Newspaper Archive of
Mountain Messenger
Lewisburg, West Virginia
September 6, 1990     Mountain Messenger
PAGE 10     (10 of 26 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 10     (10 of 26 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
September 6, 1990

Newspaper Archive of Mountain Messenger produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2022. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

10A The Mountain Messenger, Thursday, September 6, 1990 Fox Realty Helen Woodward The mezzanine level of the old Princess Theater Building in Lewis- burg is the new home of Fox Realty. The business is a subsidiary of a realtor chain operated by Better Homes and Gardens and has had an office in Rupert for the past three years. The Rupert office will remain open. "Since I've been in the real estate business I have had friends and associates in this area often invite me to open an office in Lewis- burg, and I am happy to do that at this time," Mrs Fox said. "1 feel Better Homes and Gardens has the image and the assistance to mar- ket property efficiently in this area." Pictured above are sales associ- ates Joan Ahem (left) and Craig Fox (Mrs Fox's husband) with Mrs Fox. Other staff members include secretary Stacy Naizer and sales associates Bob Mick, Pat Bauserman, and Liz Wickline. The realtor's office had its grand opening August 10, with guest George Mc- Cawley, regional manager for the Better Homes and Gardens Real- tors, who came from his office in Atlanta to provide training to the staff. VIRGINI/VS LARGESTt GRANDS, VERTICAL PIANOS, DIGITAL AND ORGANS TOO! The Largest Collection of Pianos and Organs r seen in Virg|nia! Spinets. Consoles. Studios, Grands, Digitals and Player Pianos. All at unbelievably low, low prices with full factort/warrant~ A SALE so BIG WE no m RENT OVER 16,000 FEET AT CROSSROADS MALL! ~ MAmSF~UU~ llEpI~qlTEDt Baldwls=, Kawal. Slier, Yom~l Chsng, Low~, Hammond, ~rl, ~ and ~1 NEW - USED * RENTAL RETU~ ALL AT ONE BIG LOCAI"IONI OVER 200 N&NOS ON DISPLAY - NO ~ PLEASE - ALL ~ILL I~E SOLD TIllS WEIEKEND PS~Jo y~c brae e~l ~ MooJc 8~nlore are e~eu~r=Sed to ~u~ead LOOK FOB THE GIANT BALDWIN TRUCK! i H Now that you have said no to smoking and realize that nwo line is a strong addictive sub- stance, consider other, hidden or otherwise, addictive substances that may seem to have harmless beginnings. For starters, sugar is perhaps the most widely spread and hardest to "kick" habit that exists throughout the world. Caffeine and alcohol nlav be runners-up anti, of course, there are those depressant drugs, sthnulant drugs and opi ates. Genetics, particularly in the case of the refined sugar .... total carbohydrates not all or complex carbohydrates --- addie lion can set the stage but tile very individual and physiological make-up of our bodies plays a major role. As the poison from the bite of a venomous snake or a simple bee quickly causes a chain reaction of intermixed chemicals throughout our bod- ies, leading even to death, the slow inllux of tmnatural addi- tives creates similar eirctlli1- stances. With or without any addle lion, the key is to allow tile body to function in as pure and natu- ral an environment, both inside and out, as possible. Perhaps this lorn| of logic is the total ba- sis of herbalism. As a part of na- ttlre, we lnust learn to accepl and appreciate both tile good and the bad from all our snakes and bees. After all, they are the ones that patrol tile pests ill our yards and pollinate Ihe flowers and plants in our gardens. They corltinue to provide us, and al- low us to be provided with, an abundance of pure, natural anti unrefined lbod prodttcts. Aceord- mgly they have different seasons lbr dillerenl chores. Sonie shed their skins while olhers are groomed to lake off lbr other ar- eas belbre they begin again. In essence they follow a regime which inchldes all aetive time r)f productivity, a quiet lime for rest and rel,'Lxation incorporaled with a time of cleansing and prepara- tion before any new beginning. Within all of our gardens na- ture provides us with care and cures. The natural tonics o17 her existence are available lbr our use. When this knowledge be- conies real. you will know it is sonlething special, Ladies Auxiliary, Rainell VFW Attends National Meetings The Lacties Auxiliary of tile Veterans of Foreign Wars, John Page Post #4484, Rainelle, wish to thank "Possum Holler Pizza" of Charmco for their donation each Friday of a pizza which is used at the bingo games to raise 4honey for the Department Can- cer Fund. Sharon, Joey and John Ste- wart of Blountville, Tennessee were recent guests at the home of her parents Mary and Eugene Walker of Rainelle. While the Stewarts were there they toured Beartown State Park. Droop Mountain State Park, Greenbank Observatory, took a ride on the Cass Railroad, visited Holly River State Park, Fish Hatchery at Edray and Seneca State Forest. qtmy also visited Hale and Biddie Campbell at Exchange. Mr and Mrs Eugene Walker of Rainelle attended the annual Jefferson, Jackson Day dinner at the Charleston Civic Center. Honored guests were the four Congre~men. Nick J. Rahall, Harley O. Staggers jr, Alan Mol- lohan and Bob Wise as well as the two Senators, Jay Rockefeller and Robert C. Byrd. Over 2000 people attended. Mary and Eugene Walker of Ralnelle, Kelly Goddard of Saint Albans, Bess and Earl Daft of Glen Burnie, Maryland, Chuck and Yvonlta Pzetzkl of Seabrook, Maryland --- all members of John Page Post #4484 and its Ladies Attydllary of Rainelle -- attended the 91st National Vet- erans of Foreign Wars Conven- tion held in Baltimore August 17-25. Mr Walker was appointed by the National Commander Wally Hogan to serve on the