Newspaper Archive of
Mountain Messenger
Lewisburg, West Virginia
May 1, 1994     Mountain Messenger
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May 1, 1994

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6B The Mountain Messenger, Sunday, May 1, 1994 Greenbrier County 41 Attend Sixteen college advisors and 25 prospective medical students attended a Health Professions Advisors' Conference (HPAC) at the Wesi Virginia School of Os- teopathic Medicine on April 17- 18. Schools that had students and advisors at the conference included Alderson Broaddus, Be- thany, Bluefield State, Fairmont State, Glenville State, Davis and Elkins, Marshall University, Shepherd College, Southern W.V. Community College, West Liberty State College, W.V. Insti- tute of Technolo&.W, West Virginia University, Salem-Teikyo, West Virginia U niversily-Parkersburg, James Madison University, Unl- versily of Maryland, and Virginia "l~ch. This year's conference in- cluded information of admis- sions, financial aid, an introduc- tion to osteopathic medicine, a student panel discussion, a fac- ulty panel discussion, tour of the school grotmds, science building and a business meeting for advi- sors. Guest speaker was Arnold ttassen, Ph.D. HPAC is coordinated by Vat- erie Honaker, admissions coun- selor, and Dennis Maloney, di- rector of counseling. The confer- once is held annually In update college and university health professions advisors and poten- tial students of osteopathic medicine and lhe osteopathic medical education program of_ fered at WVSOM. WVSOM is one of sixteen os- teopathic medical schools in the Unile(1 Stales. The osteopathic medical philosophy focuses on preventive and primary care medicine. Jf FrerHzh Toast Sticks Apple Turnover Choice of Cereal ~. Juice Milk Juice Milk Juice Milk ~ Let tuce, 72~2to. Cheese I I Cheese Sand'ich Chicken PatUelWlW Bun .... I Mashed Potatoes I Lure & Pickle Lettuce & Tomato _~ ~. urteo ueans I Broccoli W/Cheese I Potato Salad COOK'5 CII01CE Potato Rounds .no,e erno, orn I w/w ,oxIs I Cookie Fruit Milk .oughnuLs 9 Juice Milk ak.d Beans Weiners (~", ~Cole Sla~ W/Carrots School made Bread Cookie (Applesauce Mi Ik ~ W/W loast W/Jelly jud2Oice o, Corea ,116 4 " -----:- " Hoagie on Bun Lettuce,Tomato Cheese, Onion Oven Fries Fruit Milk L'"--B i"s~c u i t---&~e 11"~" | Choice of Cereal /Duice Milk " Hamburger - Bun I Lettuce, Onion, Pickle [ French Fries Cookie 3 41 "'"'"" I Fruit Milk 10 PRIMARY EL[CTION NO SCHOOL Fruit Milk Scrambled Egg 11 Juice Toast Hi Fish Cheese Wedge French Fries Ra~ Vegetables Fruit Milk Toast & Jelly Choice of Cereal Juice Milk Spaghetti W/Heat Sauce Spin9 Salad W/W Rolls Fruit Cup Milk Fruit Milk " i, Juice. Biscuit&GravyiiiiJ'~ ButteredIossed Pizza Salad Corn Bro~ie Egg& Cheese oiacoit17 wa.Ies& Syrup 18 School Made ' lfl Breakfast Pizza Juic__e_______._NHilk Juice__~___ Milk CinnamntRll~Juice__~__ M_ilk Baked Ham Steak Nuqgets Hot Dog - Bun S~eet Potatoes Scalloped Potatoes Chili HeaLballs W/Gravy Broccoli W/Cheese Green Beans Cole Sled Mashed Potatoes Rolls W/W Rolls Baked Beans Peas & Carrots F r u i.._.~k C u~p M i I k F r u it . i l__k. F ru it 3 e I Io M i l k F r u it R=I~0 l H.~ I k__ Cinnamon Toast # Ham Biscuit el School MadeMurfin ~ French Toast 5tickfJl=7 Choice of Cereal ~ 4m . ~ Sausage Link '~E Juice Milk Juice Milk Juice Milk Juice Milk Lasagna Iaco Salad Turkey Sand.~ich Sloppy Joe J Green Beans Lettuce, Tomato, Cheese Mashed Potatoes/Gravy Cole Sla~ Tossed Salad Mexican Corn ' Raa Vegetables Hash Browns Roils Dried Beans -- W/W/ Rolls Milk Fruit Milk ~pple Crisp(i[~'-'~/'~----~kJ"l Fruit ~ Milk m COOK's CHOICE , Pizza Buttered Corn Carrot Stick Cookie Mi,k V Hillsboro School Several students in the sixth grade reading, language arts and social studies class who com- peted in the county Social Stud- Ies Fair will be making projects to take to the State Social Stud- ies Fair In Huntington in May. They are: Marie Mellinger, Erin Wimer, Caleb Smith, James Beckedorff and Nathan Flaim. Students In Lois McCutcheon's class are having a busy month. Two poster con- tests, one featuring a Pocahon- tas County attraction and one with a logo for the Pocahontas County Reading Council are in the works. The class will also be traveling to Cranberry Glades on