Newspaper Archive of
Mountain Messenger
Lewisburg, West Virginia
August 22, 1991     Mountain Messenger
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August 22, 1991

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rte Residents Register Road Complaints Again Wright vehicles and their dust continue to at the Brier Hill in Ronceverte, to Brier Hill residents ks and Howard two men voiced their con- 6 meeting of Board of Cam- at City Hall. Rest- have complained of the at several previous of the Commission and reporting, drivers who excessive speeds down runs through the last month's meeting the discussed lower- to use the lights at Island Park for games on Saturday evenings, a change from the Sunday after- noons of the past. Meadco Amusements requested the Board grant it a reserved parking space and sign for loading and unloading at its Edgar Avenue building. The Board will take the request under advisement. The Commissioners author- ized Commissioner Lindy Hodges to order parking decals for mer- chants and their employees, which will allow for parking in specially designated areas on the outskirts of the downtown area. The Board of Commissioners voted to approved the following committee appointments. Speed limit on the road Downtown Revitalization rtlles per hour. It was Committee: Virginia Blake, out at the August 6 Keith Morgan, Elwood Bare, Pete ng, however, that a 1 5 Plercy, and Sue Ella Miano speed limit can be Library Board of Directors: only in school zones. Virginia Blake, Steve Morgan, Blake said she Kelley Ford, Mary Houchins, and Police Chief Bill Rose Keith Morgan on the road by Finance Committee: Keith an attempt to control the problem. Other business, the Board rs granted per- to Nine Hooper of West Street to paint the to her driveway yellow. ~nny Mann of the fire said the department letters to rural rest- rOUnd the Ronceverte IUng donations for a The new truck an older one now fires in rural areas, the city limits. Main Street resident spoke to the Board desire to organize an center for teenagers. Ms. she had volunteers for nter. which would be to youth aged 13 to 19, seeking a suit- house it. The Cam- said they know of no Presently available but give their support to the Morgan, Bill Sturgill, Vla Hedrick, and Susan Poole Municipal Court: Chairman Doug Fisk, Virgil Hanshaw, Bill Rose, Betty Carols, and Susan Poole Grant Committee: Virginia Faber, Pete Piercy, Virgil Hun- shaw, Bill Sturgill, Joe Hobbs, and Susan Poole Sanitary Board: Chairman Fred Workman, Virginia Blake, Lindy Hodges, and Joe Hobbs Amphitheatre Committee: Charlotte Morgan, Linda Kelley, Bernie Deskins, Barbara Sweet- wood Smith, Sandy Persinger, and Pat Spitz Parking Committee: Bill Rose, Virgil Hanshaw, and Linda Hodges Library Advisory Board: Llnda Kelley, Nancy Thomas, and John Perry Police Commission: Elwood Bare, Betty Carola, John Miller, Bill Rose, and Joe Hobbs Park Commission: Lindy Hodges (two years), Bernie From the office of Nancy Hillen NutrltJon Education Consultant W. Va. Office Phone 346-5908 While the great taste and ver- satility of cheese has made it a staple in the American diet, it also received high marks for nu- trition. Nutrition Facts Cheese is a concentrated form of milk. Because it takes about five quarts of milk to make one pound of cheese, cheese is con- sidered a "nutrient-defense" food. This means it provides an appreciable amount of essential nutrients in relation to calories. Like milk, cheese contains calcium, phosphorus, potas- sium, vitamins A and D, vita- mins B-6 and B-12, riboflavin, and high-quality protein. A two- ounce serving of cheddar or I/2 cup cottage cheese provides about the same amount of pro- tein as two ounces of lean meat, poultry or fish; two eggs; one cup of cooked dried beans or peas; or four tablespoons of pea- nut butter. When considering an average woman's daily calorie intake, a one-ounce serving of Swiss or a comparable natural cheese pro- vides the following percentages of U. S. Recommended Daily Al- lowances (U.S.RDA): 34 percent calcium, 18 percent protein, 16 percent vitamin B-12, nine per- cent vitamin A and 8 percent ri- boflavin. What About Fat? The milkfat content is respon- sible for much of the satiety value, flavor, and texture of cheese. By changing the propor- tion of fat, the taste, texture, nu- tritional value and cooking char- acteristics also change. For consumers who must re- strict their fat intake, lower-fat cheeses are available. Some are naturally lower in fat; others are made to be lower in fat. Lower-Fat Cheese Choices A Iowfat cheese has a higher proportion of protein to fat. To make a lowfat cheese, some of the whole milk may be replaced with skim milk. Or some of the butterfat may be removed and voted to raise the Deskins (three years}, Bob Baker replaced with nonfat milk solids of its policemen by (one year), Stewart Beard (one Its )er hour. It was year), and Keith Morgan (two eec hat the general fund years) HOW to Keep Your ] City has been transferred Riverview Cemetery ! I account at One ValleyTrustees: Lindy Hodges, Rusty Lungs Healthy ] One at the First National Arnold, Barbara Sweetwood "" " [ t Ronceverte. Smith, and honorary member he request of Linda DorlsBeard the Board voted to grant Sunset Memorial Cemetery alan to Midget League Trustees: Charlie Miller, Julian Players and organizers Young, and John Miller ~,fn~'~eth l [ / ^LOTOrBU .... i / '- A / ubscril