Newspaper Archive of
Mountain Messenger
Lewisburg, West Virginia
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April 14, 1992     Mountain Messenger
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April 14, 1992
 

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8A The Mountain Messenger, Tuesday, April 14, 1992 The Carnegie By Vivisn Coaly Ext, cu ttve Director Carnegie t lall, Lewisburg Despite the recent record breaking snowstorm, spring is definitely In the offingl As hap pens every year, It's exciting and energ~lng to feel life begin to stir again In many different ways...the flowers, bushes, and trees are showing tentative green, pink, white, and purple: lawns are sprinkled with fat rob ins searching for tasty worms in the wet ground; thoughts begin to turn toward vacations and outdoor activities ahead; and projects dormant since last fall begin to stir In our minds again. We have "all sorts of plans for the coming months at Carnegie t lall, and we definitely hope you will be a part of them. David Burgess, a classical guitarist, will perform at a mati- nee In the Hall Sunday, May 17, "at 3 p.m. Contrary to rumors we've been hearing, there are still some tickets left for Taj Ma- hal, who will be making a return appearance at Carnegie Frklay night, June 12. The Gold ~ction lor that show Is sold out, but there are other seats still, so be sure to reserve yours soon! Response to the spring sched ule of classes had been good, but there have been a few in qulries which make It clear that many people don't understnad how these classes are organized. Here's how we do It, for those who'd like to know: "leachers are sought and/or come to us with class Ideas. We discuss the po- tential for success (a positive re- sponse) for any possibility and come up with a schedule of those having the most appeal to a cross section of people. Class fees are then deter- mined by the teacher. These fees are equal to 75 percent of the cost of the class. Carnegie Hall adds an additional 25 percent to ,nd preparing narratives that .xplain why we need to bring highquality performers, artists, exhibits, and events, now we just have to keep our fingers crossed and hope thai those who grant funding (1) have money to grant in these lean times and (2) agree that our projects are wor- thy of their support. A significant percentage of our annual budget is derived flom grants, so this Is an impor- tant time for the Hall. In addi- tion to the programs planned over the year ahead, we are seeking support for the Master Plan we're developing. As soon as we learn what shape the Hall is in (heating, plumbing, wiring, structure, and so onL then we'll I~ able to determine where we should and can go from here. These are critical times for the future of the Hall, and we're doing our best to Insure respon- sible arid logical growth. If you want to be sure of hav- ing a Gold Section seat for any event on our 1992-93 Perform- ante Series, now's the tlme to become a sponsor or contributor to the shows we've planned. For as little as $I00, you or your lh'rn can have you/its name on brochures, newspaper articles, posters, programs, and radio arid television shows throughout southeastern West Virginia and southwestern Vlrginlal What a great opportunity to let family and friends know how much you care about life In this part of our wild and wonderful statel There are all kinds of pro- grams to chose from -- call Car- negie Hall (645-7917) If you'd like details. Be part of the excitement -- support Carnegie Hall. the fee to cover the costs the March of Hall incurs for housing (heat, light, security, cleaning), adver- Dimes Walk tlslng, and administering the courses. Carnegie Hall does not Planned make money on its classes--in fact we are pleased to break even, for our 25 percent of the fee Is quickly absorbed by the costs we face In order to be able to offer courses on a year-round basis. We are very happy to see stu- dents of all ages experience the joy of learning and mastering a new craft or topic In classes at the Hall and regret that we aren't able to offer courses less expensively, but we warded you to know that we are most deft- nltely not reaping great stores of wealth through the ongoing classes offered here. For the most part the courses are still a bargain considering the great wealth of Information you gain through experiencing one, so give us a tryl "rhls Is grant season for us at the Hall. We've just completed and submitted applications for 17 programs and events we hope to bring to Carnegie Hall In the next 15 months. After all the hard work Involved In gathering information, executing contracts, The annual March of Dimes walk scheduled for April 26. 