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Mountain Messenger
Lewisburg, West Virginia
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August 9, 1990     Mountain Messenger
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August 9, 1990
 

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i iC !i By Helen W. Searle The Mountain Messenger, Thursday, August 9, 1990 3B The Mountain Messenger's Weekly Church Mr and Mrs William Kittle Gillilan Weds Mr Kittle In Union Gillilan and William IQttle were married at the union Presbyte- Reverend Robert of Union performed y. is the daughter of of Orlando, Flor- Todorovich of groom is the son of Vernon Kittle of wedding music PrOVided by organizer Katherine Duncan of SPecial music was pro- Leigh Ann Johnson of Guitarist Paul Bea- Union. The selections Sweetest Thing I've "The Wedding and 'TII Still Be Loving he old-fashioned cere- was decorated Candelabras consisting of Mles, ferns and satin window was deco- a single candle en- With heather, ivy and The pews were with ivory satin rib- in marriage by her her son, the bride was to the altar by her She wore a,~,~ld2fash- gown of ivory era- designed with a neckline. Appliques of lace enhanced the front The V-back neck- with Vienesse :fitted sleeves were With lace cutouts and A bustle bow at the back waist gown and ex- to the chapel length bride's hair was ac- ith heather, ivy and an ribbon. She carried a bouquet centered with SUrrounded by ivy, fern and stephe- :Cissie) Morgan, of sister of the bride, atron of honor. The Jerry Honaker of announce the en- d forthcoming mar- ughter julie R. K. Turner' son Don Turner of will take place August 18 Presbyterian A recep- at the home of s Parents. All friends re invited. bridesmaids were Terri Bare, of Ronceverte and Gloria Boggs of Lewisburg. They wore tea length dresses of blue and mauve tap- estry. The dresses featured a V front and back neckline, ac- cented with wide ivory lace with above-the-elbow puffed sleeves, a bustle bow was attached at the back waist on the ruffled skirt, which was accented with wide ivory lace. The flowers in their hair and their bouquets were similar to that of the bride's. The flower girl was Dana Kittle of Mebane, North Caro- lina, a niece of the groom. Her mauve colored dress was similar to that of the bridesmaid's. She wore a straw hat decorated with silk flowers and mauve satin rib- bon. She carried a small basket filled with fresh dogwood petals. The ringbearer was Jedadian Gillilan, son of the bride. He car- ried the ring on a heart-shaped ivory satin and lace pillow which was decorated with heather, ivy and stephenosis. Tom Mitchell of Union was best man. The groomsmen were Frankie and Pat Dalton of Sec- ond Creek. A reception, hosted~by Norma Legg, Becky Patterson, Kim Mullins and Christy Gragg, im- mediately followed the cere- mony in the church basement. Three-tired, heart-shaped spice cake, decorated with heather and ivy, centered the decorated table, while potted plants adorned the decorated room. Dianna and Adrienne Kittle, sisters of the groom, attended the guest register. Patti Wade of Frankford was wedding direc- tor. The rehearsal dinner, hosted by the groom's family, was held at the General Lewis Inn, in Lewisburg. Following a honeymoon, the couple now live in Hillsdale. EDITH STEIN A MODERN SAINT Edith is an Old English name meaning "rich gift." The name "Stein" comes from the German word for stone, probably short- ened from the old High German word "steingut" meaning stone- ware as many of our older names came about through the endeavors of the family and, over time, many were shortened. Edith, the youngest of the seven children of the devout Jewish-German Stein family, was born in 1891. As a very young child she was considered brilliant. At the age of four, after a short time in kindergarten, her parents were asked to keep "the budding genius" at home until she was six, old enough to enter the regular school program, "as she was exhausting her teacher." Edith always attained high marks and loved learning for the sake of knowledge and truth. By the time she was 25 she had earned her doctorate in philoso- phy. Although her father died when she was quite young, her mother maintained the strict re- ligious principles of their Jewish faith. Edith joined in on all of these occasions even though she proclaimed herself an atheist at the age of 13. By 26 Edith found herself vis- iting the widow of her associate, a young couple she had be- friended. She was awed at the strength the lady's Christian remembers seeing cry when she did finally tell her her news) this hope was to wait. For 12 more years Edith wrote, taught, lectured, and prayed. She is remembered by her students for demanding ex- cellence and only applying sternness when necessary. She was a person who made herself available for help with both scholastic and personal con- cerns. Her lecture demands in- creased with her writings, trans- lations and commentaries as did her kindnesses to the poor of the communities she visited. By 1933 Hitler had achieved power in Germany. Perhaps now, because her public influ- ence was at a halt, Edith was ac- cepted as a postulant in the Carmel at K61n, Germany and, at age 43, was clothed as a Carmelite taking the name of Sister Teresa Benedicta of the Cross. Like her patron, TereSa of Avila, she is remembered as a cheerful, warm person with a gift for laughter. In 1938, as Hitler began persecuting the Jews full force, Edith's superiors sent her to the Carmel of Echt in Holland. Soon