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

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Helen Woodward do have their spe- medicinal application. As most rosaceae (rose) have astringent proper- ents are cleansing. They prevent the growth of through their manner of and drawing together i Specific areas of various the cosmetic industry, rose rose extracts can be of the old recipe for- Germans, Greeks, or Used as a facial beauty a base for creams and similar to our modern ~are at least a hundred rose species, or from the the universal language of rosa. This shrub can be all the temperate the Northern Hemisphere most of our roses come Although the leaves known to be used for purposes, the the brightly colored of the plant that roses have bloomed, widely used parts in medicine, and per- a rose can be relax- the soft texture of the between your fingertips Your skin can only help !anyone's morale. Maybe of the reasons why roses as cures for dizziness, and up-set Could this be why roses emprovement project to- quarter-million dollars COmpletion at the Lewis- Country Club. The 100- known as the Green- Y Country Club until 1983, golf greens, a g room, and an kitchen and larger locker was recently the old meeting room, and rest rooms. chairman of the build- rg committees, said the $276,000 done largely with Many of the club's have spent their the construction work. I take a look back to done, and I can hardly said. "A lot of people n involved to make things They've given their and ideas to make ~0ject is divided into four majority of which in- house. The first con- the renovation and expan- the ladies' and men's completed at a cost of June 1987. The second $180,000 and involved of the new confer- room and an additional The addition doubled the Clubhouse and was com- 1989. third phase, which within the past renovated the club house, creating kitchen, rest rooms, room, pro shop, and a COnference/dining room. the work was $60,000. will cost $114,000 finishing the basement half of the club house, a large game room )ns of the men's )ms. 1989 until the be- 1990, the Elks $85,000 for the capital project. An additional to be received members, who are 'and-a-half acres of the property. Fund-raising Continue until the entire $153,000 in needed part of the club COnstructed in the late the country club was With 50 acres. In 1977 DO IS NEWS TO US 50,000 THE dN MESSENGER YOUR NEWS th Court Sytreet 24901 are the favored regal flower to send loved ones? Red roses have the highest con- centration of medicinal qualities, es- pecially vitamin C. A tea made from the rose hip is always good as a morning energizer or an afternoon pick-me-up. Prepared from hand- picked hips or from a boxed prepa- ration, the tea should be steeped for ten minutes. But don't compost those tea bags so quickly. For tired and puffy eyes place the cooled bags on your lids and relax in your teabag eyeglasses for ten or fifteen minutes. Stored properly, rose hips will keep from season to season. Dry or puree what is not needed for imme- diate use and place in glass jars. These should be stored in a place away from day to day light. (As a general rule dried herbs will keep well in simple brown bags for short term use. Storing them in glass con- tainers away from the light will guar- antee their freshness for a longer period of time. Since the essential elements of herbs can be broken down by plastic chemicals, this sort of container should be avoided.) Pu- reed rose hips make a good healthy topping for breakfast cereals, ice creams and puddings, or simply as a spread on toast and butter. The flowers and the hips also make a pleasant light sweet wine. All we are, all we do, all we see does become the product of our senses and the make-up of our minds. the Lewisburg Elks Lodge moved from its downtown location at Court and Washington streets to the club house, and the two organizations merged. The Greenbrier Valley Country Club was dissolved in 1983, and the name of the facility was changed to reflect the organization's ownership. A long-range planning committee was formed and began work on plans to further develop the country club. "This is the community's recrea- tion center," Mr McCue said. "We don't want to be an exclusive coun- try club, but one everybody can par- ticipate in." The swimming pool and 18-hole golf course are open to the public, and many who use them pay sea- son memberships. To encourage use, the Elks Club sponsors free golf and swimming lessons. A full- service restaurant will be offered to customers after the renovation of the club house's main floor is com- )lete. Dave and Mary Eva Holesappte Back At By Jonathan Wright Dave Holesapple is back in his native Monroe County, filling his time with his two favorite hobbies: woodworking and plants. The Second Creek native moved to Pickaway in 1989 with his wife Mary Eva after buying the former of- fice building of Layton Realty on U. S. Highway 219. The front half of the top floor now houses Dave's Woodwright and