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Mountain Messenger
Lewisburg, West Virginia
Lyft
March 6, 1990     Mountain Messenger
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March 6, 1990
 

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I Blood Quota plications Exc( eded The Monroe County Red Cross ~r B. Evans, Social Security Bloodmobile exceeded it's 90 pint .,~.~.0r in Covington, indicated quota by 20 units on February 27.. ~n.s 65 or older blind, or Red Cross workers from Huntington ~1 who b-el;eve they may be and county volunteers were pleased ~rsupplemental security in- with the turnout of 119 donors. ~$1) payments should apply Three of the donors were first time ~.~vington Social Security of- participants. :~ut delay. Chairman-of-day, Mildred Allen, ri!e applicants must provide said she was "elated" the Bloodmo- /~f0rmation before their etigi- bile was a success. New Lebanon /~r monthly payments can be Associate Reform Presbyterian ~,, they do not need all the Church, Union memorial Baptist and ~ary information to apply. The Gap MNs Methodist furnished food. flees in the Social Security of- Shirley Withrow made chili and slaw iIlCn, help to get whatever is for the hot dogs. Volunteers who according to Mr Evans. assisted were: June Campbell, 'rn~k~,e is a very practical reason Dreama Chew, Halite Pomphrey, ~eto apply for SSI promptly. Shirley Withrow, Cindy Thompson, ~Yn~ents can start only with Butch Watson, Betty Watson, Ruth dl~.f application or the date of Linton, Petrie Brown, Janet Burton, ~rlr,'Y'Whichever is later. Delay in Deborah Judy, Marianne Blakeslee, ~f~can therefore man a loss in Marguerite Givins, Alma Cook, '~s. If some of the required Dorothy Ryan, Dorothy Allen, Louise ','l~lion is lackine the oeo le in ~1,~i ~, _ P Givens, Edith Runyon, Janie Patton, llt~v, ngton office will help the Maggie Erskine, Jeanette Baker, i~nJ0btain it " Mr Evans said. Mona Lou Deaver, Marguerite :'~JPI. ~plicants' should bring their ~curity card or a record of Flouer, Harmon Falls, George Flouer, Nevitt Allen, Carlos Duncan, ~ al Security number; theirBill Martin, Jack Crosier, Shane ,illJ~tlificate or, if that is not avail- Ashley, R chard Allen, David Poll, 1~1e Oldest proof of their age and Henry Ray Dransfield. Union ave; information about their Rescue Monroe Transport was r,and assets, such as bankstanding by. Union Fire Department ~"ln~urance policies and cop- gave the use of their building. The |tax returns-information about l~rtgage if they own their next Bloodmobile is scheduled for LUr. about their lease if they May 15. " [~lr hme; and medical rec I I '~nCerning any disability (in- 'blindness) and the names of ~linstitutions where they have ~!eated. "There is interest in forming a ii .lsab, . |i. lecl or blind child who ap- t[.~8SI payments should have '1~''e information If the child ~'~ .Parents, a guard an or other Iible person can apply for '1,~~t~, on the child's behalf. ,~e information about SSI appli- ~rnay be obtained at the So- rority office, 214 west Main ~' '~0Vington Virginia 24426. ~[~enbrier County residents, ~'r1~ee "00" and ask for "Enter- ~' ~v~5" or 1-800-234-5772. Any- ~,,~tngdifficulty getting through 1""~'/03-962-4941 collect. I DO IS NEWS I Jr,,, To us I -' ABOUT 50,000 , TIIER FOLKS) I CONTACT THE I !1~, MOUNTAIN I .L_ YOUR NEWS ~.-NORTH COURT St. I ~WISBURG, 24901 I I Community Orchestra in the area and you could be the person we are looking for to be a part of this group," said Walter Scott, well- known in the area for his music abili- ties. Mr Scott wilt be in charge of forming and conducting the orches- tra. The group that is assisting with the forming is looking for anyone who plays a musical instrument and is interested in becoming a part of this community-wide effort. This is a community effort and Musicians from throughout the area are wel- come. Practice times and other plans will be worked out by the con- ductor and the rest of the group. "We would especially like to wel- come retirees, housewives and oth- ers who have played in school, col- lege or other bands, Mr Scott said. "If you are interested in schedul- ing a meeting looking to forming a Community Orchestra, please let us hear from you," Mr Scott said. Send your name, address, telephone number, instrument played, and ex- perience to Community Orchestra, P. O. Box 1310, White Sulphur Springs 24986. Or call 536-1310 and ask for Ken Bryant, Monday thru Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. tWhatev non r whatever forms y er your tax situat s, o , |0U have to file, we can help. You won t find more |a Per.ienced preparers or higher quality service ! "YWhere else. THE INCOME TAX PEOPLE 102 Goheen Street P.O. Box 240, Main Street Fairlea, WV 24902 Union, WV 24983 645-6199 772-3237 Mon.-Fri. 9-9, Sat. 9-5 Mon.