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Newspaper Archive of
Mountain Messenger
Lewisburg, West Virginia
Lyft
May 31, 1990     Mountain Messenger
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May 31, 1990
 

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2A The Mountain Messenger, Thursday May 31, 1990 Homes... Continued from Pg. 1-A Courtney Drive, incorporates a 1o(; cabin of the 1769-1782 period. The logs have been exposed and the one-room cabin now serves as a dining room. The front portion of the present house, constructed in the early 19th century (c. 1831), is used as a living room. Mrs Potterfield is a weaver. A variety of her attractive handwoven fabrics are present throughout the house, as chair up- holsterings, curtains and table cov- erings. Home of Geoff and Nancy Si- mons -- 317 Church Street is lo- cated in the South Church Street Historic District in Lewisburg. The house and its sister residence, 313 Church Street, are the only identical buildings in the historic district. They were both built by John B. Laing, who was a coal operator during the late 19th and early 20th centuries. Both houses are excellent examples of Queen Ann Spindlework style architecture. Nancy and Geoff Simons pur- chased the house in 1985 and set Quiche - Fruit - Pastries and More! Come Join Us 10:00 AM-2:00 PM Fo OD & FRIENDS 112 W. WASHINGTON - HISTORIC LEWISBURG 645-4548 THE KRAFTMAID KITCHEN (om~ m today ~lt~d s~te |v.~w ~J new k~tcht~r~ Cdt~ ma~e your Idu ~,~tsl(~r Opening In June In Fairlea by Brier Construction out to renovate their dilapidated Vic- torian into a functional 20th Century family home. Also open on the day of the home tour will be Old Stone Presby- terian Church, Carnegie Hall, John Wesley United Methodist Church, John A. North House and The Bar- racks. Rainelle... Continued fromI-A '1 cannot believe this crowd," Vi- etnam veteran "Sky" King of Louis- ville, Kentucky said. "It gave me goose bumps driving into town." James Gregory, coordinator of the group, said, "This is the type of support we've been waiting ten to twenty years for." "This is wonderful," Jim Johnson of Stanton, North Dakota, said. "These people seem like they really wanted to see us here. It's given us a really warm feeling." "This is definitely the largest non- veteran turnout we've seen since leaving California May 16," B. B. Gregory of Los Angeles said. "We've been talking about Rainelle since we left. We've been showing videotapes of last-year's run to our people, and they all say, 'Are we going through Rainelle this year?'" Students and teachers from Rainelle Elementary/Junior High School lined the western portion of Main Street (U. S. 60) in the early afternoon, while townspeople lined the remaining portion of the highway to Tenth Street, where the motorcy- clists stopped at City Park for a brief rally. The local Veterans of Foreign War Post 4484 auxiliary served sup- per to the group. Many spent the night at East Rainelle Elementary School, while others camped at City Park. "It's a great thing," Lavina Wilkin- son, a student at Rainelle Junior 'High School said, "because they picked Rainelle to come through." "It's one of the greatest events that's happened in Rainetle for a long time," Allison Rider, also a Rainefle student, said. Denise Wuttke, who is married to Vietnam veteran Paul Wuttke, is Kansas City coordinator of the Run for the Wall. "This is overwhelming," she said, "just !ike last year. I am particularly impressed with the people of Rainelle because they don't look down on our veterans just because they have long hair, ride motorcycles, and wear leather jack- ets. No one seems prejudiced here." "The main reason I'm involved in this effort," Mrs Wuttke added, "is because I don't want my daughter's generation left behind and forgotten by the government, like these POW's [prisoners of war] and MIA's [missing in action] have been. The government would like to sweep our people under the carpet, They've lied to us about what they're doing to locate our men. This support here in Rainelle is terrific, and I want to express to all of them how much we appreciate it." Bonnie Robinson of Rupert com- mented, "Our POW's belong home. The government people aren't doing a thing about it--there's a lot of talk, but that's all. These veterans went over there because they were doing what they could to help. They paid a price. Now they belong home." "For the longest time Vietnam veterans were left out of everything," Ruth Bennett of Rainelle said. "It's wonderful they're getting recognition like this now." Mrs Bennett's husband Charles added, "Events like this are helping to keep patriotism alive in America. We love these guys." B.R. CARPET CLEANERS Insured - Free Estimates "Carpet From Wall To Wall We Clean It All" Tc~y Biag=ott~ :~Oy Ram ~,bu~ = 0 Box 523 ~A~..A~7 R~chwood, WV 2626~ Fish For Prizes At River Gala Big fish will bring in big prizes at the