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Mountain Messenger
Lewisburg, West Virginia
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May 3, 1990     Mountain Messenger
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May 3, 1990
 

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ol. VI No.9// // May 3, 1990 From the Greenbrier Valley of West Virginia Wright Manor, a Lewisburg complex for the elderly 3ed, was slated to 1 for its first tenants. The was constructed at $1,158,740 on 1.62 acres by Austin and Dorsey and Echols Lane. Construc- s financed by the Farmers are the same size, one bathroom, a and kitchen. According er, a Charl~,ston de- Who co-owns the building Pauley, also of Char- the small size of the apart- is typica! of other projects he )ed. tenants corn- it when they first see Our apartments, but once in they find it's all the need," Mr Eslinger said. apartment contains a bed- measuring roughly 10 by 11 kitchen 7 by 12 feet, a living by 11 feet, and a bathroom One closet is located in and one in the kitchen, the kitchen closet may be a pantry by some residents, to site manager Lisa ~r Brothers of Wayne is the for the project. Herbert Napier said his firm severa facilities to Morgan Manor. "Most are for just one occupant he said. "Elderly sell much of their furni- need a lot of space to included in each apartment and air conditioning television and telephone doorbell, sprinkler lerator, stove, and alarm unit in and bathroom is avail- the resident pulls a.. to actwate a belt to from neighbors or also includes a laun- three washers and and a "community Thirty-two parking available on the west to a recreation area I Shuffleboard courts and ;~its. A sidewalk leads I~aved parking lot to the wil occupy one of the maintain an office at "1 think Morgan location." she need to, they can to shop. The apart- and easy to keel3 residents who rent apart- at Morgan Manor live Mr Eslinge#said. Ms all who have applied so Home Administra- secured under its Ru- Housing Program, by t for tow-income elderly persons is subsi- federal government. Eslinger, no tenant pays more than the "shelter rent," rent, electricity, wa- and gas. Administrators See 'iManor", Page 3-A ...3B .......... 2A ............................ 2A ................ 3A ........... 10A ................... 7B ................... 8B ..7A ........ 4A ...... 9A .................. . .......... 2B .1B County Anti-Litter Selects Winninl O Reverend Mark Flynn Trinity Church Wins Top Award Trini!y UnitedMethodist Church, Ronceverte, was named April 29 as the Lewisburg District's Church of the Year. The award was presented to the church's pastor, Mark Flynn, at the annual meeting of the district confer- ence, at Quinwood United Methodist Church. Trinity was commended for sig- nificant growth in membership, wor- ship attendance, and Sunday School attendance, and for its in- volvement in the community. Also mentioned in the presentation was the church's fine music program. To be chosen church of the year for the Lewisburg District is a signifi- cant honor. There are 140 churches in the Lewisburg District, in the counties of Greenbrier, Monroe, Summers, Nicholas and Pocahon- tas. Grace United Methodist church at Fort Spring was last year's recipient of th s award. Other awards presented at this ~'s_~Lstrict confer~ence wpre the Pastor o~'the,Year dnd Coo~rative Parish of the Year awards. Reverend David~Jasper~;~~n Wesley United Met~'~.,disJ-Cf'hurch in Lewisburg received t~"e ~,,~aStO~: of the Year award. Beside~ tit~wotk in the local church. Reverend Jasper has been busy with responsibilities on the distr=ct and conference lev- els, and work w~th community and civil rights organizations. The Greenbrier Co6perative Par- ish received the Parish of the Year award. The Greenbrier Parish is made up of 40 United Methodist Churches, 38 of which are in Green- brier County. It is geographically the largest of all the co6perative par- ishes in the West Virginia Confer- ence of the United Methodist Church. The award for the cooperative parish was presented to Reverend Mark Flynn, coordinator of the par- ish. Charles Mundy is chairperson of 'the parlsn council. l'isa Milam took top honors and a prize of $100 in the Greenbrier County Litter Control Coalition's Logo Contest held this spring throughout the county's public schools. The Greenbrier West High School junior's entry will appear on the coalition's stationery and official documents. Miss Milam's logo features the organization's name in dark blue let- ters on a grey background, with the admonition, "Don't litter" in red let- ters on either side. In the center is a green outline of the county onto which a drawing of a grey trash can is placed. The words "Help Keep Greenbrier County Green," printed in black, surround ~the county out- line. Erin Boone, a student at Alder- son Junior High School, was named the $100 grand prize winner of the poster division. The winning poster entry pictures a pair of "space ali- ens" reconsidering their plans to land on Earth as they look down on the litter-strewn planet. "We can't land! There's no room!" one says, while the other exclaims, "Earth is covered with litter!" Coalition president Curt Keesee of Smoot said the group hopes to receive help from the West Virginia University Extension Service to