-Fri. 9-5, Sat. 9-12 I ",1~IJ~' ~J~ain Street TH~ LOCATIONS UNOER NEW OWNERS~-(I, | ~qQIle, WV 25962 Fri. 9-6, Sat. 9-5 Concerned nurses Joan Sims (seated left), of Covington; Twyla Wal- lace of Lewisburg and Jeanne Seldomridge of Fairlea. Vickie Dove of Lewisburg (standing). Concerned Nurses 212 Temple Street Hinton, WV 25951 (New Location) 466-1511 Mon.-Fri. 9-6, Sat. 9-5 Discuss Education Agent & INFORMATION ~LL 6 Mile South Of 1-64 Lewisburg, W.Va. 645-2424 "55 Years Proud Because Our Promises Made Were Kept" iTON ST., SUITE 18 W,VA. Humana would like you to meet someone special, Steven A. Issenberg, M.D., Ear/Nose/Throat specialist. We are pleased to welcome Steven A. Issenberg, M.D., to the medical staff of Hu- mane Hospital - Greenbrier Valley. Dr. Issenberg, his wife Marilyn, and their two children, Felicia and Rachel, recently moved to the Greenbrier Valley from Rhode Island where he was in practice for fifteen years, Dr. Issenberg is now estab- lishing a solo, private prac- tice of Ear/Nose/Throat at Greyrock Professional Park, Davis Stuart Road in Fairlea. Members of the Executive Com- mitte of Concerned Nurses of West Virginia (CNWV) met for February with Twyla Wallace RN presiding. Catherine Relihan RN, Chairman of the Legislative Committee, re- ported on a bill in the WV Legisla- ture which would allow school nurses to receive credit for their nursing experience instead of only education-related experience. It was also reported that letters have been sent to the newly appointed mem- bers of the state legislature inform- ing them of the concerns of CNWV as an organization of registered nurses and licensed practical nurses from all over the state. Mrs Wallace informed the com- mittee that Senator Byrd had replied to letters seeking funds for all four levels of nursing education instead of only college programs. The de- tailed information verified that fed- eral funds are available to all pro- grams as well as to individuals seek- ing financial aid for nursing educa- tion. This information was made available by Mrs Wallace to hig'h- school counselors at Greenbrier East and Greenbrier West, as well as to other agencies which might benefit. A letter was read from the Louisi- ana Association of Diploma Regis- tered Nursed to the Federation for Accessible Nursing Education and Licensure (FANEL), of which Twyla Wallace is president. The letter seeks support to prevent the pas- sage of a bill in Louisiana which would close vocational schools for LPNs. Despite the nursing shortage, the Louisiana Nurses' Association and those representing special inter- ests of higher education, including the National Commission on Nursing Federal State Local * Individual Business Farmers 1040 1040A 90 Willow Street White Sulphur Springs, WV 24986 536-3159 Mon.-Fri. 9-6, Sat. 9-5 We hope you will join us in welcoming Dr. Issenberg to our area. He looks forward to meeting and getting to know each of you. If you are in need of his services, please call for an appointment at 647-3102. 4.1umana Hospital implementation Project (created by the American Nurses Association and Louisiana Nurse Executives are seeking to implement two-levels of nursing which require college edu- cation for all nurses. This letter has been sent on to the seven organiza- tions in the National Commission for Nursing Needs, which supports the current four levels of entry. Joan Simms RN, of Covington, was appointed Chairman of Ways and Means, and p~ans were dis- cussed for Nurses' Week in May. The members discussed the film, "Heart of the Matter", loaned by Concerned Nurses of Connecticut, to provide information on the impli- cations of the 1985 Proposal by the ANA, which would eliminate diploma programs for RNs as well as the one-year vocational programs for LPNs. It was viewed and discussed by s~udents in Region IV School of Practical Nursing, Fairlea, as well as by members of Concerned Nurses of WV. The meeting was adjourned until March 20, when there will be a pro- cram at 7 om for aeneral member- P.O. Box 497 Ronceverte, WV 24970 304-647.4411 Humano-bringing the human being in need into the hands of a physician The members discussed the film, "Heart of the Matter", loaned by Concerned Nurses of Connecticut, to provide information on the impli- cations of the 1985 Proposal by the ANA, which would eliminate diploma programs for RNs as well as the one-year vocational programs for LPNs. It was viewed and discussed by students in Region IV School of Practical Nursing, Fairlea, as well as by members of Concerned Nurses of WV. The meeting was adjourned until March 20, when there will be a pro- gram at 7 pm for general member- ship. LL 1989 EAGLE SUMMIT DL The Mountain Messenger, Tuesday, March 6, "990 5B an ii in an Priscilla Maren I've seen: "He only stayed a little while, but