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Mountain Messenger
Lewisburg, West Virginia
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October 4, 1988     Mountain Messenger
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October 4, 1988
 

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of riCulture forum planned October 6th, West of Agriculture Benedict and Billy will be the featured a candidates forum by the West Virginia Women's Committee. ts invited to attend this from 7:00 - 9:00 p.m. ~prings High School, Refreshments will be served. On Thursday, November 8, West Virginians will elect a new Commis- sioner of Agriculture for the first time in 24 years. The new commissioner, as head of the state's Department of Agriculture, will administer food in- spection and marketing programs, helping to ensure a safe and abun- dant food supply for all West Virgini- ans. WRIGHT Joan L. Moore of recently presented Medal by the the Army for two ~ice as staff physician 'for the 34th General was commended for skills an administra- according to an ac- |certificate of commen- of the First Army she regularly each summer to I active duty with the tell my private patients go serve my coun- them to WVSOM and the area during that to Greenbrier- setting up a family additional services in treatment) and ra- Is a half-time faculty of radiology at ~st Virginia School of and serves as radiologist at the Institution in at the An- Center at Neola. trip to Europe, the two- Moore with favorable now as- the funeral everything you family want it is the time to about this Subject. Call your plans or have, Box 86 Virginia 24936 Iganacre Impressions of Germany She notes that Germans are "meticulous" and "socially oriented," with virtually no litter or graffiti, and "window boxes with flowers everywhere." She points out that the U.S. Army per- sonnel stationed there benefit con- siderably from the family-oriented society of the natives. The local physician has high praise for the Army. "It offers a lot to everyone," she explains, 'l~ut espe- cially to the high school graduate. He can get not only invaluable train- ing there, but the Army contributes toward his education in college. The other thing is the opportunity to travel, and what is more education- ally satisfying than getting to travel?" Moore has two sons, one at Wil- liam and Mary College Law School and the other in the Army, anticipat- ing admission into the Officers' Training School. Moore has received numerous awards from medical circles, gives frequent lecturers, and is a member of a variety of medical associations. She also serves currently as organ- ist at Ronceverte's Episcopal Church of the Incarnation. Back row, left to right, Assistant Coach Patty Boetic and Coach Pamela Baker. Front row, Chad Bennett, Andrea Baker, Amy Baker, Johnny Boetic, and Marty Black. Junior Bible UNITED NATIONAL REAL ESTATE 1.00 00 Subaru Rebate )0 Dealer Rebate .00 The whole armour of God, and an air of excitement were on these young people as they went into battle using the word of God in their final competition and Bible Quiz playofls, that was held recently at Dublin, Virginia. The playoff scores were as follows: White Sulphur 230 points, St. Albans 60 points; White Sulphur 325 points, Salem 0 points; and White Sulphur 210 points, St. Paul 70 points. In the final playoff between the final teams, White Sulphur scored 210 points against St. Paul 90 points. There was a great excitement as the trophies were awarded with the White Sulphur Pentecostal Holiness Church Team high scoring with 975 points. A high quiz award trophy was presented to Johnny Bostic who scored 490 points and Andrea Baker received 3rd high place quiz ribbon with 267 points. Answering all five questions correctly in a quiz off and every playoff was Johnny Bos'-- tic, Andrea Baker 2 piayoffs, and Amy Baker 1 playoff. This was all made possible through the dedication, and hours of hard work of the Teams two coaches-Pamela Baker of Roncev- erte and Patty Bostic, assistant of White Sulphur. The parents of th Junior Bible team are Rev. James and Connie Clack of White Sulphur and David and Pamela Baker of Ronceverte, Paul and Patty Bostic of White Sulphur, and Wade and Rosie Bennett of White Sulphur. The Teen Bible Quiz participated throughout the 1988 scrimmages and matches. The members of the team were Michelle Bostic, daughter 1,000's of buyers call UNITED NATIONAL every dayl They are ready to buy all kinds of real estate--farms, businesses, town and country homes, farmettes, vacation retreats, historic propertiesl If you are ready to sell, UNITED NATIONAL may already have a buyer. Call us today. Even better, come by for a visit so we can show you how to put a "SOLD" sign on your property. Dave and Marianne Cedarleaf Representatives 108 S. Jefferson St. Lewlsburg, WV 24901 645-4110 or 653-4421 