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Mountain Messenger
Lewisburg, West Virginia
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March 13, 1990     Mountain Messenger
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March 13, 1990
 

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If, if' i i i ii ! i if 2B The Mountain Messenger, Tuesday, March 13, 1990 an In Priscilla Maren Older Children Still Need Hugs Most parents touch, hold, and hug their youngsters a lot when they are little without thinking much about it. It just seems a natural thing to do when they are small. As children grow bigger, espe- cially if new babies come along, par- ents give them less and less physi- cal attention. Of course older children don't need their parents to bathe them or dress them or pick them up. But they still need to touch and be touched by their parents. Loving physical contact is some- thing that people need all thelr lives long. When they are babies, they get it from their parents. When they are adults they get it from their lov- ers or spouses, and from their own children. There is no reason for a gap in between, and it's part of a parent's job to make sure that there isn't a gap in the availability of this impor- tant component of nurturing. Who but the parent is in an ap- propriate position to show warm feelings, appreciation, or reassur- ance by hugging or cuddling or lov- ingly touching the awkward half- grown child who is all elbows and knees, or the child who has all of a sudden acquired a mature body and doesn't yet know how to handle it? The comfort and security that lov- ing physical contact can impart is very important at those times of transition when most children fear that they may not be lovable. Sometimes just laying a hand on your older child's shoulder can be a way of telling that child, "1 am with you," and many an adolescent who would reject or refute a parents ver- bal statement of support will accept the nonverbal message that such physical contact imparts. For very young children, loving physical care is essential. As they grow older and learn to take care of themselves they still need to ',keep in touch" with their parents. There will be many times when your physi- cal touch -- a hug, a squeeze, a hand on the shoulder, or a playful bump with your hip -- will give them the needed assurance that you care about them and appreciatethem. Something To Do When you're folding blankets or sheets or tablecloths, show your child how to put the corners together and hold them, so that you can match your end to the end the child is holding. As the child gets bigger, you can develop a cooperative sys~ tem of folding where you each put your corners together to make the first fold, then stretch the sheet (or whatever) between you, holding the ends with both hands, then walk to- ward each other and put your two ends together, and give it a final fold. It's almost like a dance. With a little child, you can do a similar "dance" with pillow cases and tow- els. Something To Make When your child draws a picture of a house or a barn, carefully cut the door along three sides and fold it out so it can open and close. Do the same with the windows. Find a piece of paper the same size as the one the picture is on. Help your child paste this paper onto the back of the picture, putting paste only around the edges of the paper. When the paste is dry, your child can open the door and the windows and draw the people and/or animals inside the house or barn. Arthur & Pearl Morgan 50th Anniversary Party The children and grandchildren of Arthur S. and Pearl J. Morgan, invite you to a reception to celebrate the 50th Anniversary of their mar- riage, Sunday, March 18, 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. at the Fairlea Presbyterian Church. I I I Family Rates ON US mUTE 60 WEST- LEWISBURG, W.VA. - 645-2363 Best Rates In The Area Weekly Rates Available Large Rooms TV In Rooms Phones e By Helen W. Searle Roderick, also known as Ruderic or Rodriguez, lived in Spain during the Ninth Century, a time when the Moors dominated Spain and perse- cuted the Christians beginning in the year 850. Roderick was a priest at Cabra. He had two brothers. One brother became a Moslem and the other s~mply abandoned the faith. One day Roderick tried to break up a vicious argument between his brothers. They both beat him so badly he fell unconscious. The Mos- lem brother than paraded him through town declaring that he had renounced his Christian Faith and wanted to die a Moslem. The bat- tered and broken Roderick was too sick to speak up for himself. Within time he was eventually able to es- cape from this brother's home which angered