Vet- erans Service Committee. The Departlnent of West Virginia La- dies Auxiliary won awards in all of the programs, such as Exten- sion, ttistorian. Americanisln, 13uddy Poppy, Cancer, Commu- nity Activities, Hospital, Legisla- tive, National Home. Youth Ac- tivities, Voice of Democracy, Junior Girls Units, PAC, Public- ity Rehabilitation, Safely, and Membership. Virginia "Tootste" Robinson, Department President was se- lected as the Runner-up Presi- denl of the Year. The Walkers at- tended the annual Dixie Ban- qt|et hosled by the Department of Oklahoma, held at the Omni Hotel at the hmer harbor. Guest speaker was Past nalional Com- n|ander Lar~' Rivers. Toastmas- ler was Cooper T. Holt who was National Commander in Chief 1956-57 when Eugene Walker was Department CoInmander. Fran Boothe of tile Depart- ment of Maine was installed as tile National President Depart- ment of West Virginia. Com- mander Jim Burkhart of Park- ersburg, and I.inda Hill of Be- lington lead the Slale Delegation at the annual parade. While in Baltimore the Walkers visited Ihe World Trade Center, took a sightseeing trip in the harbor and many other places. The Na- tional Convention in 1991 will be held in New Orleans. President George [3ush spoke to the dele- gation. One hundred forty dele- gates and members from West Virginia attended. Ground Chuck $1.49 a lb. LS! Our Family Salad Dressing 32 oz. jar - $1.19 Select Cucumbers 4 for $1.00 Folger's A.D.C. Coffee 36 oz. can - $6.39 Fab Detergent 40 off label - $1.69 Sealtest Sour Cream 8oz.- 59 FEATURING FROM THE DELI 8-PIECE CHICKEN DINNER INCLUDES 8 Potato Wedges, 4 Rolls, 16oz. Container Of Slaw $7.99 Smuckers Grape Jelly oz. jar - $1.19 Pure Sweet Sugar 4 lb. bag - $1.39 Lettuce 69 a head Our Family Orange Juice 64 oz. carton - $1.99 Pillsbury Buttermilk Biscuits 4 pack - 99 Coca-Cola, Diet Coke, Sprite 12 pack cans - $2.99 Hudson Cream Flour Self Rising Only - $4.99 Anjean Road Intersection, Rupert, WV. Charlestonian Moves To H Will Open Antique & Craft After visiting Hillsboro for 40 years, Charleston resident Leo Morris is ready to go Into busi- ness in the small Pocahontas County town. His business loca- tion, next-door to the popular Rosewood Care, is calculated to bring trade from tourists who fl'equent the spot and the sur- rotmding area. In January 1988 Mr Morris bought the small store building, localed at the northeast corner of Denmar Road and U.S. 219 in downtown Hillsboro. The strut- lure has been tile home of a gro- cery, pool room, and restaurant. Mr Morris plans to use it to sell antiques, artwork, crafts, and gift items and has already named it "Hillsboro House." "I think Hillsboro has real po- tential for tourism," he said. "ttundreds of people from the Charleston area have summer homes in Pocahontas County. I've watched them. They're just like my wil? and me. They'll go Otlt to eat somewhere, go driving around, and then see a shop. 'Hey--let's go in there!' the wife will say. I'm hoping my s draw a lot of those same people." Mr Morris said hi thinking of the idea years ago, bought the and is now completingi eling project on it. Im include a new roof, walls, and re- "Back in 1950 we ing to this area to fish on the Greenbrier said. "We would camp weeks at a time, and often stop by this saIll to buy groceries. We here. We would have before now, but I had living and couldn't the time." Mr Morris said he open the store September but is not he will keep it open winter.'We'll Just how things go," he his wife Lois have two and two grandchildrer~. retired insurance and wholesale Local Youth Ai Cedar Lakes Allen Gomez (left) and Jeremy Fauber NURSER.Y. TIMELY LAWN CARE TIPS Lawn renovation is recommended as a fall project. Seeding for cool season grasses such as blue- grass and rescue should be done in August and September. A complete fertilizer may be applied as late as November to promote root growth and early spring green-u p without the flush of growth that would have oc~cured from an early spring appliction. Liming the soil is also recommended at this time. If you are plagued by broad leaf- ed weeds, herbacide application is recommended for August through October. For control of grubs, chinchbugs and some diseases, August I, hro October is also the proper time to apply the controls. While doing all this, it is a good idea to areate and thatch as well. Located 114 mile north of 1-64 on US 219 Open Mon, - Sat- 8:00 am to 4:30 Iml in order to help you with your lawn & gardening needs Two hundred around West Vir pated in the Tenth lor Conservation Lakes. This camp is by the Conservation and Litter Control West Virginia Resources. The through 14 years of The boys and volved in many lea~ ences in the areas water mana methods; hunters fishing techniques; agement; soil nature walks. Swim~ boating, dancing archery," canoeing, for camping were "fun" assignments. camp project for construction of split- surround the covered bridge o~a grounds. Each camper opportunity class or on his free in the special Jerry Waybright, Larry Smith, and were the Forestry co6rdlnated this Fine Paper Wells donated the men split the logs beginning of camP. were split during ods to expose the art. Greenbrler attended included a] Fauber. 64 mm FEED SPECIALS Cracked Corn .......................... 0,0. Starter-n-Grower ............... s0, . Rabbit Maker ............................ so @Sweet Feed ................................... Hog Feed Pellets ................ so, Prices Good Thurs. thru Sat.(9-6 thru9-9 - 1990) "Cash & GREENBRIER VALL FARM 920 Monroe Ave., Ronceverte, WV 647-4911 or 1-800-464-1717 (WV Toll Free Line) Register to win a $25 Gift Certificate. Drawing to be held 9-15-90. Must be present to win.