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Newspaper Archive of
Mountain Messenger
Lewisburg, West Virginia
Lyft
September 20, 1990     Mountain Messenger
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September 20, 1990
 

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At Youth annual Green- Homemakers Day was held at County Youth September 4. Executive Di- the Greenbrier Valley Development Corpora- at the meeting. De- Corporation consists Pocahontas and Counties. qlaeir goal job opportunities as better schools county, clean air and many other im- the area. Boone Shanklin of i Cave Club, Greenbrier for 1990, gave a :r experiences as the Walker, Interna- for Greenbrier the county offi- coming year. They President; Car- Operation Green Thumb rie Farrer, Secretary; Jannett Jeffries, Vice President; Jo'Ann Heddinger, Treasurer. The County Club presidents were honored as well as the past county presidents. Rainelle re- ceived an Honor Club Certificate and Mary Walker received a Pub- lic Relations certificate. Betty Carter received a Cultural Arts certificate and Jane Dilley a Safety certificate. The next work- shop will be September 28, at the Organ Cave Community Building at 10 a.m. The topic of this workshop is "Basket Bonanza." Those attending the Septem-. bet 4 meeting from the Rainelle Club were Janet Johnson, Vivian Lusher, Ethel Hylton, Ada Brackman, Helen Williams, Kathy Mason, Mary Walker, Edna Tuckwiller. Peg Burns, and Jayne Wickline. LOOKS GOOD IN MOUNTAIN MESSENGER The Senior Citizen's Program of Greenbrier County benefits from the Green Thumb workers' servlces. The Green Thumb Program is a Senior Community Service Employment Program funded by the U. S. Department of Labor. Green Thumb employees are working at Nutrl- tion Sites located in Rupert, Alderson and Lewisburg. They assist with meal preparation, packing of home-bound meals, and clean-up. Phyllis Orndorff (left) Sara Rhodes and Thelma Forren pack bags for home-bound meals. Any person 55 or older who would like to work part time please call the Greenbrler County Commlttee on Aging for informatlon and --..|.IAJ|..A*. ~---. Ak ........ Occasional tables ng at i. 69.00 Commodes, end ' COcktails in traditional, el, contemporary styling. Surprise Bargainst Incredible buyst You may not believe it when you see our low prices, but we're not kidding. Come in and save a bundle.., just for the fun of itl Reg. s949 Sofa & Ioveseat High back transitional styling with arm pillows. Heavyweight muted Herculon plaid. Only 0 to sell. Selection of Gibson Freezers as low as 8 cul. ft. Reg. s699 Sleeper sofas Only 0 to sell. Heavy earthtone Herculon with wood trim and a solid foam, queen-size mattress. COMPANY I ! West Virgtnle's Largest end FInoM Selection of Fine Quality Brand Name Merchandise. e Professional 0olive? o Somce gO Oay Twins Selection O L0cal Bank Fin|ncin9- OLayaway 756 N. Jefferson St. 219 N Lewisburg, 645-2100 300 Industrial Drive Beckley 255-0508 The Mountain Messenger, Thursday, September 20, 1990 7B The Carnegie Column Information prepared by Carnegie t tatl Staff and presented as a public service by the Mountain Messenger, your community newspaper Work on the roof is progress- Ing smoothly. We now have a sound and sturdy new parapet atop the roof on the main section of our building. The next step In the renovation progress is re- pairing the parapets on the east and west wings o f the Hall. After that we'll be able to put on the new exterior surface membrane that will close up leaks In the roof. When this step Is com- pleted, drains will be replaced and as necessary and finally the building will be leakproof. Of course we have many months and dollars worth of renovation ahead, but efforts to restore the Hall will soon begin to be more noticeable and appealingt Be sure to get over to see the before picture of the Hall so that you will be able to truly appreciate all the work that will have been done before it's finished. Carnegie Hall children's classes will begin the end of this month. There are still slots open. Courses belng offered Include: Clay Class - Instructor: Diane Hunt. Beginning and experi- enced students third grade and up are welcome to participate. The Instructor will