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Mountain Messenger
Lewisburg, West Virginia
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August 2, 1990     Mountain Messenger
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August 2, 1990
 

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Deeds N, Doggett to Samuel J. La- and Claire V. LaRocco, lot, City of $5,25O Erdely and Mary H. Erdely to Milam, lot, Town of East $37,000 T. Brookman and Susan Irene to Margaret Brookman, two Frankford D st., $4,000 Glen Cohernour, Loretta Gray and Frankie Faye Cohernour A. Phillips, lots, Lewisburg Mu- Dist., $10 0held Trout to Greenbrier Public Dist. No. 1. 1,600 sq. ft, City of )urg, $10 C. Musgrave, State Director of Home Administration, for of West Virginia, Trustee: to hired States of America, lot, Rupert $11,600 C. Musgrave, State Director of Home Administration, for of West Virginia, Trustee; tot, Rupert, $17,300 Hoke, Executor of the Vir- Auvil Martin Estate, to George L and Mildred M. Bennett, tracts, of White Sulphur Springs, $57,000 E. Clark and Donna Clark to Osoinach and Linda S. Osoin- Blue. Sulphur Dist., $30,500 ster Boggs to Danny R. Weikle J. Weikle, lot, Town of White ngs, $28,000 to Larry A. Corsaro da L. Corsaro, 1/2 acre, Meadow father to son and spouse A Pack and Clara M Pack to J White and Penelope W. Mor- 120 sq. ft., Lewisburg Dist., 3nnie L. Tincher and Norma Ann to Roger L Hambr ck and E len 1brick, tract, Frankford Dist., Paul William Boggs Jr and Teresa Boggs to Thomas"E Siess and race L. Siess, .785 acres, Town of urg, $16,000 W. McC!ung to Billy G. ck, Jr., and Mindy W. parcel, Irish Corner Dist., C Musgrave, State Director of Home Administration, for of West Virginia. Trustee; to Sims, Jr., and Deanna F. tlphur Dist. $23 000 aroline p. Bills, Gerald' F. Bills, Eu- la Bills, Paul P. Bills, and George F Ralph R Kimlin and Janice L. 2.31 acres, Meadow Bluff Dist., Sively and Eva Lee Sively P. Valland ngham, Jr., lot, Irish ;,320 azet M. Hayes and C Garland as to John R. Feury and Diana B .266 acre, White Sulphur Springs $63,000 C. Stone, Paul F. Jones, Stone, Jr., to Sylvia P. Isher- Frankford Dist., $18,000 M. Skaggs to Charles S. .and Ann A. Scott, lot, Lewisburg $13,000 Price to Russell E. Miller G. Miller, tracts, Ronceverte 000 National Bank in Roncev- & Fresh Foods, Inc., lots, $55,000 Gottschalk King to New Land Company, par- Dist., $85,000 B. Hayes and Kenneth O. Catherine B Hayes and Ken- Hayes, ots Town of White ngs, less than $100 Dowdy and Judy Kay Charles S. Scott and Ann acre, Fort Spring Dist., iam F. Patton, Acting State Direc- Farmers Home Administration, State of West Virginia Trustee; to C. Brown, tract Town of White ur Springs, $18,95'0 R. Hoyer, Trustee, to David ONA Wl'l]t Ooklle Ilawn & Mel Gibzson Aug. 4 "The Fabulous Cruisers" will ap- in COncert at Ronceverte Island Amphitheater Saturday, August 8 to midnight Tckets at $5 adults and $3 for children 12 and )der are on sale at the First Na- ~nal Bank in Ronceverte, their ,ve In faclhty of LewlSbUr~ge athnd )rner Market in Ronceve ;~ha Music, Lewisburg. ,., Proceeds after expenses will go Nerds the purchase of a cover for aaStage. Be sure to take your awn ir, blanket or pillow! The "Cruisers" have become a crowd pleaser and appeared #ring the recent River Festival, but rained out. They are being back by popular demand. The group features two energetic male vocalists, a saxophone two keyboard players, four VOcalists and a strong rhythm This, combined with dy- state presence makes them among musical groups. Focusing on a wide variety of .50s, 60s and early 70s, the is best described as a "new Ltion of beach bands." Take out a subscription to the Mountain Messenger Subscription Rates In State: $14.84 , State Senior Citizen, $13.78 In State Students $I I. 13 (9 mos.) Out of State $15.00 Out of State Senior Citizens $14.00 The Mountain Messenger,Thursday, August 2, 1990 3A Fotden and Becky Folden, 097 acre, Lewisburg Dist., quitclaim David Folden and Becky Folden to Cynthia L Donahue, 1.026 acres, Lewis- burg