the man even more. As soon as the Moslem brother located Roderick he turned him over to the "kadi," a judge, on the charge that his priestly brother had rebelled against Mohammedanism and re- turned to Christianity. Although Rod- erick tried to explain the entire si;u- ation the ka(~i would only believe the Moslem broiher. Roderick was sen- tenced to prison and sent to the worst dungeon in Cordova, the capi- tal of Moorish Spain. During this time Roderick be- came friends with a man named So- Ioman. Both men had been charged with the same crime and lent sup- port to each other. Their long prison terms were designed to break their spirits but they would not allow that to happen. When the judge realized his plan was not working, he sepa- rated the men. This idea also failed so, in 857 he had them beheaded. Saint Eulogius, a priest, writer, and head of the most important ec- clesiastical school in Spain at the time, saw their bodies lying near a river and watched as soldiers threw stones at the corpses until they were so mutilated the Christians could not make relics of them. In times of trouble, talk to Saint Roderick to help yoL' through your adversity. Saint Roderick is remem- bered on his feast day, March 13. Easter and Passover Calendar Easter falls on April 15 this year, Passover begins April 10. The Mountain Messenger traditionally lists all religious activities which occur during this very sacred time. Please have your church or synagogue calendar to the Mountain Messenger no later than March 28 for inclusion in our special listing of Easter and Passover events. You may either send your infbrmation to the Mountain Messen- ger, 122 North Court Street, Lewisburg 24901 or stop by our office. The Mountain Messenger cares deeply about your church or syna- gogue activities and wishes to share them with all our readers. Up, Up and Away At Bascom Methodist Bascom United Methodist Church in Rupert is planning a special dedi- cation for their newly installed eleva- tor. Dr Lawrence Sherwood, Lewis- burg District Superintendent, will lead the dedication at the morning worship service at 11 a.m. Sunday, March 18. The church raised over $16,000 to install the elevator, which now makes the sanctuary easily acces- sible from ground level. An invitation is extended to all who helped with the project to be special guests for the dedication and the noon congregational dinner following the service. Vickie Pence to Wed Mr & Mrs Pancake Have First Child Mr and Mrs Edwin H. Pancake of Tulsa, Oklahoma, announce the birth of a son, Paul Stevenson Pan- cake, born February 15. Maternal grandparents are Dr and Mrs Tho- mas G. Potterfield, of Lewisburg Pa- ternal grandparents are Mr and Mrs Paul C. Pancake of Huntington. Ms Margery Pence of Sinks Grove, and Mr and Mrs Francis Pence of Union, announce the forth- coming marriage of their daughter, Vickie, to Greg King, son of Mr and Mrs Richard King of Fort Spring. The open church wedding will take place Saturday, March 17 at 2 p.m. at the Mount Pleasant Presbyterian Church, Sinks Grove. The couple wishes to invite their relatives and friends to help them celebrate their marriage. Immediately following the wedding ceremony, a reception will be held in the church basement. Everyone welcome. LL L 1989 EAGLE SUMMIT DL 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 t2.25% 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 =14,980.00, - Was $18,384.00 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 EAGLE PREMIER Get Started On That Summer Tan Today! at TOPS BEAUTY SALON =25.00 For Ten Sessions or $3.00 Per Session WOLFE TANNING BED PROM SPECIAL Hair and Make-Up s15.00 TOPS BEAUTY SALON Rt. 219, Renick, W.Va. 497-3600 or 497-2622 Brenda Barkley - Owner 9 AM until Last Appointment Joceyln Johnston- Operator, Monday 9-9 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, NOW IN INVENTORY 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. =Jy Don McCoy The original bomber jackets, worn by fighter pilots in World War II, were warm wool and totally utilitarian. Today's bomber jackets are just as likely to be embroidered silk or velvet. Beauty treatment for hands and arms: massage hand lotion from finger tips down, as if you were putting on kid gloves. Work in cream all the way up to the elbow. Where do stylish women get their sports- wear? A surprising number admit "borrow- ing" items from their husbands' closeIs. Barbers know it takes time for the beard to soften; that's why they go through the hot- towel ritual. As easier way: wet face with warm waler, smooth on shaving form, gel or cream--then brush your teeth while the beard softens. No more gray --- today's hair coloring products give a softer, more natural look. S tert covering stray gray with your natural color, then gradually go lighter to flatter your face, No more gray -- both men and women depend on the knowhow and artistry of the .xper%,:/::?j, ; .