provide Indi- vidual attention to each students level of expertise with clay. For those Interested, wheel work will be taught. There wlll also be spe- cial focus on making Items for the holiday gift-giving season if the student wishes. Tuition: $48/Lab fee: $12 (covers all ma- terials and snacks). Tuesdays, eight weeks, October 2 - Novem- ber 20, 3:30 p.m..m. 4:45 p.m..m. Exploring The French Language - Instructor: Liz Daigle. This class is for ages 9 - 12 and will be an introduction to the French language and to places In the world where French is spoken. Tuition: $30. Saturdays, six weeks, september 29 - November 4, 9:30 a.m. 10:30 a.m. Weaving - Fawn Val- entine. Children ages third grade and up are welcome to partici- pate. Basic elements of weaving will be taught on hand looms. The student will produce one fin- ished item (scarf or belt). Tui- tion: $30/Lab fee: $9. Thurs- days, four weeks, October 4 - 25, 3:30 p.m. 5 p.m. Young Artists Class - Instructor: Llnda Th- ompson and Jesslca Levine, This will be a creatlve hands-on learning experience for children three to eleven years old. Chil- dren will be given the opportu- nity to experiment, discover, and express their original ideas In an open environment where the child and his contributions are cherished. Activities will Include mono-prlnttng, collage and bookmaking, painting, mask making, clay work, etc. Tuition: $40/Lab fee: $10. Three ses- sions are being offered: Satur- days, six weeks September 29 - November 3, 10 a.m. 11:30 a.m. (3-5 yrs.). 1 p.m.-2:30 p.m. (6 - 8 yrs.), 3 p.m.-4:30 p.m. (9-11 yrs.). To register, call 645-7917. The Montclalre String Quartet will perform at Carnegie Hall, Friday september 28, at 8 p.m. Admission is $10. Reservailons are recommended. The second Annual Heritage of Art Exhibit will open Monday, October I in the Old Stone Room at Carnegie Hall. Hours: Monday Friday, 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. and Saturday and Sunday, 1 p.m. An Art Slaow reception Is scheduled for Sunday October 7, 2 p.m. - 4 p.m. in the Old Stone Room. The public Is Invited. Tri-County Club Monthly Meetin Tri-County Extension Home- makers Club met with Dot Ben- nett, September 5. Phyllis Jones was co-hostess. Refreshments were served before the business meeting. After refreshments Martha Dixon had devotions and presided over the meeting. The club's scrapbook, made by Iva Dean Sessions, received a blue ribbon and a perfect score of 50 at Achievement Day. Virginia Yates displayed a cer- tificate she received at Achieve- ment Day for having made the best Family Life report. Those at- tending Achievement Day were Martha Dixon, Lots Fry, Phyllis Jones, Mary Ellen Raines, Jua- nlta Ramsey and Virginia Yates. Phyllis Jones, Mary Ellen Raines and Juanita Ramsey helped serve lunch. It was requested that each club member write an autobiog- raphy and send it to Thelma Berkley. Lesson Training session will be September 14th at Lewis- burg Methodist Church. The sec- ond printing of the State Cook- book is available In the county extension office. Mary Ellen Ralnes gave the treasure's report. A t_hank YOU. note from Phyllis Jones was read. Blue book fillers were dis- trlbuted. Mary Bell is chairman of a committee to provide two center- pieces for the November 4-I,t Leaders Conference at The Greenbrier Hotel. September 28 there will be a "Basket Bonanza Workshop" at Organ Cave Community Build- ing, each club will provide three "show-hows'. Mary Bell and Martha Dixon have some material for lap robes and Margaret Hanna also do- nated materials for lap robes to be made by members for nursing homes. Lois Fry gave the Ten Com- mandents of Highway Safety as Safety Chairman. Virginia Yates gave the lesson "Using Fall Vegetables" and dis- tributed lesson sheets. Phyllis Jones donated a new scrapbook to be used by the club. Those attending the meeting were Mary Bell, Mary Eggert, Martha Dixon, Lols Fry, Mary Ellen Raines, Iva Dean Sessions, Virginia Smith, Virginia Yates, Dot Bennett and Phyllis Jones. IF YOU WOULD LIKE "IX) 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 lnelude 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 like a photograph returned, please provide a self addressed, stamped envelope.