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Newspaper Archive of
Mountain Messenger
Lewisburg, West Virginia
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March 6, 1990     Mountain Messenger
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March 6, 1990
 

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e ;uarles Crawford "-Mrs Hezzie May Crawford, 76, 27, 1990, in a Beckley a short illness 29, 1913, in Summers the daughter of the late Henderson and Bessie May was a lifelong resident of was a homemaker and was a the Jumping Branch Gospel Hill and Oscar C. Hutchison of Beckley; 12 grandchildren, and nine great-grand~ children Services were at Ronceverte Presbyte- rian Church with Reverend Weston Guthrie officiating• Burial was in Rose- wood Cemetery at Lewisburg with ma- sonic graveside rites Arrangements were made by Wallace and Wallace Funeral Home in Roncev- erie. preceded in death by her hus- Charette S. Crawford in 1961; a Newton Crawford; two broth- and two grandchildren. two sons, James Alfred Arnold, Maryland and David Crawford of Pickaway; four Naomi Goldie Crawtord and Belle Wills, both of Nimitz; Bar- Adkins of Atwater, Ohio and ~ Elizabeth Wills of Jumping l; tWo brothers, John Howard and Arnold Russell of seven sisters, Faye Miller of Hin- Pritt of Colorado Springs, Louise Smith of Columbus, Kleiwer of California and nda Belle Allen and tcyce both of Los Angeles, Califor- Patricia Whittaker ol Quinwood; and 13 great-grand Were at Jumping Branch Gos- with Reverends Elmo AI- and Donnie Russell officiating. in Fall Rock Cemetery near Eades ~- Carl Grady Eades, 96, died 28, 1990 at his home, following 13, 1893, at Lowell, he Son of the late William and Mary Eades. a graduate of Greenbrier School at Lewisburg and Con in Athens, majoring in edu~ Was a former supenntendent of Public School District, was in Riverside Hardware and was an elder emeritus and member Presbyterian Church, he in the U. S. Army as a military officer during World War t officer in World War II, member of the Tri County Me- of Atderson. in death by his first Holt Eades in 1977; second Kessler Eades in 1983 and a Eades in 1953 include a daughter, Mary of Alderson; two grandsons, Eades of Franklin, Tennes- M. Eades of Charlot- nla; a granddaughter, Sarah Kentucky and six Were at Alderson Presbyterian Reverend Stewart McMur- lating. Burial was in Alderson ,graveside rites were conducted OUnty VFW Post 6723, Atderson. ~ents were made by Lobban Alderson. Hinkle II William Joseph Hinkle II, 25, in a Clarksburg short illness. Mary A. Jones Rainelle --- Mrs Mary Alice Jones, 90, died February 26, in a Rainelle care cen- ter, following a long illness. Born November 5, 1899, at Ke#fer, she was the daughter of the late Howard Preston and Liza Jane Remley Scruggs. Mrs Jones was a homemaker and a member of the First Baptist Church of Rainelle. She was preceded in death by her hus- band, Clifton Hill Jones in 1961 and a son, Jarold Jones in 1967. Survivors include two daughters, Margie Bair of Catonsville, Maryland and Glenna McCombs of Wallbridge, Ohio; two sons, Orland Jones of Forestville, Maryland and Wallace Jones of Rainelle; 11 grandchildren, and 11 great-grandchil- dren. Services were at Wallace and Wallace Funeral Home Chapel in Rainelle with Reverend Ronal Williams officiating Bur- ial was in Wallace Memorial Cemetery at Clintonville. Leola Clark McCormick Rock Camp -- Mrs Leola Clark McCormick, 90, died February 25, 1990, in a Wytheville, Virginia hospital, follow- Ing a long illness. Born November 9, t899, at Rock Camp, she was the daughter of the late John H. and Virginia Dixie Harvey Clark. Mrs McCormick was a member of the Rock Camp United Methodist Church and the United Methodist Women of the Church She was preceded in death by her hus- band, Alvey Hovey McCormick on Au- gust 30, 1966 and two sisters, Mrs Ram- sey (Flossie) Hazelwood and Mrs J. E. (Carrie) Fowler. Survivors include a daughter, Shirley McCormick of Wytheville, and a sister, Mrs Howard (Lula) Comer Sr of Lindside. Services were at New Zion Union Church at Waiteville with Reverend Lor- ris Pullins officiating. Burial was in the church cemetery Arrangements