Crafts. The small shop sells only handmade wooden furniture and curios, most made by Mr Holesapple, and crafts, many made by Mrs Holesapple. The couple has planted the surrounding land with a variety of flowering trees. The craftsman follows the tradi- tions of his grandfather, Jesse Hole- sappte, who lived many years at Second Creek and did woodworking as well. The metal building next door to" the shop contains a variety of mod- ern equipment, making Mr Holesappte's work faster and easier. He still puts his creativity, however, into each stool, desk, figurine, chair, table--everything he makes. After moving to Calvert, Mary- land, at the age of three, he at- tended school in Maryland and then entered the Navy, where he worked in the Navy Hospital Corps in nu- merous capacities, including work as a pharmacist, physician's assis- tant, X-ray and laboratory techni- cian, licensed practice nurse, and other positions. He spent his last nine years in the service at the Na- val Ophthalmic Support and Training Activity in Yorktown, Virginia. There he helped supervise the manufac- ture of approximately 30,000 pairs of eyeglasses per month, including glasses for those in the service and federal prisons In 1978 Mr Holesapple and his wife bo.uaht a farm near Hix in Sum- THE :OMES HOME WITH 422 EDGAR AVE. RONCEvERTE, W.VA. 647-5353 The Mountain Messenger, Thursday May 10, 1990 9A May 16th from Jim 4 mars County, while he continued working with the Navy. An automo- bile accident resulting in numerous orthopedic problems for Mr Hole- sapple made it necessary for the couple to move full-time to the farm in 1983. Under the Veterans' Ad- ministration Vocational Rehabilita- tion Program, he was assigned a tu- tor, the late Tom Lively of Hilldale, to help him develop his talents in woodworking. "My work with him helped calm my anxiety of 'hands- on' useage," Mr Holesappte said. "It also helped in the choices of equip- ment to purchase for my shop." While working on a variety of crafts and horticultural projects at Hix, the couple eventually felt there would be a greater market for Mr Holesapple's products in an area closer to larger populations. "What really got us off the mountain was a doctor from Canada," Mrs Hole- sapple said. "He had heard about Dave's work and called us from Pipestem State Park. When he got here he bought a cradle and some other items. He talked to us very se- riously and said if we were closer to town we could do a lot better with our business. It wasn't long until we located this place here in Pickaway." Mr and Mrs Holesappte spend their spare time planting and caring for the numerous trees they planted around their property, along with taking care of rabbits, which they raise and sell. a .= Deutz-Allis 1600 Series Lawn tractors are your best choice fl)r yard care. 12.5 tiP single or 16 liP twin Brig{is & Stratton ~anguard OIIV engines power a sturdy hydrostatic transmission fnr smooth, efficient operation 'right 16" turning radius fl)r easy maneuverability Easy-mount 38" or 44" mower deck provides superior anti-scalp utting perfi)rmance Itandles a full-line clipping collection and yard chore attachments fi)r all-year versatility US 219 NORTH, LEWlSBURG, W.VA. 645-1711 *Down payment required. Payment shown is for 00 months at 00% A.PR I TIRE & AUTO CENTER The ROADHANDLER 50 radial... MADE BY MII, IIILIN Save $4 to $30 on a set of 4 2 or more, each TUILHANDLER AT light-truck radial SUPER-LOW PRICE! Low as each RoadHandler TREDLOC AT light-truck radial SEARS BEST Low as The RoadHandler 50 .... includes steel belts and a super 50,O00-mile tread-wearout warranty. SIZE 2 OR MORE, EACH P155/80R13 $42.99 P165/80R13 53.47 P175/80R13 57.95 P185/80R13 60,54 P 185/75R 14 62.20 P 195/75R 14 66.46 P205/75R 14 67.32 P205/75 R 15 71,53 P215/75R15 75.24 P225/75R15 77.24 P235/75R15 78.23 The TrailHandter has an all- terrain tread. 35,000-mile tread-wearout warranty. SIZE EACH* Steel belted. White outline letters. LT195/75R14 $63.95 LT215/75R15 76,75 LT235/75R 15 87.79 Aramid-belted. White outline letters. 30x9.50R15 91,71 31x10.50R15 96.23 32x11.50R15 100,75 33x12.50R15 115.71 Steel belted. B!eckwall. LT235/85R t 6 93,99 8.75R16.5 97,88 9.50R16.6 107.91 The Tredloc has an extra strong, woven aramid belt. 40,000-mile tread-wearout warranty PLUS road-hazard coverage. FREE 1-year emergency tire change road service. White outline letters, SIZE EACH* 27x8.50R14 $90,49 30x9.50R15 103.99 31x10.50R15 113.69 32x11,50R15 123,46 33x12.50R15 137.62 LT235/75R15 102,49 Shipping i~ed to store. Items are readily available as advertised, See store for warranty details. SIZE $23.79 p t 55/80R13 32.69 p 165180R13 36.69 p175/80R13 46.56 p ~ 85/80ta~ 349.53 pt 65/75P,~ 4 52,49 p195175R~4 54.48 p205/751ql 4 5596 p205/75R15 56.51 pzt 5/75R15 56.99 p225/75R15 57.49 P235/'75Rt 5 STORE ADDRESS ........ 2.0_8- S'_____Co___Urt_S~r._e~_!_ ........ ............................... Lw!sburg, W.__y_a,241~l ....... STORE HOURS: MON..SAT. 9 AM. 6 I~A STORE PHONE: PHONE: (145-3121