the forces over- took Holland, sought out those of Jewish origin, arrested them and moved them to East Ger- man concentration camps. Edith Stein, now Sister Teresa Benedicta of the Cross, O.C.D., and her true sister Rosa were two of those taken for transit. faith had given her. Later she ,_On August 7, 1942 when Edith wrote, "It was then 1 first came and her sister were at the rail- face to face with the cross and the divine strength it gives to those who bear it." Successive searchings, including an all- night reading of the very lengthy autobiography of Saint Teresa of Avila, led to her first attendance at Mass, a request for baptism, and soon after, conver- road station of Schifferstadt, one of her former students heard her call from the train window. "Give my love to the sisters, 1 am travelling eastward." Edith and Rosa died in the crowded gas chamber of Auschwitz two days later. In 1978 the doctrine approv- sion to Catholicism by the age of , ing Edith's writings was issued 30. Her next dream was to be- by the Church. She (along with come a Carmelite nun. But, with the many others killed at advice front her advisors and for fear of: psetting her now S4- year-old mother (whom she only McRoss Baptist Church is located on U. S. Route 60 one mile east of Rainelle. The congregation was organized in 1942 and first met in a ga- rage building at the present site. Reverend Harry Simms was the first pastor. The present block building was completed in 1945. Reverend Carl Payne has been pastor of the church since 1989. 10 The 1990 West Virginia Young Democrats Convention is scheduled for August 10-12 in Charleston, the same weekend as the West Virginia Democratic Jefferson-Jackson Day Dinner. The purpose of the conven- tion is two-fold, according to West Virginia Young Democrats President Russ Rollyson. "There are two mare focus points for the weekend festivities. The first is to adopt a platform for which the Young Democrats stand, which is similarly modeled after the National Young Democrats' platform." The second priority of the convention is to elect new officers, Mr Rollyson said. The convention was pur- posely scheduled the same weekend as the Jefferson- Jackson Day dinner, the annual political gathering and fund Auschwitz) is remembered on~ raiser fov~state Democrats. Mr Aug~g't 9 '~ha't'we ~h~TO6 fill RdIl~d~0pOs this coordination that we are called to be." of events will increase the inter- Two Lewisburg Girls Attend 'Women In Engineering' Meet More than 100 girls from 14 states participated in the 17th annual Women in Engineering program at the University of Dayton (UD) in July. Partici- pants -- high school sophomore, junior and senior girls with an interest in math or science --- at- tended classes with UD profes- sors, met women engineers and visited industries. "Across the nation, colleges are reporting an overall decline in engineering enrollment, sug- gesting that future technological challenges ffacing the U.S. may not be met, said Carol M. Shaw, associate dean of engineering. Ms Shaw, citing a U.S. bureau~' of Labor and Statistics report, said between 1988 and 2000, $52 pe~ cent of all new entrants to the labor pool will be women, an obviously large pool of talent for engineering." Students participating in the program stayed in UD dormito- ( The bestihings in the Greaier ~. [ Greenbrler Valleyare free.., i ~ncluding The Mountain Messenger~ "FAMILY TRIBUTES IN YOUR TIME OF SORROW" Have Your Funeral Director Call MAIN STREET- RUPERT";9 est of the young Democrats, of- fering an opportunity for them to become more involved in state issues. Another intent of the confer- ence is to rally the Young Demo- crats chapters throughout the state to a more active status, Mr Rollyson said. "We believe the convf3ntion is an excellent tool for launching a statewide effort to recruit Young Democrats throughout West Virginia." Mr Rollyson said all counties are being asked to register at- tending delegates with him. However, in light of reorganiza- tion of chapters throughout the state, those Young Democrats wanting to attend the weekend convention who are not mem- bers of any chapter, are asked to contact Executive Vice-President Carrie Webster at 342-8121 or write to her at Kanawha County Young Democrats, 1589 B Lee Street, Charleston 25311. F.T.D. and TELEFLoRAL DAILY DELIVERY ries for the week. They explored careers in engineering and engi- neering technology and learned about types of engineering de- grees as well as career opportu- nities for women in the profes- sions. The University of Dayton is a private, coeducational school founded and sponsored by the Society of Mary (Marianists), a Ron~an Catholic teaching order. UD is the largest independent university in Ohio and the eighth largest Catholic univer- sity in the Nation. Approxi- mately 11,000 graduate and undergraduate students cur- rently attended UD. Two Lewisburg students at- tended. Melissa Painter, a junior at Greenbrier East High School, daughter of Mr and Mrs Michael J. Painter and Terry Wonyetye, a sophomore at Greenbrier East High School, Daughter of Mr and Mrs Don Wonyetye. The Messenger Brings You News I I I IS NOW OPEN FOR BUISNESS Champagne Grand Opening Thursday, August 9th, 5:00p.m. to 8:00p.m. Bobby Hoffman, Broker Don Hoffman and Grog A//man, Salesmen 114 W. Main Street White Sulphur Springs 536-4490 ERITAGE REALTORS I IIIII IIIIIIII "Your New Connection To Better Lighting" 256-2200 1-800-642-2762 " eta[e RAll Ik.Waey Ill, i~ Working To Make Your Life A Little Bdghter 456 Ragland Road, Beckley