were made by Broyles- McGuire Funeral Home in Union. Fannie M. Ott Abington, Virginia -- Mrs Fannie M. Ott, 93, formerly of Fairlea, died Febru- ary 27, 1990 in Abingdon, after a long illness• She was a charter member of AARP Church, Fairlea. She was preceded in death by her hus- band, Alberl Ott, in ,t988: Survivors include two daughters, Virginia Gunnoe of Abingdon, Mary Frances Perry of Tucson, Arizona, four grandchil, dren; one great-grandchild. Graveside services were at Old Stone Presbyterian Church Cemetery, Lewis- burg, with Reverend William Allen Church officiating. Arrangements were made by Wallace and Wallace Funeral Home in Lewis- burg 1960, at Morgantownl he ',Son of William J. and Marsha F.L. Parker rllnkle Sr of Germantown, Mary- Coalwood -- F. L. Parker, 62, died Feb- ruary 27, 1990, in a Charleston hospital. -~ Was a member of the method- Born November 15, 1927, at Coalwood, ~s a mechanic and had served he was the son of the late France and Corp. Rachel Justice Parker. include a daughter, Alli- Mr Parker was a lifelong resident of Hinkle of Columbia, South Coalwood and was one of the founders a son, William David Hinkle of of the Big Creek Rescue Squad, with 28 Jonathan Hinkte of years of service, having served as Cap- a brother, Gordon tain for 18 of those years. of Gaithersburg, Maryland He was a charter member of the McDow- grandmother, Ada G Hinkle ell County Ambulance Authority, where he was currently serving as treasurer, at Wallace and Wallace was a member of the Emergency Medi- in Lewisburg with Rever- cal Service Board and also served as Stewart officiating• Burial president of SIMS, a regional medical Cemetery at Lewis- service board for Southern West Virginia. , Mr Parker was past president of the Coalwood-Caretta Conservatinn Club for Hoke 27 years, had been active in youth activi- Verlie Amon Hoke, 97, diedties in his community and was recently 1990, in a Fairlea hospital, recipient of the Samuel W. Channel Me- morial Award for Outstanding Work in 12, 1893, at Glace, he the Field of Emergency Services of the late Theodore and He was preceded in death by two sisters, Hoke. Edith Perkins and Edna Hedge, and a a retired timberman brother, Earl Parker. in death by his wife, Survivors include his wife, Polly McFarlin Hoke; a daughter, Mable Parker; a son, Billy Joe Parker of Hick- sons, Eugene and Eula ory, North Carolina; six daughters, Dr Karen Nicholson of Harrisburg, Pennsyl- daughters, Ecelle vania, Connie Wickline of Union, Sharon Covington, Virginia, Jo- fLu) Parker of Coalwood, Jeanie Ogden of Caldwell and Geneve of Columbia, South Carolina, Suzie Pennsylvania; a sister, Parker of Charleston, South Carolina of Rupert; five grandchil- and Mickey Dorfner of Hickory; a brother, Irandchildren, and six Billy Parker of Loveland, Ohio; three sis- en. ters, Jacqueline Estep, address un- at Shanklin Funeral Home known, Janice Roberts of Coalwood and Sulphur Springs Burial Ruth Gill of South Point, Ohio, and six )tery at Glace. grandchildren. Services were at the Chapel of Fanning ItUtchison Funeral Home in Welch with Minister Nell Hutchison, 84, died Roger Roberts officiating. Burial was in a White Sulphur Springs laeger Memorial Cemetery at Roderfield. a long illness. 22, 1906, at Forest Hill, Ray G. Weatherholt of the late Oscar C. and Marlinton -- Ray Glen Weatherholt, 76, died February 25, in a Marlinton hospital Was a 46-year resident of following a long illness. r~ember of the Ronceverte Born October 23, 1913, at Marlin(on, he Church a member of the was the son of the late Charles T. and at Char 'eston, a member of Edith Virginia Hoover Weatherholt. Order of Police, a member Mr Weatherholt was retired from the Club, a member of the International Shoe Company and was a and was a retired Security member of the Huntersvitle Baptist C 8, O Railway• Church. in death by his wife, Survivors include his wife, Edna Johnson January 15, 1990, Weatherholt; three daughters, Doris Thomas V. and Robert Jean Weatherholt and Dottle Kellison, both of Marlin/on and Phyllis Morton of two daughters, Phyllis Adelphi, Maryland; a brother, Frank lancy Gaye Ford, both Weatherholt of Marlin(on; three sisters, two