May 25 In observe different types of plants and on June one they will visit Cass Scenic Railroad. q\'mya Thompson's class has been =looking into the past," studying colonial American craftsmen. Each student chose a trade of that era, researched It and described why that trade was useful In the community and how It worked. Their next area of study will be the Ameri- can Revolution. Marsha Grimes 65th grade class joined with Barbara Lewis' In making Easter eggs with bal- loons! They also made Easter cards and baskets from milk cartons. Ms. Lewis' class just finished reports on dinosaurs and nocturnal animals. They made models of dinosaurs and each child named his/her dino- saur, told about what it ate, how big it was and where It lived. The seventh and eighth grade classes have been working very hard at a variety of projects and activities. The reading class tried their Highlig hand at debating. Their original debate was "not as good as we had hoped," therefore, they are going In work on using logic and will schedule another debate at a later date. They have also been working on panel discussions. The language arts class has been focusing on commas, simi- les, metaphors and personifica- tion-to name a few. They are also getting Into creative writing. The government class Is learning about the history of the American government. They ex- pect to invite in several guest speakers to help them learn about government. Ms. Cheryl Nelson's class started the month with the so- cial studies fair projects, moved on to a project on Native CMneri- cans and will be slarting a new theme entitled, "Me." Their new focus will be on feelings, health, and the circula- tory and respiratory systems. students will chart the food they eat and check on the nutritional value of their choices. The Special Education class worked on things with an Easter Theme in their "Friday specials," Harriet Gross' kindergarten class completed a theme on dental health, and the sevenlh graders are working hard In get their "Spring Wildflower" collections into high gear. Principal Sue Hollandsworth congratulates Michael Stewarl for being a Golden Horseshoe winner. He will go to Charleston on May 6 for the Knighting Cere- mony. Congratulations also to Michelle Whner who placed eighth In the State Spelling Bee competition. Send us your Club and Society News! Tip usoflabout- upcoming events: Call 647-5724 The Mountain Messenger i II Vote SCHOONOVER STATE SENATE Paid For 8y The Candidate III ROOFING SALE Corrugated AIphalt Roofing Fast, easy installation Goes directly over old roof Won't rust or corrode Reduces noise Provides added insulation Lifetime limited warranty Sale Sale 48" x 79" thee! "WHITE "BROWN "RED "BLACK "GRAY *GREEN "IN STOCK COLORS TRUE VALUE HOME CENTER 113 S. COURT ST. LEWISBURG, WV 24901 304-645-1334 Jo Lynn Osborne Rainelle Student Honored Jo Lynn Osborne of Ralnelle is one of 33 campus leaders rec- ognized at Berea College's recent Mortar Board Banquet. The Berea chapter of the Na- tional Honor Society presents annual awards to students for their leadership in residence halls and campus organizations, Jo Lynn was recognized for her leadership as president of Mor- tar Board. A graduate of Greenbrier West High School, Jo Lynn ls a senior psycholog.y major at the college. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Delvin Osborne of Route 1, Rainelle. : UT::: :T: : * F ALMI] I~Y M r s. W Safe starts May 1st, ends May 7th. H&L Jewe(ers Main St., Covington, VA 703) 962-6356 IM R To Th House Of Del~ PROVEN ERSHI FOR G RIER COUNTY "The 268,000 members of AARP in West Virginia are grateful to Jim Rowe for his support during the 1994 session of the Legislature. His concerns demonstrated his awareness.of the needs of our senior population." Rhuel Craddock West Virginia State Legislative Committee AARP Paid for by the Rowe Volunteer Committee, Kimberly Fogus, Treasurer. Ill I I lIB; We will have an Andersen representative on hand to answer any questions. A Video presentation will be given. DAYS DATE: May 6th & 7th TIME: Friday 7:30 am - 4:30 pm; Saturday 7:30 am - 12 Noon LOCATION: S.J. Neathawk Lumber Free Coffee & Doughnuts Come home to quality.Andersen'." S.J. N , Rt. 219 N., 1-64 Interchange Lewisburg, WV 24901 645-1351 i~1 i ii ii i i ii