de- velop the winning poster into high- way signs to be placed at major en- trances into the county. The poster contest was open to all elementary and junior high school students throughout G~eenbrier County. Each school picked first, second, and third places n grade bracket's 1-3 4-6, and 7-9. The final nine posters from each school were exhibited for two weeks in the Old Stone Room of Carnegie Hall in Le- wisburg, where they were judged. The Westvaco Corporation provided one-and-a-half tons of poster paper for t he entries. The logo contest was open to all high school students. The three Io- gos judged best at each of the two county high schools were entered and displayed in the final competi- tion. "The quality of these posters and Iogos made it very difficult to decide Greenbrier's Blaker's Mill Re-erected at Jackson's Mill ! i which were the best," judge Betty McClung said. "There were a lot of original ideas expressed here," another judge, Jeanne Brenneman, said. According to Mr Keesee, "The purpose of the contest was to start an anti-litter 'mind-set' in our young citizens. This is where to start in de- veloping good attitudes." The effort was handled through the teachers and administrators of each school. Every student who made a poster or logo received a certificate of partici- pation and appreciation. Those who posters and logo were selected to be exhibited and judged were given certificates. An awards reception will be held April 19, 6 p.m., at Carnegie Hall. The Greenbrier County Litter Control Coalition was organized in 1989 with the assistance of the West Virginia Department of Natural Resources and financial assistance from the Kellogg Foundation. Its purpose is to promote anti-litter ef- forts throughout the county. The group hopes to have a similar school-related event each year, ac- cording to Mr Keesee. Other winners in the logo contest were first runner-up Marvin Miller of Greenbrier East High School, who won $75; second runner-up Bruce Martin of Greenbrier West High School, who won $50; third runner- up Ray Taylor of Greenbrier West High School. who won $25; and Kevin Holmes of Greenbrier East High School, who won the consola- tion prize. Finalists in the 1-3 gra~fe division of the poster contest were Robert Kortas of Lewisburg Elementary School (first place), Natasha Flesh- man of Alderson Elementary School (second place), and J~,ssica Roczniak of Lewisburg Elementary School (third place). Finalists in the 4-6 grade division were first-place w=nner Jamie Burns of Rainelle Elementary School, sec- ond-place winner Matt Keadle of' Atderson Elementary School, and third-place winner Audrey Warner of Lewisburg Elementary School. Finalists in the 7-9 grade division were Sarah Cayanus of Lewisburg Junior High School (first place), Al- exis Bohrnstedt of Lewisburg Junior High School (second place), and Kelly Keadle of Alderson Junior High School (third place). Suits Settled Built in the late 18th Century three miles north of Alderson. Moved to Jackson's Mill c. 1984. Mountain Messenger Staff Photo: April 1990. Litigation between Mountain Vlessenger Newspapers, Incorpo- ated (publishers of this newspaper) tnd Greenbrier Daily News, Incorp0- ~ted (publishers of The West Vir- inia Daily News and Greenbrier alley Ranger) has been settled U. S. District Judge Elizabeth allanan.entered an order in South- ~n District U S Court "...which af- "med and incorporated the parties' greed resolution o! all matters in )ntroversy. Judge Hallanan then dered that all recOrds pertaining to te settlement be sealed," according , John Pollak of the Charleston law !rices of King, Betts, and Allen. Mr Pollak's firm represented the Iountaln Messenger in the litigation hich has been pending since May 987. Greenbrier Daily News, Incor- orated was represented by Attor- ,,ey John Fox of Washington, D. C. and the law firm of File, Payne, Sh- erer, Brown of Beckley. Shaw-Mi-Del-Eca Lod e -- Total Loss "The ~odge", a round log structure at Camp Shaw-Mi-Det-Eca near Caldwell, burned April 30 at noon. Firemen from White Sulphur Springs and Lewisburg answered the call. The property is privately owned and is under development as a tourist attraction. Shaw-Mi-DeI-Eca is located just up river from the Caldwell Greenbrier River Bridge, No estimate of the damage has been made. ._ HONOR YOUR MOTHER ENTER The Mountain Messenger MO'-EHE ',9 DAY C(Y qT ;T $100 SAVINGS BOND TO THE WINNING ENTRY PLUS LUNCH FOR THREE AT THE WORLD FA- MOUS RESORT'S NEW DRAPER CAFE PLUS MUCH MORE. ENTRIES MUST BE RECEIVED NO LATER THAN MAY 4 Write one page on why your mother should be chosen. Send us her photo- graph with a stamped self-addressed envelope. INDEPENDENT JUDGING ,I Bounty Hunters' Crisp $2 bills were exchanged for unwanted or useless appliances Satur- day, April 28 at the Greenbrier Recycling Center, Fairlea. The bounty was paid by the Recycling Center and the Greenbrier County Litter Control Coa- lition in order to keep as many of these superannuated appliances from ending up "over the hill". John Tuckwilter. with the Coalition, said ne,~rly 600 appliances were turned in for ready cash. Mr Tuckwiller said the mountain of junk will be sold to a dealer for recycling. The trash-to-cash appliances consisted mainly of ranges, water heaters, clothes dryers and washers, refrigerators, and freezers. e