sons, William O. Hazel Powell of Slatyfork, Mary Moore of Springs and Richard Marlin(on and Margaret Felger of Ohio; indiana; two six grandchildren, and one great-grand- M. Hutchison of Forest child. Services were at VanReenen Funeral Home in Marlinton with Reverend John Sullivan officiating• Burial was in Moun- tain View Cemetery at Marlinton. Lucy H. Weber Rainelle -- Mrs Lucy Hope Gibbs Webber, 85, died February 23, in a Fairlea hospital following a long illness. Born February 23, 1905, in Bedford County, Virginia, she was the daughter of the late Dr Morris Winston and Willie Neolia Abbott Gibbs. Mrs Weber was a member of the Rainelle United Methodist Church, Rainelle Womans Club, Eastern Star, Daughters of the Colonial Wars and Daughters of the American Revolution and she was a retired teacher from the Rainelle High School. She was preceded in death by her hus- • band, John Frederick Weber Jr on April 2, 1980; two sisters, Ruth Barrow and Beulah Saunders and three brothers, El- (is, Frederick and Morris Gibbs. Survivors include two daughters, Helen Hope Minturn of Rainelle and Virginia Gibbs Kavage of Ohio; a sister, Elsie Shannon of Forest, Virginia; two broth- ers, Lambeth Gibbs of Rutherfordton, North Carolina and George Gibbs of Kettering, Ohio, and three grandchildren. Services were at Wallace and Wallace Funeral Home Chapel in Rainelle with Reverend Phyllis Harvey officiating. Bur- ial was in End of the Trail Cemetery at Clintonville. Phillips' Express Gratitude The family of Eiteen Phillips would like to express their apprecia- tion for the kindness shown during her recent illness and death. Special thanks to Jesse Willis and the Alder- son Resque Squad, Reverend Char- les Taylor of Alta, and to each and every one who sent flowers, brought food, or just stopped by to offer your sympathy. God Bless each of you ! Sincerely, Husband, Carl and Girls Rose Baxter Gives Thanks I wish to thank God, Dr Mosse- burg, the ICU Department of Hu- mana Greenbrier Valley Hospital second floor nursing staff and every- one, for their prayers and cards, dur- ing my surgery and recovery• Rose M. Baxter Lewisburg Local Dentists Say: March Is Designated Childrens' Denistry Month Editor's Note: March is Na- tional Children's Dental Health Month. The following article was submitted by Mrs Daniel W. Nun- ley regarding the observation of dental health month. Over forty years of progress in dentistry has resulted in dramatic improvements in the oral health of Americans and enormous savings on dental health care costs accord- ing to the Greenbrier Valley Dental Society. Scientific breakthroughs, improved dental equipment and techniques, and increased cŁn- sumer information efforts are re- sponsible for these benefits. Follow- ing are among the innovations which have marked the past four decades and some directions for the future, provided by the American Dental Association. Fluoride is considered to be the single most effective weapon against tooth decay. In 1948, the mineral was proved to prevent cavi- ties by strengthening tooth enamel. Now it is available in toothpastes, mouth rinses, tablets, topical appli- cations and fluoridated water sup- plies. Today, about 60 per cent of Americans drink fluoridated water and half of school-age children have never had a cavity. Currently, scien- tists are researching a time-release fluoride pellet which would bond to a tooth and allow continuous absorp- tion of fluoride over six months. -- similar to vaccines against measles, mumps, and polio. Sealants are additional preven- tive measures that were created in the early 1970s and are strongly recommended by the American Dental Association (ADA)• Sealants are plastic coatings applied to the tooth's chewing surfaces to fill microscopic pits and fissures in children's developing permanent molars. Recently, sealants have been combined with time-release fluoride to strengthen tooth enamel and remineralize areas which show early signs of decay. High Speea Orms nave been im- portant innovations in dentistry, and when coupled with fast-acting anes- thetics, have removed the pain, and accompanying fear, of a trip to the dentist. In 1950, ball-bearing hand- pieces