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Mountain Messenger
Lewisburg, West Virginia
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July 19, 1990     Mountain Messenger
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July 19, 1990
 

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Mountain Messen Church Salute Lewisburg officials of the Watch- tower Bible and Tract Society have said plans for a series of 142 district conventions of Jehovah's Witnesses in the United States have been made for this summer. Spokesman James H. Copland said 59 separate facilities would be used to accommodate more than one million delegates expected for the four-day district convention meetings throughout the country. Mr Copland said the convention program will be presented in nine languages. In addition to English they include Spanish, Chinese, French, Greek, Italian, Japanese, Korean and Portuguese. Hope Lutheran Church, located on Routes 39 and 92 at Min- the Springs, was established in 1876 by the family of Henry The congregation met in homes until 1893, when the present building was constructed. Reverend J. F. A. Lautenschlager first Reverend Neal Weltzin took over the pastorate of ly 15. Mr Copland said 1,500 delegates will represent 21 congregations from Kentucky, Virginia and West Virginia at the convention scheduled July 19-22 at the Civic Center Coliseum in Roanoke, Virginia. Mr Copland said language has been a divisive factor in human rela- tions for centuries. "Language is only one of the reasons for divisions among men, however," he said. "Others are nationality, race, educa- tion and social status. But Jehovah's Witnesses are working internation- ally to overcome all these divisive factors and become truly united." "Last summer we saw a more striking display of this unity in the cities of Chorzow, Poznan, and Warsaw in Poland. Witnesses speaking at least 20 different lan- guages were present from 37 lands. Yet, a striking oneness was manifest by all of the over 160,000 who at- tended," he said. "By means of talks, demonstra- tions, symposiums and dramas, lhe theme of international unity will be emphasized," Mr Copland said. Vinita, Ditha and GarneR: Surviving children of Andrew and Etta (Haynes) Nutter. ter Family Reunion 121 ne hundred twenty-one descen- of Andrew Scott Nutter as- June 30 on~!h~ Route 87 el'Gad andEo,re.~ick near Lena Florence Amick, the child of Andrew Nutter, lived In her own home until she died 94th birthday June 29. ire guests attended. Partici- traveled from varied regions of Virginia, Virginia, North Car.- Carolina, Pennsylvania, and Georgia. survive to adulthood), Newman (31), Ivy (none), Ella (none), and Lena (16). Andrew Nutter married Etta Haynes alter his first w~!e, Laura, died in 1898. Their chilcl~"~n and the number of descendants attending, were Alden (7), Delbert (31), Verna (3), Storla (did not reach adulthood), Ditha (7), Garnet (8) and Vinita (5). Ditha Nutter Kidwell, Garnett Nutter Hudkins, and Vinita Nutter Hicks are Andrew Scott Nutter's surviving chil- dren. After a covered dish luncheon, Miss Westfall To Wed Mr Kuppler Mr and Mrs Halite Waid of White Sulphur Springs announce the en- gagement and forthcoming marriage of their daughter Doris Buckland Westfall of Madison, Indiana to Donald Kuppler, son of Gaynell Kupple[ and th.e,late Marlin Kuppl~r. Mrs Wesffall attended White Sulphbr Springs High School but graduated from Melbourne High School in Mel- bourne, Florida. She is a graduate of Indiana Vocational Technical Col- lege and works for the Indiana Em- ployment and Training Service at New Albany. Mr Kuppler is a gradu- ate of Southwestern High School of Hanover, Indiana and is a farmer. Nutter married Laura recreational activities concluded the The garden wedding is planned for March 5 1873. The couple day. Time was spent renewing old July 29 at 4:30 p.m. at the home of d their family on the "Sugar acquaintances and making new Mr Kuppler. Ruby Sauer, sister of farm 1/2 mile west of Nutter- family friendships. Special thanks Their children and the number were expressed to Carl and Loretta the bride, from Miami, Florida will be matron of honor. A reception will fei- nts attending were Amick for the use of their farm and low at the same location. Family and (2n~ M?fi:h:~t (j2~,nF~l~d (4), to the organizers of the reunion of friends are invited. (n ), d i not 1990. Carter Reunion The Earl Carter family met for a summer reunion at the family farm in Grassy Meadows June 22-24. Enna Taye and Charles Alderson of North Canton, Ohio, attended with their children. Jim of Virginia Beach, Brenda of Cayuhoga Falls, Ohio, Rick and Cindy and children Adam, Emily and Andrew of Kent, Ohio. Harry and Bern Carter and their sons Ed of Grassy Meadows and Steve