of Paul and Patty Bostic of White Sulphur; Kimberly Fogus, daughter of Steve and Ethel Fogus of White Sulphur; and Randy Sizemore, grandson of Dave and Lillian Sizem- ore. They were given honorable mention. David Baker of Ronceverte was their coach. The Pentecostal Holiness Youth would like to thank Wendy's in Fairlea, and Krogers in White Sulphur for their support in helping them reach their goal for a ~.hree day trip to Pidgeon Forge, Tennessee to attend the National Talent Competi- lions on August 9, 10, and 11, along with Mike Feamster who participated in Teen Talent and won the National competition. While they were there, they toured Dollywood Amusement Park. This trip was awarded to the Bible Quiz teams for their outstand- ing efforts and accomplishments in Bible Quiz competition. Accompanying them on their trip and representing the Church and the West Virginia and Virginia Dis- trict were Rev. James and Connie Black, Steve and Ethel Fogus, Alicia Sizemore, Hazel Weese, Paul and Patty Bostic, Wade and Rosie Ben- nett and David and Pamela Baker. / The Mountain Messenger, Tuesday, October 4, 1988 9B The HAPA LEGENDTM The NAPA LEGEND'battery har- nesses all the power of the NAPA name in one car battery! More start- ing power, more reserve power, and a 75 month limited warranty. Con- venient carrying handle on popular models. Fall colors The cool weather and spectacu- lar color show of autumn provides one of the best times to get out and enjoy our bountiful forests. From the brilliant gold of the hickories, the deep burgundy of the oaks, to the many hues of red, yellow and or- ange of our maples, the fall colors provide us with an almost unbeliev- able array of beauty. Many people that Jack Frost is responsible for this color change, but he is not. Some of the leaves begin to turn before we have any frosts. The Indians had the fantastic idea that it was because celestial hunters had slain the Great Bear - his blood dripping on the forests changed many trees to red. Other trees were turned yellow by the fat that splattered out of the kettle as the hunters cooked the meat. In reality, however, the actual process is not quite as exciting as the Indians' legends. The change in coloring is the result of chemical processes which take place in the tree during its preparation for winter. These chemical interactions are complicated and scientists do not yet fully understand all of the inter- \ ::Reg prtce 74.95 Sale price 64.95 Less man. rebate ]000 With trade, after rebate 5495 actions, but a full understanding is not necessary for the enjoyment of the lovely, colorful days. A leaf is green in the summer because of the presence of pig- ments known as chlorophylls. The green of the chlorophylls masks out the color of the other pigments in the leaves. These other pigments are called carotenoids, which are the yellows, browns, oranges and the many hues in between. In the fall, the production of chlorophyll declines and is used up by the leaf. This allows the other pigments, the carotenoids, to show through, giving us the brilliant yellows and oranges. The red, purples and their combi- nations, called anthocyanins, are not present in the leaf during the summer. These pigments must be manufactured in the fall. Sunny, dry days and cool nights help produce the resplendent colors of red that make the hillsides so beautiful. For more information on the fall colors, suggested viewing areas, and peak color times, individuals can call the West Virginia Depart- ment of Commerce on their toll-free hotline 1-800-CALL-WVA. ["I I I I I I I'r'I I I I~l"'l I I I I 1 I II I I I I I ':] ~:_ IIIIIIIIllIIII]IIIIIIIIIIIIIIl II~Z:: ' leaturmg ' H " Candidates for West Virginia Commlssloner of Agrlculture i THURSDAY, OCTOBER 6 Shady Sorinos Hiah School. Shadv SDfinas : - - - 7: -9:00PM. - " - The public is Invited.to attend. Refreshments will be served Sponsored by the Greanbrler County Farm , .'1 Bureau and the West Virginia Farm i :: Bureau Women;s Commlttse : L]~;~I I ~ III I I I'I"I I I III I I I I I II'l III l"I I I I I ine and a fully integrated system, the Subaru XT 6 is one tally controlled 4-speed automatic trans- power delivery pension with front and rear power rack-and-pinion steering for dual-diagonal braking system with front ventilated and rear solid discs Tinted glass, retractable, contoured halogen headlights and dual electric outside mirrors for sleek styling Power windows, power door locks, cruise control and headlight washer system are standard luxuries * Convenient inside hood, trunk and fuel-filler door releases , Soft-grip steering wheel tilts and telescopes THE 1988 SUBARU: We built our reputation by building a better car. -- Hatchbacks -- 4x4 Wagons JUST ARRIVED! MONDAY thru FRIDAY 7:00- 5:30 SATURDAY 7:00- 5:00 PRICES GOOD FOR A LIMITED TIME ONLY. ! 219 North ,Fairlea, WV 20 / lVERs/uw 4 thru OCT. 31st