c ' Get the facts. Call - / atlve.., your local American -I~ / " Lung Association / / umana Hospital Greenbrier Valley is pleased to announce the addition of Dr. Jason Amar, M.D., Gastroenterologist, who has joined our staff. Dr. Amar is in practice with Greenbrier Physi- clans in Fairlea. He is a graduate of the Univer- sity Of Oklahoma where he completed his rest- dency in Internal Medi- Dr. Amar's office hours are: cine. His Gastroenterol- Tuesdays and Thursdays 1:00 ogy training was cam--4:0o. pleted at the University For Appointments Call of Missouri. (304) 647-5115 Extension 175. Please join us in welcoming him to our area. VALUE HOME CENTER 304-645-1334 TH COURT STREET, LEWlSBURG, WV WHITE GRAY Corrugated Asphalt Roofing Fast, easy installation Goes directly over old roof Won't rust or corrode Reduces noise Provides added insulation Lifetime warranty ONLY 26 square foot sheet Sheet BROWN RED GREEN BLACK *IN STOCK COLORS At least 32 squares In stock By Ann Marie Stazenski Registered and Licensed Dietician Dairy and Nutrition Council, Mid-East The Mountain Messenger, Thursday, August 22, 1991 5B :Mnswer To Last Week's Super Crossword. A x ew Crossword Puzzle appears Every week tn Molmtain Messenger. and additional moisture. Cheeses which are naturally lower in fat include one percent fat cottage cheese (I/2 cup con- tains 82 calories and I. I gram fat); Fete one ounce contains 75 calories and 6.0 grams fat).; and low-moisture, part-skim Mozza- rella one ounce contains 79 calo- ries and 4.9 grams fat). Several manufacturers also produce lowfat natural and/or processed chesses. Depending upon the supermarket, lowfat American, lowfat Cheddar, low- fat Swiss and/or lowfat Mon- terey Jack may be available, and the choices are Increasing. These products tend to have 20 to 30 percent less fat than their stan- dard counterparts. However, it's important to read labels, since there currently are no federal regulations covering the fat con- tent of a cheese labeled "lawful." Other Nutrition-Smart Options Cheese can be part of a healthy eating plan that includes both moderation and variety. If you are seeking ways to reduce fat and still enjoy cheese, the Dairy and Nutrition Council Mid East offers these suggestions: Enjoy higher-fat cheese fa- vorites in moderation. Pair cheese with low-fat foods, such as fruits, vegetables, pasta, and rice. Combine a lower-fat cheese with one that is higher in fat (such as by topping a baked po- tato with one ounce Cheddar and one ounce part-skim Mozza- rella, instead of two ounces of Cheddar). Use a zesty cheese, Such as Asiago, Parmesan, or Romano to flavor a dish. A little goes a long wayl Use a cooking method that doesn't add fat (such as by broil- ing veal cutlets for Veal Parme- san rather than sauteing. Experiment with cheesecake recipes that use lowfat cottage cheese and/or Neufchatel cheese in place of cream cheese, and yogurt instead of sour cream. Take out a subso~pUon to the Mountam Messenger Subscription Rates: In State: $23.32 Students: $17.50 ...... 19 mo.) Out of State $23.50 $1 discount to senior citizens Mountain Messenger 122 N. Court Street Lewisburg, WV 24901 647-5724 647-5030 392-5030 Ho,m . and Gardens EE Over $700,000 In Used Vehicle Inventory- Good Selection With More On The Wo STOP IN AND TEST THE 92SI 1992 Cedillao Sedan le111e 1992 Pontiac Bonneville Sedan New Shipment of i991 Factory Cars A ived Tuesday, August 13th 198.1s to 1gls With Warranties. Pnces Stad, At $495 And Up, Small Cars, Luxury Cars, Small Vans, B=g Vans, Impo'rts, Trucks 8, More. I,,] Meet Darrell Coleman, our Finance Manager. Darrell will be at Ward from 8-8 Motor Corp. daily and oil Saturday, for your financing needs. day Alderson, WV Friday, August 23, 1991 10:00 a.m. Auction to be held inside of old Cavetidish Storage Warehouse on Monroe side. Beside of Johnson & Gwinn Hardware. Auction held for Estate of Carl Cavendish by Greenbrier Valley National Bank Executors, also selling many unclaimed storage items, from old Alderson Hinton Moving and Storage Co. Partial Listing: Cherry one drawer stand, sev. oak chairs, chrome dinette table, carved Victorian chair, 60" oak Hoosier base, oak sewing machine, 4 oak dining chairs, 1930's side board, desk rockers, dovetail match crate, tractor trailer tire, ironware griddles, old tools, bucket bench, horseshoes, wardrobe, old tables, crosscut saw, baby bed, maple chest. Portable Roofers tar machine, cut off saw, sleeper cab for semi truck, tow motor fork lift, sex'. large electric motors, oil stove, 1939 Ford fiat head engine, large floor model scales. 6 pc. pine living room suite, baskets, folding chairs, electric range, boxes of dishes, kitchen utensils, lots of picture frames, stereo, planters, refrigerators, washer & dryer, maple bed, chest, ironing board, books advertising signs, blankets & spreads, plus many box lots. In addition, selling for Greenbrler Valley National Bank in their own right, many pieces of office furniture, and misc. office equipment. Office Furniture: q ypewriters, oak fiat top desk, sev. office stools, sev. office chairs, file cabinets, large metal cabinets, oak blackboard, office sofa & chair, typewriter stands, plus many more pieces of bank furniture. PLUS MANY MISC. BOX LOTS FLEA MARKEnERS DON'T MISS THIS AUC'I'ION] .qE9,BENDANTIQu Terms: Cash or Good Check 6 AUCTION COMPANY Fort Spring, st Vi inia Randy S. Burdette WV# 927 (304) 445-2897 or 466-5212 41 iI