reached speeds up to 50,000 revolutions per minute (r.p.m.). Then air-driven turbine drills were intro- duced in 1957 which reached 300,000 r.p.m. Today's drills make quick work of decay, reaching speeds of 800,000 r.p.m. There are also chemical compounds which can dissolve small areas of decay now in use in a few dental offices. Lasers may replace drills in the future. Ex- perimentally, concentrated laser beams are being used to eradicate decay, smooth pits and fissures, and clean root canals. Patient Information and educe- Plaque Removal became para- tion have made important contribu- mount in the 1960s, when research- tions to the decrease in tooth decay ors isolated the bacteria in plaque and are now being employed to fight as the cause of tooth decay and gum diseases. Programs like ADA's periodontal (gum)diseases. Preven- National Children's Dental Heath live techniques include physical re- Month, now celebrating its 41st moval of plaque by bushing and year, have made the public aware of flossing and use of chemical anti- the importance of good daily hy- plaque toothpastes and mouth giene, according to the Greenbrier rinses to coqtrol infections• Today Valley Dental Society. Today, the dentists are also using antibiotics to majority of Americans understand treat some forms of periodontal dis- that teeth are intended to last a life- ease and dental scientists are seek- time and, with good habits, deveF ing a vaccine to prevent tooth decay oped early in life, they will. The cheapest widely distributed classifieds in town: OU| CALL TODAY! 647-5724 15˘aword 20 aword when accompanied if billed. by payment. ($2.25 MINIMUM) ($3.00 MINIMUM) Just write your ad to buy, sell or trade below and return it to our office at 122 North Court Street, Lewisburg, WV 24901. For an error-free ed. please type or print plainly, DEADLINE: 9 A.M. FRIDAY IIIII The Mountain Messenger, Tuesday, March 6, 1990 7A See your locally owned Hardware, Home Center, and i Building Supply Store for all your lawn care needs. 3/4"x 16' MEASURING TAPE * 16 tape • Cush0oned blade return • Toggle lock (8316)(2) 3 PC. , $R88•Carbon steel blades 18" SUPER BRUTE BROOM With self-locking handle. For outdoor jobs. patios, garages, basements. (25-2611) ]IĄ-PASS 5 Cu. lff. W1~L6ARROW Pneumatic tire Oilube bearings HOLE D|GG~It Atlas pattern, 5~" point spread. (353[) 6 Cu. Ft. CONTRAC'~R'S WH~LBARROW Pneumatic tire Ollube bearings. (C6) YOUR CHOICE SIPJUP.JK PLUG SMALl. reep your engtr~ start- l~[q'~]B~r~ ing easier and running smoother. (8P34) 2˝ G&S C&N Easy grip handle. Won't rust. Flexible spout fits unleaded tanks. 6 year warranty. (1226) 5 G .LGN CAN ............ (125l) gll STERLING ˝" LAWN & GARDEN FAUCET (D23050) ......... $249 (D23075) HOWARD Odorless & Clean (92465) ([DRAGON11 14 OZ. I i JNING • A protective sealant for treehlĄ pruned and damaged trees, shrubs, roses and other ornamenral plants. *Helps prevent sap flow, provide= a protective coating on pruning cuts or damaged branches to keep out de=tructiv~ tru~ct~ and all=eases in trees, shrubs and roses. • Excellent for use alter grafting, I~RTILIZlNG '11~: Fertilizers supply the nutrients a lawn needs to grow well and remain healthy. Follow these guidelines for proper fertilizing, • Use a fertilizer that supplies all 3 major nutrients: nitrogen, phosphate, and potash. = During periods of lawn stress too much nitrogen fertilizer can cause lawn diseases. Warm season grasses are under stress during the cool part of the year; cool season grasses are under stress during hot weather, Avoid heavy fertilization during stress periods. = Apply fertilizer to moist soil, and water thoroughly immediately alter application, This dilutes the dissolved fertilizer and prevents it from burning the lawn. Here's where to get PRO Advice Plus a real good price PRO BUILDING SUPPLy Hwy. 3, Highland Center, Railroad Avenue /~lderson, West Vt~fflnia 24910 Phone: 445-7137 Due to physic a3 size, merchandising policies and manufacturer's ~ortages, some =tore~ ma~ bae una ble to stock all !ten~, shown. Ho'~...Ver, most ite~ can be ordered special by your dealer ~unng you ol the sale pnce feature we reserve the right to limit q't.lantitieL