1 p.m.. beginning at the Shriner's building at McElhenney Road and U. S. 60 in Lewtsburg. Sign- up sheets for sponsor teams and individuals may be picked up at the West Virginia Power omce in Fairlea on U. S. 219 North, and at the omce of State Farm Insur- ance, 110 North Court Street, Lewlsburg. Interested persons are en- couraged to pick up their spon- sor sheets at the earliest conven- ience, officials say, since the or- ganizational meeting was late this year. There will be a "Bank Night" April 23 from 6 to 7 p.m. at Fort Savannah Inn tn Lewis- burg for persons who can turn In their donations ahead of the walk. EASTER BASKET To Be Given Awayl "Trolls Are Here" GRANNIES 445-2166 200 S. Monroe St., Alderson, WV oooooooeeeoeeoeoe~eooeeeeeeeeooooo THE GREENBRIER AND MONROE COUNTY 4-H AND FFA WOULD LIKE TO THANK THE SUPPORTERS OF THE 1992 HAM, BACON, AND EGG SHOW AND SALE Farmers Home Insurance Co. McDaniel Vault Miller Implement Kirtle Feed & Supply • Martin & Jones McClung Furniture e State Fair Of WV NAPA Auto Parts (Union) Bill Goodwin Fullen Fertilizer e • Bank Of Greenville Ron Miller • Greenbrier Physicians Arbuckle Insurance • The Greenbrier Hotel Glenn Musser • • Circle Texaco Blugrass Meal • Monroe Motors Dressing Plant • • One Valley Bank Jerry Fullen • • Bank O! Monroe Avery Atkins Farm • Greenbrier Valley Nai'l. BankMachinery • • Bob Irons Custom Tractor Work • • The Country Store Charles Scott Realty • Greenbrier Valley Farm CenterFairlea Exxon • • Wilson Farm Equipment Center Ronnie Lemons • • Monroe Insurance Gadd's IGA • Trish Crane Greenbrier Memorial Vault • Ashley's IGA George Lemon • • Bank of White Sulphur SpringsFrank Lightner • John Tuckwiller Billy Morgan • • Dr. James F. Mann Charlie Long • • Brown Construction Kenlucky Fried Chicken • 81uegrass Livestock Market Crawford's Food Center • • , Heilig-Meyers Pepsi Cola Bottling • • Thompson Tire Service WKCJ Radio • Greenbrier Valley Club Cadet Nelson Daily • • Monroe Pharmacy Raymond Spencer • Bill Lewis Motors, Inc, • "YOUR SUPPORT MARKS OUR SUCCESSr' 00000000000••00•OOO•O•OOOOO••OOOOQ Seneca Trail Christian Academy Honor Roll "A" Grade 5 Jenny Wallace Grade 11 Gloria Lemons "A-B" Grade 1 Samuel Beckett Joel Furrow TR~an Riddle ommy Wood Grade 3 Grade 8 Amber Beckner Christy Armentrout Tina Crews Sarah White Grade 9 Mark Rowan Grade 4 Misty Bostlc AmtSer Huffman Nathan Scarbrough 'Grade 5 Susanna Camp Grade 6 Grade 2 Rachel Cooke Britton Baker Andrew Hampton Grade 7 Andrew Jones Malady Mayse Grade 11 Debble Eberle Grade 12 Isaac Harris River Festival Annual 'Mud Sling' The Eastern Greenbrier Jay- meeting. Tuckwlller stated the cees will once again sponsor the Eastern Greenbrier Jaycees are Ronceverte River Festival Mudworking hard to make this year's Sling June 14, I p.m., at Island Park. The River Festival Committee received final confirmation of the event March 19 when Matt Tuckwlller attended the monthly event bigger than last year's. The committee thanks Tuck- wilier and the club for their work In organ~ing the event. More In- formation Is available from Tuck- wilier at 645-2530. [£ VOTE FOR DEMOCRAT For A Progressive, United Greenbrier County PUNCH #67 PAID FOR BY CANDIDATE 1991 Taurus 4 Dr. - V-6, auto., air, power windows & locks, 3 to choose from. As low as ........... $12,995 1991 Taurus GL 4 Dr. - V-6, auto., air, power win- dows & locks, 3 to choose from. As low as .... $12,99S 1990 Probe Cpe. - 4 cyl., auto. trans., air, AM/FM, red color .................................. $9995 1991 Tempo GL 4 Dr. -.4 cyl., auto. trans., air, T/C, power windows & locks, AM/FM, all colors. 5 to choose from. As low as .............................. 8991; "11991 T-Bird - V-6, auto., air, cruise & tilt, pow win- dows & locks, AM/FM .................... $14,99S 1991 Lincoln Town Car - Loaded with all options. 2 to choose from ............................. $22,995 Extra Clean Late Model Used Car Trade-Ins That Are Priced For Sale! 1990 Chevrolet Lumlna 4 Dr. - PW, PL, AC, CC, 30,000 miles ................................ $9495 1990 Chevrolot Lumlna 4 Dr. - AT, PW, PL, CC, AC, 30,000 miles ........ . ................... $9495 1!)90 Topaz - AT, air, PW, PL, one local owner ...... $7995 2 - 1984 LTD Crown Vlctorlas - Loaded with Op- tions ...................................... $3995 1988 Escort Wagon - AC, AT, ANVFM, One local owner, 60,000 miles ......................... $599S 1988 Dodge Dynasty - V-6, AT, PS, PB, Loaded, 77,000 miles ................................ $6995 1984; Taurus GL 4 Door - V-6, auto., air, cruise & tilt wheel, AM/FM radio ........................ $$49S 1986 Pontiac Trans Am - V-0, auto., air, cruise con- trol, tilt wheel, AM/FM cassette, T-Top, red color, Sharp, 62,000 miles ......................... $7495 1977 T-Bird - V-S, auto., loaded with all the options, One Owner, only 74,000 miles ................. $2995 1988 Tempo GL - 4 Door, 4 cyl., auto., air, cruise & tilt wheel, only 30,000 miles, One Owner ........ $549S 1981 Mercury Cougar - 2 Door, V.6, auto., air, AM/FM Stereo ............................. $1995 ! 1991 Ford Explorer 2 Dr. - Sport Models, Loaded with options, local trade-ins, 2 to choose from - 1 automatic, | - $ speed ..................... $1S,99S 1982 Ford F-250 4X2 - 6 cyl., auto ......... $3495 1991 Ranger 4X4 - V-6, auto., AM/FM Cass., AC, bedliner, custom wheels ................... $13,995 1991 Ford Explorer XLT - V-6, 5 speed, air, cruise, tilt, AM/FM cassette, sharp, Black ......... $19,995 RT. 60 EAST Across From KROGER Glen Perdue - Manager ;Paul Counts, Asst. Manager Randy Montgomery - Sales Joe Wiley - Sales l ( c (