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Newspaper Archive of
Mountain Messenger
Lewisburg, West Virginia
Lyft
May 10, 1990     Mountain Messenger
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May 10, 1990
 

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2A The Mountain Messenger, Thursday Mav 10. 1990 Vl,, Continued from Page 1-A and tutor neighbor children out of the goodness of her heart. At school, where she taught sec- ond grade for the past 15 years, she was always asked by her peers to take problem students into her classes to straighten them out; there was never one she couldn't, While her time has not been her own throughout most of her lifetime, she has always made time for her five children and husband, taking care to ensure that it was/is quality time. She has instilled a strong sense of moral values in each of us children, each student she taught and each person she knows; this was evidenced by the cards, calls, visits and kindnesses extended re- cently when her husband of nearly forty years, our father, passed away. Although it's a shame that Dad is gone so soon after her retirement, she has maintained a positive out- look on life and continues to set ex- amples for all of us to follow. To everyone whose life she has touched, Mom has become a mom, a sister, a friend and the pot of gold at the rainbow's end who's reward is the privilege of getting to know her. For these reasons and manY, many more Morn is the winner with me. --- Nancy Rose Lemons... Continued from Page 1-A to do their part. I think in wonder how she could have lived with her own parents who became as dependent on her as two more children. I think of her becom- ing a parent again when she offered her home to two teenage grandsons from a divorced home, I think of her unselfishness when she stayed for months with Cousin Arthur and Uncle Weller when they were dying with cancer and had no children of their own to take care of them. She could have enjoyed the carefree life of retirement, fulfilling her dream of touring the country with no sched- ules to keep, but instead she gave her time to other people. I laugh when I think of her un- usual hobbies of plumbing old bro- ken water pipes, repairing vacuum cleaners and lawn mowers, hauling compost to her garden. Only those who personally know her would real- ize she is for real, not a Super Mom from a cartoon strip, but truly a multi-talented, hard-working woman. Because my mother has given of herself to not only her family, but also to her church and community, I feel my mother deserved to be rec- ognized on Mother's Day. -- Doris Ann Taylor Duggan . . . Continued from Page 1-A Her motto is "If you can't do it, it grandchildren. Thank you for provid- can't be done." I hope to be half the ing me this opportunity to thank her mother she is to my children and for everything she has done. -- Sandra McClung K1000 w/50 MM f/2.0 95 PC505 95 Photo 120E. Washington Street Lewisburg, W.Va. 645-7110 Used Clothing Sale Greenbrier Community Services, May 14 through May 25. Buy one bag for $1 and get second bag free. For more information call 645-6331. Greenbrier Community Services Accepting donations for low-raceme -children to go to camp. Without your support these 6 to 12-year-old youths will not be able to attend. $8000 is needed by July 15. Please send your donation to Greenbrier Community Services, 205 West Washington Street, Lewisburg. For more information call Patty or Charlie at 645-6331. COPTIC; Beginner's Summer Class Registration, Thursday, May 10 and Friday, May 1 I. 104 South Jeffr- son Street, Lewisburg; $30 textbook fee. Class begins May 15, noon-1 p.m., Episcopal Church School, 218 Church Street. Worship Service Time Change Saint James Episcopal Church wilf move worship time to 11:30 a.m. effective Sunday, May 13. This schedule will continue until further no- tice. Church school will meet for the two final sessions at 10.'30 a.m. May 13 and 20. For those wishing for an earlier service time, The Church of Incarnation in Ronceverte offers an 8 a.m. worship service each Sunday. Greenbrier Folk Music & Dance Association Square and contra dance, Friday May 11, 8 p.m., Steve Baldwin, guest caller. Potluck Music, everyone welcome. Carnegie Hall. Open Poetry Reading Sponsored by Trillium Collective, Saturday, May 12, 8 p.m., Carnegie Hall, Old Stone Room. Everyone welcome. $1 donation. Saint Charles Borromeo White Sulphur Springs, Saturday, may 12 and Wednesday, May 16, 8:20 a.m. rosary recitation after the 8 a.m. Mass. Monday, May 14, 7 p.m., Adult Education class, for high school age and up, on the Sacred Scripture, Take your Bible. "Good Grief" Thursday, May 17, 7 p.m., a support group for those suffering grief due to divorce, loss, separation or death of a loved one, will meet in Tuke Hall, Saint Thomas Episcopal Church, White Sulphur Springs. Lottie Johnson Lewis Birthday Party May 12, 1 to 5 p.m. at