Ronceverte River Festival's an- nual Big Fish Contest. According to contest committee member Larry .Patton, all those who enter the event will receive a ticket to'be de- posited for a drawing on the prizes. The drawing will be conducted at 4 p.m. June 10. Area businesses have donated the prizes, which include sports equipment, picnic packages, and dinners for two. The contest is open to persons of all ages, except for professional fishermen. The qualify- ing area is from the Greenbrier River Bridge at Caldwell to the mouth of Second Creek. Registration is $2. Competition runs from noon June 8 until 4 p.m. June 10. First, second, and third-place trophies will be awarded for the biggest fish in four categories: catfish, carp, small- mouth bass, and redeye. Contest- ants may weigh their fish at Aide's Discount Store, L.A. Joe Discount Store, the Corner Market, and the Ronceverte Trade Center. Prizes include a Coleman canoe from Aide's, a Coleman Crawdad from L, A. Joe, a tent and two sleep- ing bags from the Greenbrier Valley Mall Merchants, a picnic package from Crawford's Food Center, a pic- nic package from Kroger, a large pizza from Pizza Hut, a canoe paddle from Martin and Jones Hard- ware Store, a cooler from True Value Hardware Store, two VIP cards and two free-fries cards from Hardee's Restaurant, and a family dinner from McDonald's Restaurant. Dinners for two will be given by Shoney's Restaurant, Winston's Restaurant, Circle J Restaurant, Western Sizztin' Steakhouse, Bo- nanza Steakhouse, Food and Friends Restaurant, Pence Springs Hotel, Wendy's Restaurant, Long John Silver's Seafood Shoppe, Shamrock Restaurant, Rudy's Cor- ner Grill, and Dairy Queen Restau- rant. HOME DECORATING CENTER See Us For All Your Decorating Needs. 209 W. Washington Street Monday thru Saturday Lewisburg, W.Va. 645-6348 8 am to 5 pm By Wilma Grevillius Greenbrier Valley of the National Association tired Federal Employees 25 at City Hall in Alderson, members and three The meeting was selection of devotional happiness and the month given by Betty Dunbar; the Pledge of Allegiance to The business meeting ducted by Wanda K. dent. The minutes were the March meeting and The treasurer's report given. In the Sunshine RepOt Alderson -- Pearl Scott visited by a member and improving with good home and hopes to be tend some of the future was good to have John back in attendance after his of illness and recuperation. The Chapter welcomed Piercy as a reinstated It was emphasized the need to continue efforts ing congressmen re: HR HR 1074 and for the were collected among those to send for the legal is being organized to State of West Virginia equalizing income taxes Service annuitants and funds for annuitants 1985. The group honored bert with the singing of day." Betty Paculba, Area American Cancer Society, Hersha Arnold, Medical rector, Charleston; and mer, Fairmont; presented the can Cancer Society's "Road to Recovery." vances in medical cancers which were once now be treated there is a road to cancer patients. But it's and a difficult one. In people can't travel it at your help. They need drive them to their home again, If you have a can spare a few hours you could be of great cer patient, To become just contact the nearest Cancer Society office. are needed to along the road to a road. For many, there Refreshments were the host, John McMillion, lowing: Betty Paculba sha Arnold (guest), Bob (guest), Glenna DamerOl England, Bonnie Kirby, Prudence Piercy, VelVia Goldie Lambert, Florence Mike McHale, Betty Dut guerite Givens, Wanda and Wilma J. iI NE~" 1990 FIS0 4x4, 13~Wb, XLT Pxkc~e. VS..~'~peed trans.,,kmded, one o~ner0 ie~ miles ........ SI 5,900 NEW I~ FIe0 117 WB, VS, 4x4, automatic, air condi- tion, one owner .... $~90 1990 DODGE Ramcharger, 4x4, V8, automatic transmission, Power Steering Power Brakes, Loaded, 1 owner. .................... $17,900 NEW O 772-3082 772-3764 Dealer in I~EI~ THUNDERBIRD, 1989 CROWN VIC- V6. automatic, air. TORIA. I,X, 4 din)r, V8, AM/FM. automatic. AM/FM, air. ......... ()nl~ $15,900 h)~ mile~ ....... SI4,900 1990 DODGE Caravan Mark Vi conver- sion Van, V6, automatic, only 3,000 mi. ................... $17,900 Iq9 MUSTANG chback, automatic AM/FM, air cond. 1969 ESCORT, 4 automatic, AM/FM, only ..- 19?8 BRONCO automatic PN, V8 1983 BRONCO, 4x4. '~IU V2.~O, 4x4. 133 WB. c~linder, auttmlatic, tram- 4 mission ............. ~ .................... 1989 TAURUS GL 1982 CHEVROLET NI0, ~A'agon, automatic, air, 4~2, 6 ctllnder, mlt,~ultit. AM/F~I. sharp vehicle. ...... " ........ $~0 ............... $12.98 I~ TEMPO. 4 doo. ash wheel drive, automatic. AM/FM. air cond. 1989 LINCOLN Town Car, loaded, white. ............... $17,800 IHII automatic, air, h dmrp ....... Only IqW/ In~'o n. Iq16 AEROSTAR, Caqte 191~ FISO, 4x4, VS. ,~l. air, AMSM Van. ~ trans, automatic, XLT. air cond,. (me ,mnsr. Was St 1,990. .......... 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