Dist, straw deed Cynthia L Donahue to David L. Folden and Rebecca E. Folden, 1.026 acres, Lewisburg Dist., straw deed Joseph F. Morris and Shirley A Mor- ris to Gary R Dotson and Andrea L. Mor- ris, .256 acre, Lewisburg Dist., $42,500 Joseph F. Lemon and George L Lemon, doing business as The Great Valley Land and Cattle Company: Jo- seph F Lemon; George L Lemon: and Brenda J Lemon; to Eugene R Hoyer, Trustee, tract, Lewisbug Dist, correction deed; trust James B Gallagher to Donald B Hoffman and Barbara L Hoffman, 459 acre, City of White Sulphur Springs, $10 Dalton H Crist and Kermit M Crist, Trustees, to Bess Ferrell and Richard Ferrell, lot, Town of Quinwood, less than $100 Irons-Long Partnership to Larry A Kemper and Betty Lou Kemper, 17.9 acres, Frankford Dist., Frankford Dist, $35,000 Hobert L McCoy and Sharon McCoy to Charles E McCoy and A. Nadine McCoy, 4,068 sq ft., Lewisburg Dist., no consideration Edgar W Napier and Dorothy R Napier to Hobert L McCoy, 15,734 sq ft., Lewisburg Dist., $3,000 Benny C Brown and Vada S Brown to Lloyd E. Burns, Ruby B. Burns, Lonnie E Burns, and Judy A. Burns, 83.26 acres, Frankford Dist., $115,000 Donald B. Hoffman and Barbara L. Hoffman to Donald B. Hoffman and Bar- bara L Hoffman, lots, City of White Sulphur Springs, conveyance to estab- lish survivorship R Vance Golden III, Trustee, to Stan- dard Federal Savings Bank, 10,185 sq. ft, Fort Spring Dist., $31,429.02 Donald K Vandervort, Mary B Van- dervort, Madison Vandervort, Jr., and Evalee Vandervort to Jerry A. Hoover and Paula C Hoover, lots, Town of Ren- ick, $2,500 William Roger Livesay and Ruth Marie Livesay to William C. Benjamin, parcels, Blue Sulphur Dist., $10,000 H Ray Cadle and Loretta F. Cadle to Ronald L Harless and Beverly D. Her- less, two acres, Blue Sulphur Dist., $4,0O0 Danelle H. Gibson to John M. Gi- bson, nine acres, Williamsburg Dist., wife to husband Geraldine R. Hightower to Richard B Harper and Wanda S. Harper, 26 acres and 49 poles, Frankford Dist., $23,000 Larry L. Campbell and Dianne Campbell to Basil Campbell and Brenda Campbell, 1.739 acres, Anthony Creek Dist., $500 New Suits Filed Humana of West Virginia, Inc. d/b/a Humane HospitaI-Greenbrier Valley vs. James W Mines Humane of West Virginia, Inc d/b/a Humana HospitaI-Greenbrier Valley vs Sandra K. Williams Bank of White Sulphur Springs, a West Virginia Banking Corporation vs. A & B Trinching, Inc., arid Kenny Brewer Barbara Fay Sheppard vs. Calvin M Sheppard Nancy K. Vallandingham vs. David Lee Vallandingham Sharott: ~izabe~ ~ Unkenhoker vs. Walter Leroy Linkenhoker Bowling Sales Corp., a West Virginia Corporation vs. Nichole J. Yeargo Georgia Higher Education Assistance Corporation vs. Jerry Jackson Lee, Jr Ruth Ann Flint Walton vs. Robert Lee Walton Brenda Annette Martin Casey vs. Basil Junor Casey Navistar Financial Corporation, a Delaware Corporation vs. Billy Ramey and Debbie Ramey Sharon K. Angle vs. Richard L. Angle Gene A. Kersey vs. Drema C. Kersey Brenda Joyce Kincaid vs. Alton Wayne Kincaid "We can throw stones, complain about them, stumble on them, climb over them, or build with them." -- William Arthur Ward Messenger Charles Matousek (left), Alex Savostyanov, Daniel Gessner, and Michael Mueller Greenbrier Hires From Eastern Europe And England By Jonathan Wright The rapid changes taking place in Eastern Europe since late 1989 have influenced the far reaches of the world--extending even to the West Virginia mountain town of AI- derson. Camp Greenbrier, a 50-acre summer camp for boys, is accus- tomed to foreign counselors. Staff members from several countries bring with them a wide variety of ex- pertise in sports, outdoor skills, and culture. The pride of this summer's staff, however, are young men from East- ern Bloc counties: Russia, Czecho- slovakia, and East Germany. Their presence is tangible evidence to campers of the historic changes tak- ing place in Eastern Europe. The Eastern Bloc has even contributed a camper this year. Camp Director Bob Hood is re- sponsible for recruiting the new counselors and camper for the 19"90 sessions. "When