the home of Alice and Paul Burns, Frankford. You're invited to attend and celebrate her day. Ronceverte Community Awareness Association Regular monthly meeting Thursday, May 10, 6:30 p.m., at the fire house Dinner before at Rudy's Corner Grill from 5 p.m. All residents are en- couraged to attend. Veterans of Foreign Wars Ladies Auxiliary Post 6723, Alderson, installation of 1990-91 officers, Thursday, May 10, 7 p.m. at the public library. Give Yourself A Break Narcotics Anonymous can help relieve you of the high cost of drug use. -Learn to live drug free. No dues or fees. Please ca111-800-766-4442 for more information. Give Yourself A Break If fife seems hopeless and you use drugs, Narcotics Anonymous offers a way out and a new hope for fife without the use of drugs. It costs nothing. For more information, call 1-800-766-4442. Ronceverte Elementary P.T.O. Annual "Spring Fling," Saturday, May 12, noon to 4 p.m. Music provided by Bill Stone & The Greenbrier Ramblers. Hamburgers, hotdogs, games and prizes at the Ronceverte Elementary School. Organ Cave Ruritan Club Wiff meet at the Community Center, Monday, May 14, 7:30 p.m., Organ Cave 4-H Club will serve the dinner. Seneca Mental Health and Residential Services Will meet May 10, at Richwood City Hall. Mother's Day Helen and Helen The 1990 Census is in the hands of 95 million people and on the minds of all of us. You probably have already sent your's in by the time you read this. Peter Von Payne, Assistant Di- rector of the Census, made the fol- lowing remarks on Tom Snyder's Radio Show. Three hundred thou- sand workers, making from $5 to $8 per hour are busy taking the census. It takes seven years of planning to get the official census on the road. It tells the government where we live, the way we live, our life style. There is a $100 fine if you don't answer. Your answer will give you proper representation in Con- gress. There is no reason to be skit- tish about it. The information is con- fidential and secure. The total data is shared with municipal and state governments. Not personal data or personal information. This is the first census taken where the homeless will be counted! So now we go to a person in charge of a homeless Health Care Facility in Los Angeles for his input! He says they (the homeless) are families, younger men looking for jobs, many are black and latinos. The homeless in California came out of the north- east, "Rust Belts," to the west look- ing for work. There is a group called the "Hid- den Homeless," those who work, but live with friends or relatives. They cannot afford a place to live, al- though they are employed. Some of the hidden homeless will save enough to rent a place. The problem is that affordable housing is not easy to come by, even if they have the funds! Emergency shelter, transitional housing, drug treatment and primary health programs are provided, Since 1987, $46 million of Federal money has been appropriated for this pro- gram. However, congress cut the appropriation by $11 million this year just when, the director says, the program was beginning to bear fruit. A caller suggested empty hospi- tal space be used for the homeless and welfare recipients could provide From qualified, expernenced teacher. Starting at age 7 thru High School - also Adults, BEGINNING -- INTERMEDIATE- ADVANCED Call Jane Kline at 645-7141 housekeeping services. Tom asked why Washington up with ideas like this? callers do make suc says. The director says job~ is going on for welfare Then T. S. says, "Why welfare recipients be asked teer their services in Caller asks, "How can we! politicians to move to homeless?" He claims thd House is dodging the issue. says, "Write your elected tatives and ask them to Homeless Assistance Act. Bush promised this in the! Presidential Debate. Kee sure on the legislators. Director ways to forget handlers in the cities. He are on drugs and if you to help give money to the instead. A caller from New there are many programs homeless and he thinks it people to come that reason. Why can't towns do more? The director claims 85 the homeless in L. A. there. In ten years he able housing will be built ernment and private There are 15,000 families dized housing in L. A. supply of subsidized hous declined because the money spent has fallen lion a year to $8 billion a Every night callers we can send millions help other people in They beg for more to be more money to be spent help our needy more. readers, you can make yo0r you call in. Get your thO~ gether, put them on can refer to them, and free numbers on Talk there every night. wilt keep you informed topics. IllllllllOIIIIIIBllllal Helen 85 AMC EAGLE STA. R, .o. Irons.. eli ond, AM F M l tlrO0 ...................... ~ i = HOME APPLIANCES P01fl'IAC J O0 S[, doe,. ou, ,r.,.. ,,. ,,..,, ,.od.. ',,,,, ,,.,.o .................. $6995 g Our NEW publishing date is THURSDAY! 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