir : ' rend Beard is a graduate sioner on both the South Charleston Engineering in Lewisburg. Her [ J[" UUrg University, Wesley and the Dunbar Housing Authorities. grandparents are James and Clau- ;f lCal Seminary, and has He has been recognized for his dia Massey of Whitesville and IJ ,t'graduate studies at Shep- contributions to the church and com- JoAnn Bowman of Beckley and =,4 1viler*e ~.. west Virginia Univer- munity. He received the RotaryKenneth Bowman of Dunlap, Ten- "neeling College. International "Distinguished Service nessee. Served on several boards Citation" in 1986 and was named as of the Conference in- Huntington District Minister of the ; rch and Society, Disci- Year in 1977. and Conference He and his wife Marlene are the 'L ',vlsion -vo on Missions, Nomi- parents of two daughters, Annette nlmittee, and several Dis- Hill and Kristin. gr4soa,nd COmmittees. Reverend Turley has pastured I a Beard has served on Spruce Street United Methodist l," of directors of civic Church, Morgantown, for nine years I a.whospital, nursin.g home, and has sewed churches in Logan, Ood County Sheltered Moundsville, Huntington, Char- i -.)or persons with handi- leston, Kimball, Itmann, and Saint nditions. He has cobrdi- Albans since 1958. eral Youth camps mission He was reared in South Char- and welfare programs leston and graduated from the Uni- SOn; United Methodist versity of Charleston and Vanderbilt cOnducted seminars on University. I f ; rlrrrl: n and chaplaincy. Reverend Turley has served on ueard and his wife many Conference agencies includ- j '-nave four children and ing the Boards of Ordaiqed.Ministry ldren, and Global Ministries. He has : Campbell is in his chaired the Ethnic Minority Local l ,bu !First United Methodist Church Task Force and is vice- ve, n.bar. Prior to Dunbar he chairperson of the Conference Com- l :hUrches in South Char- mitres on Nominations. an.,w.Haven, and was He and his wife Penelope have :Ctor of Heart and three children- Tracy, Joellen, and irl CI .th Charleston. Matthew; three grandchildren, sfine, and Erin. i 0 " 9 miles North of White Sulpllur Springs on Rt 92 - Nissan of Covington I'linkle of Lewisburg has recently been , by Honda-Nissan of Covington. looks for n h=s rev=ous ward to servi g ' p now at Honda-Nissan. Come by Mark or call 703-962-7853 or 645- In Priscilla Maren Dealing With Sibling Rivalry A reader asks: "How do you handle constant fighting and sibling rivalry between a 4- and 5-year-old without spanking them or using the over-used phrase 'If you don't stop fighting you won't go here or you won't get this.'" She continues, "My oldest knows just what to say or do to her younger sister that will start her crying, yelling, or physically ready fight. I've tried putting them in separate rooms, praising them whenever they are courteous to each other or just trying to let them settle the argument on their own (but because they scratch and pull hair I end up breaking them apart). I thought that their being close in age, they would become close sisters. My sister and I are a year apart and "1 certainly don't remember behaving the way my daughters do." I think your daughters have fallen into the habit of putting on a display to get you to settle their fights for them. If I were you I would try these tactics when they are fighting. 1. Hold out a positive goal to them -- instead of saying "If you don't stop fighting you won't get to do such and such," say almost the same thing, but positively. "As soon as you settle down you can do such and such." 2. Absent yourself until they've stopped fighting -- instead of send- ing them away, go away yourself and say to them something like, "rm going to be in my room. As soon as you've calmed down, just come and knock, and then we can do such and such." Have at hand something you like to do -- knitting, mending, carving or what not, so that your waiting can be productive.) It will hard for you to do this at first -- you may have to wear ear plugs of actu- ally go out of the house to keep from intervening, but they will very quickly learn to settle their own fights if you are absent. In general, I wou!d advise you to encourage each of your daughters to pursue different interests. While doing different things they won't get in each other's hair as much as they will when they're doing something together. For the long run, I think it will be very fruitful to help each one develop the interests and talents that will make her feel important and worthwhile as an individual. At a later age they may come to respect and care about each other and be- come closer