=,cui Analyst / .-- ,,.,,,, ,..,,,,=.-, Mr and Mrs John Allen Lockwood Tina Marie McCrory and John Al- len Lockwood were married Febru- ary 17 at Rhema Christian Center in Fairlea. ' Stewart Farley, pastor of the church, performed the afternoon ceremony before an alter decorated with a floral arrangement of red and white carnations, white snapdrag- ons, white gladiolas, pore looms, ba- bies breath and greenery. Red and white bows marked the family seat- ing. The bride is the daughter of Mr and Mrs Fred McCrory and is the granddaughter of Mrs Ethel McCrory and Mrs Helen Hamood, all of White Sulphur Springs. Both grandfathers, Mr George McCrory, and Mr Karim Hamood are deceased. The bridegroom is the son of Reverend and Mrs Arnold Lockwood of Zoarville, Ohio, and the grandson of Mr and Mrs L. J. Cherryholmes of Findlay, Ohio and Helen Lockwood of Gordon, Nebraska. Each grand- mother wore a single red sweetheart rose with stephanosis corsage. Ann Ranck, pianist for the church, chose to play a selection of contemporary worship music prior to the seating of the grandparents and the mothers. For the processional, Mrs Ranck played "Trumpet Volun- tary" by Jeremiah Clarke. Escorted to the alter by her fa- ther, and given in marriage by her parents, the bride was attired in a formal length gown of tissue taffeta trimmed with iridescent sequins. Styled with a high scooped neck, fit- ted bodice and long sleeves, the gown was accented by a large bow at the waist of the V back. The full skirt was complimented with a sweep chapel train. Her finger-tip veil was attached to a head wreath of seeded pearls and white roses. her jewelry, a pair of drop pearl ear- rings and a diamond pendent neck- lace, were gifts from the bridegroom. The bride carried a cascading bou- quet of white gardenias, red sweet- heart roses, stephanosis and babies breath. Serving her sister as maid of Honor, was Tracy McCrory, a stu- dent at Virginia Tech. Her valentine- red taffeta dress was designed with a fitted bodice, long sleeves, drop waist and V back. The graduated hemline was accented with a red taf- feta rose on the left hip. She carried an arm bouquet of calla lilies tied with white streamers and long stemmed red roses for the bride. Beth Melhorn of Morgantown, Diana Hall of Laurel, Maryland, and Lauren Frank of Philadelphia, all friends of the bride, were honor at- tendants. Each wore dresses identi- cal to that of the maid of honor and carried arm bouquets of calla lilies tied with white streamers. Each wore a double strand of pearls, a gift from the bride. The flower girl, Amanda Hamood, niece of the bride, from Martinsburg, wore a red taffeta dress similar to the other attendants. She carried a natural wicker bas- ket of red rose petals decorated with white and red carnations and rib- bons. Michael LocKwoOd served his brother as Lockwood of of the bridegroom; of Reston, Virginia, bride and Richard the bridegroom of served as ushers. Jr, nephew of the bearer. All wore blaCK tl red cummerbunds and For her daughter'S mother of the bride two piece suit jacket with trimmed in black witl~ skirt. The bridegroom's dusty rose two piece tung. Both wore During the Richard Stum of col land sang "There is mothers lit white their families. Terri son, Maryland, singing "Cherish the the bride and unity candle. The wedding Roger and Cheri uncle of the bride of A reception given couple, iml ceremony. A table fed and white breath, white diolas, adorned the which were covered blecloths overlaid trimmed with white ver and crystal an array of finger guests, with punch sq ver punch bowl silver coffee service. decorated with re streamers tied with bells. Red foil and coml: The five tier baked by Betsy Frankford. Each tier, swan columns, was red icing roses. cious Moments" groom bell, the cake Mrs Hudgirt,s band, Reggie. Assisting with refl Karen Ritter, Jane Turtey, Amy Turl Leasburge, all of Huskins of Buckberry of Asbury. Autumn TurleY Wojeick offered the red cinnamon heartS, bride, and bird seed couple upon their Debbie Craig, of land, friend of the charge of the guest The rehearsal Reverend and Mrs held at the For their West, Florida, the purple mock turtlen~ with patent The new Mr and live in Laurel, Weekly SpeciaLs Case 24 pk. cans ............................... 6 pk. 16 oz. non-returnables ................. Singles ............................................. ,'"' Check us out for these Pepsi and other SHANKLAND'S STORE & Cross The Bridge in Ronvecerte and