of Charleston. Jean Carter of Lawrence'Jille, Georgia, wife of the late Herman Carter and her grand- daughter Fallen White. Herman's children David of Lawrenceville, Georgia, Kathy and her son Jeremy from Athens, Michigan. Tom and Cindy Carter and daughters Erin and Nicole of Athens, Michigan. Karen and Mike Smith and daughter Ashlee and Kathrine, of East Let.y, Michigan. All nine grandchildren attended with 7 great grandchildren. They were also joined by many friends. Audrey Gay Lowery Engagement Told Samuel and Julia Lowry of ., ,Grassy Meadows announce the en- gagement and forthcoming marriage of their daughter Audrey Gay to Jack Edwin Zickafoose. He is the son of the late Azel Zickafoose and Dorothy and Wesley Puffenbarger of Clintonville. The wedding will be at 5 p.m. July 28 at the McEIhenny Church, Grassy Meadows. A recep- tion will be held at the Puffenbarger home at Clintonville, following the wedding. Friend,s and family are welcome. "~ =, Monica Bostic Will Wed At Mall Mr and Mrs Edward H. Bostic announce the engagement and forthcoming marriage of their daugh- ter Monica Lea Bostic to Richard Wayne Livesay of Frankford, son of Mr Wayne Livesay and Ms Judy Perry of Frankford. The wedding ceremony will take place Saturday, July 21, at 2:30 p.m., Mall Center Greenbrier Valley Mall, Fairlea. Friends, Family and the public are welcome. The Mountain Messenger, Thursday, July 19, 1990 3B Experimenting with Biblical-era musical instruments at Ronceverte Presbyterian Church. Front: Robin Walton (left), Michelle Meadows, Ann Arnold, Marcie McClelland, and Julie Fisk. Back: Instructor Pat Guthrie (left), Matt Fisk, Maria Honaker, and Lisa Whittaker. Of Holy Land' Ronceverte PreSbyterian Church joined a growing Vacation Bible School trend June 11-15 as it con- ducted its first "Tour of the Holy Land." According to co-chairman Pam Arnold, 23 adults helped in the week's emphasis on the traditions and culture of Jesus' day in Israel. Thirty children, aged three through eleven, attended and were divided into four groups. Groups visited a different "town" each evening and experienced a variety of "hands-on" opportunities to become acquainted with foods, crafts, worship, and other traditions of Biblical times. Represented were Bethany, where children learned about every- day procedures in the Jewish home; Nazareth, where they worked in car- pentry; Jerusalem, where musical instruments, cloth, and foods were studied; and Capernaum, where children were involved in Jewish worship traditions. Junior and senior high school students served as assistant tour guides and helped adults in a vari- ety of ways. Mary Burdette and Pam Baker joined Ms Arnold as co-chair- men of the Vacation Bible School Committee. "It went very well," Ms Arnold said. "The children thoroughly en- joyed the week, and the adults en- joyed it just as much. One thing I really liked about it is that it involved a large number of our adults--and that's something you don't often see in Vacation Bible School. It gave our children an opportunity to get to know them in a way that's not often possible. It was a wonderful 'inter- geherational experience.'" The week's activities concluded with a& open house June 22. Mini- tours of the four towns were pro- vided for visiting parents. IF YOU WOULD LIKE TO SUBMIT MATERIAL FOR PUBLICATION: Articles submitted to The Mountain Messenger should be type- written or clearly written in order to be considered for publication. Please Include your name and a telephone number where you may be reached during business hours. The Mountain Messenger reserves the right to edit any material and regrets articles cannot be returned. Letters to the editor must include a full signature and address. If you would,~@"ph~tograph returrled, please providv:a, self addressed, stamped envelope. Plymouth- Marlinton Sales, ] (" The Messenger [ Our Home: West Virginia ( PE!OPLE I There s--No P!a In Loving Memory ofI SERVING[ Mary M Phillips i PEOPLE passed away July 17, 1988 " - I of the Dog Days . years have passed and gone ' taken from our home on earth~ one we loved so well I 1111Rq.. I }tent To Own At of Summer av 1Jesus Ohrist to dwell. JmBr~r~" ITAR RENTALS ,: flowers we place upon her grave I We O[IF'er... wither and decay I # 645-STAR In A New the love f,-.. .......... IPhonetic reading program beneath'u' "uf wn° sluuP= I ~ Manuscript writing •e~° • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • . • * • • • • • • • • o% :o • • • • I' neve , .... , ,--Numbers i July Speclal ! ,. C )ndltioned x -uws now much we miss I Social skills ;ner'know........ I,~ . Music and art. i i FREE WEEK : ;2 0.00.CASH BACK hav, ..... =u.ereo=m'e omer Pamsince we lost her. Mfordable tuition. 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