sisters. In the mean- time, when they do get into fights try the two tactics I outlined. Something Fun If there is any place nearby where there are pigeons or ducks, make a habit of saving scraps of food to feed to them. Set out a small container in your kitchen just for scraps for them. When your child clears the table, have the child put bits of bread, raw vegetable scraps, unpopped kernels of popcorn, etc. into the container. Go together to feed the birds the food you have saved for them. Something To make Simple gift wrappings: A friend of mine told me that these two ways of wrapping gifts were a great success with her 2-year=old last year and she's going to do the same this year. Let the child wrap his or her gifts to people without help from an adult. One way is to give the child a piece of aluminum foil in which to Wrap a gift. When it is wrapped let the child stick on a ready-made bow. Another way is to take a paper bag, lay it flat, and have the child dip his or her hands into a dish that has a little poster paint in it and make hand prints all over the bag. When the paint dries, the child can put a gift in the bag and close it. These methods of gift wrapping help young children to feel a per- sonal responsibility in the giving of their gifts. Jennlfer Lynn Bowman In The best things in the Greater Greenbrier Valley are free... | cluding The Mountain Messenger_.) Family Rates US ROUTE 60 WEST - LEWISBURG, W.VA. - 645-2363 Best Rates In The Area Weekly Rates Available Large Rooms TV In Rooms Phones '89 Escort-2 dr., 4 spd., fuel injected .................... $5495 '88 Beretta-auto, air, PS, PB, fuel injected .............. $7495 '88 Chevy S10-4 cyl., 5 spd., air, PS, PB, fuel injected ................................. $5495 '87 Escort GL-2 dr., air, PS, PB, AM/FM/, fuel injected ................................. $3750 '86 Escort L-2 dr., auto, PB, air, AM/FM/16,000 miles ................................. $3495 '86 Escort-2 dr., 4 dr., ................................ $1995 '86 Ranger-short bed, auto, over drive, PS, fuel injected ................................. $2995 '85 T-1000 Pontiac-2 dr., auto, AM/F'M, 35,000 ................................. $2495 '85 Escort L Sta. Wagon auto, AM/FM ............. $2295 '85 Chevette-4 dr., auto, air ................................. $2195 '84 Chevette-4 dr., 4 spd. ................................ $1595 '80 Courier Ford Pickup 4 cyl., 4 spd., 66,000 miles ................................. $2395 JONSERED Plus many more to choose from The Mountain Messenger, Tuesday, February 20, 1990 3B You are cordially invited to celebrate the 50th anniversary and ret newal of marriage vows for Seibert and Rose Weikle Saturday, Febru-j ary 24 at Bethel Pentecostal Holiness Church Fellowship Hall in Orgar Cave, 7 p.m. til 9 p.m. / Saints Wulfric, By Helen W. Searle Wulfric was born in the 12th Cen- tury at Compton Martin, a small town on the west coast of England near Bristol. After his ordination to the priesthood he, for a priest, lived a very relaxing life. One day he met a beggar. The impact of this en- counter changed his life forever. He became an almost total recluse liv- ing in a small room next to the church at Haselbury in Somerset County. He reduced his life to the most pure and simple basics and followed a very strict routine of prayer and fasting. For the good of humanity, Wulfric copied and bound books. This me- ticulous work, accomplished by many of the monks of this era, took hours of diligence and patience. In time Wulfric became known for his prophesies and miracles. As the word spread people traveled great distances to become familiar with his lifestyle. After his death February 20, 1154 his tomb became a popular pil- grimage center, especially for the rest of the Middle Ages and, by popular acclaim, Wulfric was de- clared a saint. The interesting fact is no one really knows if, in fact, Wulfric was really canonized. Were the records lost, or did they never exist? Whatever the case Saint Wulfric is still listed in the "Dictionary of Saints" and to the people, espe- cially of Somerset County, England, it doesn't matter. In their hearts Wulfric is known as Saint Wulfric and remembered on February 20. (1) '89 Taurus ,ml TnS S~=~, Cml~ Coou~t, ~ ....................... OJL Jt ~ (2) '89 Tempos == =N ........................ $10,100 (1) '89 "=' (2) '89 Mustangs on= ............................. .ItV L.VV (1) '89 Mus'"-" t~tt~ Low ~ mamm ........ . ................... ; ..... q~tv~w (1) '89 "---" LX~4doer, 4~II~dI~,~A/C, AblRE~. 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