all the changes began taking place in the fall," he said, "one of the first things I did was to phone an old acquaintance of ours in East Germany to ten him I wanted to get two scholarship camp- ers [free of charge to the camp]. He said he would see what he could do. We ended up with only one camper, however, because by the time the currency exchange began July 1, it was too late to arrange even the a~r fare needed for the other boy." Further calls and correspondence by Mr Hood through Camp America and the International Camp Coun- selor Program, organizations which coordinate cultural exchanges, were successful. Joining the 35 other counselors this summer are Michael Mueller of Leipzig, East Germany; Alex Savostyanov of Kiev, Russia; and Charles Matousek of Prague, Czechoslovakia. Twelve of the other counselors this summer are from Great Britain. The remainder are from the United States. "1 feel it's interesting for our campers to have these people among them," Mr Hood said. "It's an experience many of them would probably not have otherwise---and it's interesting for the other counsel- ors as well. I chose these from the Eastern Bloc because we were very excited about the changes in that area, It was a lot of work, but it has paid off with the atmosphere it has generated." Mr Mueller, a scientific assistant at the University of Technology in Leipzig, East Germany, has visited all the Socialist countries and those of the Western Treaty but had never been to the United States before now. "It was always a dream--I knew it wasn't possible, though [with the policies of the former govern- ment]. I am so happy to be here." Mr Mueller said the West Virginia landscape is similar to parts of his country. Some areas around his hometown, however, have been damaged by coal mining when com- panies have not worked to restore the land to its original condition, he said. The 26-year-old counselor sees many similarities between American children and those from his home country. "It's a good feeling to see the children here in the United States playing and being happy," he added. "There is a wide variety of feelings they experience: they are sad and homesick at times, but they're also excited and having a good time. All these feelings I can find in East Germany, too. There are very few differences between the children here in this camp from those in my country." Mr Mueller teaches woodcraft and scouting at Camp Greenbrier. Mr Savostyanov, also 26, teaches English to children 11 to 16 years of age in his hometown of Kiev in the Soviet Union. Other for- eign languages--French, German, and Spanish--are also taught at area schools, but English is the most popular, he said. This is the first time Mr Savostya- nov has visited the United States. American culture is fairly consistent with what he has taught in his classes, he said, "although I had thought there was a lot more hitch- hiking in this country." Camp Greenbrier will serve a to- talof 230 campers this year, accord- ing to Mr Hood. Mr Savostyanov said, 1 was surprised to see a camp with so many different facilities for only this many children. Our camps in the Soviet Union are not so well developed--but there is more ;HVILLE TENNESSEE AUGUST 31 - SEPTEMBER 3 2 Choices Of Accomodations 1. One Night Wilson Lodge, 2 Nights Opryland Hotel $377 per person 2. 3 Nights Cabot Lodge $299 per person Both tours irlclude transportation, Sunday Brunch, General Jackson, City Tour, Music-Music-Music, Opryland, Grand Ole Opry and much, much, more. Call now for details -Only 12 seats remaining,. Absolute deadline is Friday. August 3. Ask For Pat Marco Polo Travel & Tours, Inc. 123 W. Washington Street, Lewisburg money here. In my country t have been a counselor in several sports camps." At the Atderson camp he teaches swimming and basketball. The easing of tensions between the United States and Russia has been important to Mr Savostyanov. "It has opened the road for ex- changes like this," he said. "My being here would have been impos- sible two or three years ago. It's great being able to visit and