if ~ close my eyes, I can see treat snowman with his knitted nat, and his mustache, and my mother mak- ing his ears, and my brother tnrcw- ing snowballs.., against the wall of our house." The third book. Katy and the'Big Snow by Virg nia Lee Burton, Houghton Mifflin Co.. 1943. may be remembered by some of you par- ents and grandparents. It's a fasci- nating book to pore over after the lively story of "Katy," the caterpillar tractor, has been read. The ~l}ustra- t~ons are beautifully detailed and full of information about what goes on in a small city or town, as welt as about trucks, bulldozers, etc. It doesn't matter that the book was written 43 years ago; the information is stlll pertinent and captivating for children of all ages. Something To Do After it has snowed why not go outdoors with your children and build a snowman, or a snow woman, or a snow animal? Pack some snow into a lump or ball about a foot across. Then roll it. As it roils, it will pick up layers of snow that will make it grow bigger and bigger. Soon you may need several people to help roll it. When it is big enough to satisfy- you, you can shape Jt any way you. want. You can rol other smaller balls of snow to add to it. Listen to. your children's ideas and use your imagination, too. . Something To Make On a cold winter night, pour some fruit juice =nto an ice cube tray. Let your child put a popsicle stick or tinkertoy stick into each compart- ment of the tray. Before the child goes to bed, set the tray outside, on a porch or windowsill. In the morning there will be a tray full of popsicles. ready to eat. Making The Most Of A Snowfall There are those of us who hope it will snow and there are those who hope it won't, But almost all children are thrilled by snow; within just a few hours it completely transforms the outdoor world. While the snowflakes are falling, children enjoy watching them whirl and drift down. They like to feel the feathery softness of the flakes on their faces when they go outside. They enjoy making tracks in the snow with their boots, and when the snow is deep they like to walk or run along the paths that grown-ups have shoveled. In snowy weather, it's usually too cold to stay outdoors very long. While keeping warm indoors, you can read books about snow to your children that may increase their understanding and pleasure. Here are three that I especially recommend. The first is The Snowy Day by Ezra Jack Keates, Viking Press, 1962. It tells of a little boy who wakes up to find that snow has fallen during the night. "It covered everything as far as he could see. After breakfast he put on his snow- suit and ran outside." It goes on to tell of his playing in the snow, with beautiful, simple illus- trations. This book is appealing to children even as young as 1-1/2 to 2 years old, as well as to 3-, 4- and 5- year-aids. The second book, for children age 3 to 6, is Yesterday's Snowman by Gall Mack, illustrated by Erik Ble- gvad, Pantheon Books, 1979. In it, a young girl recollects the day she helped build a snowman at nightfall with her mother and brother. The illustrations give a sense of the family's appreciation of one an- other as well as the excitement and fun of playing in the snow. And it treats the melting of the snowman in a better way than any other book iii iii i ii i i1[ WHAT YOU DO IS NEWS TO US (AND ABOUT 50,000 OTHER FOLKS) CONTACT THE MOUNTAIN MESSENGER WITH YOUR NEWS 647-5724 122 North Court Street, Lewisburg, W.Va, 24901 ii BUY THIS NEW 1989 EAGLE SUMMIT "Dr' 4-DOOR For *255.68. Monthly With No Down Payment AUTO TRANS., AIR COND., ETR AM/FM 1.5 LITRE MFI 4 CYL. ENGINE REAR WINDOW DEFOGGER, 7/70 POWERTRAIN WARRANTY * APPROVED CREDIT ONLY. SALE PRICE INCLUDING FACTORY REBATE, $9664.00 48 MONTH TERM 12.25% APR INTEREST RATE. FINANCE CHARGE $2,608.64. TOTAL NOTE $12,272.64 SALES TAXES AND FEES NOT INCLUDED. SAVE $3,404.00 ON A 1990 EAGLE PREMIER 4-DOOR NOW s14,980.00, - Was $18,384.00 1990 EAGLE PREMIER 3.0 LITRE MPI V6 ENGINE, ET AM/FM CASSETTE, DECK LUGG RACK, KEYLESS ENTRY SYSTEM, SPEED CONTROL, TILT WHEEL, WHITE - SAVINGS INCLUDE FACTORY REBATE, SALES TAXES AND FEES NOT INCLUDED. 1990 JEEP COMANCHE 4x4 PICKUP SAVE $3,327.00 ON A 1990 JEEP : COMANCHE 4x4 PICKUP NOW =13,950.00 Was - $17,277.00 4.0 LITRE "POWER TECH SIX" ENGINE, PIONEER DECOR GROUP, AIR COND., ET AM/FM/CASsETTE, ALUMINUM WHEELS, RED, SKID PLATE GROUP - SAVINGS INCLUDE FACTORY REBATE, SALES TAXES AND FEES NOT INCLUDED. __J NO W IN IN VEN TOR Y . J 1990 EAGLE TALON TSI ALL-WHEEL DRIVE INTERCOoLED TURBO CHARGED ENGINE, ALLOY TURBINE STYLED WHEELS, POWER REMOTE CONTROL MIRRORS, 4 WHEEL DISC BRAKES, DRIVER SEAT LUMBAR & THIGH SUPPORT ADJUSTMENTS, AM/FM CAS- SETTE PREMIUM SOUND SYSTEM See One Of Our Professional Salespeople About Other Jeep-Eagle Vehicles In Inventory. i i i ! i,