get ac- quainted here. There have been some tremendous differences be- tween our two countries over the years, of course, but there has never been any difficulty in commu- nication on an individual, friendship level." Mr Matousek works with com- puter hardware in the Science Acad- emy of Prague, Czechoslovakia. His father was briefly imprisoned by the Communists in 1950. Life has been restrictive under their rule, he said, but things are changing. "Our coun- try is a democracy now, and we're enjoying freedom, rm very grateful to be able to come here. At first, when I came through New York City, the changes were a shock to me, but now, here at camp, everytNng is very friendly. West Virginia's nature is beautiful. It's similar to some places in Czechoslovakia--un- spoiled beauty." Mr Matousek, 36, teaches tennis at Camp Greenbrier. He said Ameri- can children's enthusiasm and inter- ests are similar to those ot Czech children. "1 was surprised by that-- however, the sports are a bit differ- ent. Here the popular sports are baseball and football. In my country ice hockey is the most popular." WOMEN MEN REG. $34.99' SALE $27.97 REG. $40.99 SALE $32.97 REG. $52.99 SALE $41.97 REG. $59.99 SALE $47.97 REG. $38.99 SALE $30.97 REG. $47.99 SALE $37.97 REG. $52.99 SALE $41.97 REG. $73.99 SALE $58,97 Real Pow Wow In Charleston The South Charleston Museum Foundation is sponsoring an Ameri- can Indian Pew Wow and Festival August 25-26, at Oakes Field Foot- ball Stadium, South Charleston. The Museum Foundation felt a "pew-wow," which is a coming to- gether of tribes to promote and pre- serve cultural traditions, would pro- vide an interesting way to learn more about the heritage of Ameri- can Indians who were early settlers of the South Charleston area. Chief Fred Bushyhead,' of the Southern Cheyenne Tribe, will be the Master of Ceremonies for the event. Indian musicians, singers and dancers from all over the United States will participate. The activities will include competition dancing, In- dian specialty dances, blowgun demonstration, demonstrations of American Indian Arts and Crafts, an Indian storyteller, exhibits and food booths featuring Indian foods. Gates will be open both days from 10 a.m. until 8:30 p.m. On Sat- urday, August 25, a parade will be- gin the festivities at 1 p.m., entering Oaks Field around 1:30 p.m. Open- ing ceremonies will begin at the Field at 1 p.m. on Sunday, August 26. For more information, contact: South Charleston Convention & Visitors Bureau, 325 Sixth Avenue, South Charleston 25303. Phone: 746-5552, 7:00 & 9:30 Fri. & Sat. 8:00 Sun. thru Thurs.' I John D. Longanacre Owner... Director Longanacre Funeral Home .,,,,2 SHOULD MY WIFE HAVI A WILL. TOO? If your wife owns property, solely jointly, or she is heir to an estate, she should have a will of her own This applies in quite a few others cases too. Husband and wife may be double vic- tims of a fatal accident. The husband may have designated his wife as ma- jor beneficiary in his will. Without the wife's having a will of her own, distri- bution of her share of the .estate will not have been provided for. Her share may be subject to state laws, tying it up for long periods right when it may be needed. If the wife is a business partner in a family business, it is the firm's advan- tage to have its business continuity assured by her having a will After the man has made his will, he should discuss with his lawyer a sep- erate will for the wife. Above all, be sure to consult your attorney. We've seen bad situations arise because no wills were made or because they were drawn up by amateurs. LONGANACRE FUNERAL HOME Fort Spring, WV 647-4025 o'W and ! ' TFI E! , (PRINTED ON KODAK PAPER) Color Portraits made up of 4 BEST poses, which may be split with different subjects. when taken Balance NEGATIVES FREE No extra charge for plus tax on deliverv b,solutely no other charoes 8xlO ' ! 4- 8-4X5 48-JUMBO ---- ----- Wallets l, tus FREE 10xl3(with package) C()urtesy of Greenbrier Valley Mall u.s. Rt. 219, Fairlea, WV. E R Sat. & Sun., Aug. 4 & 5 Sat. 11-5 / Sun. 12-5