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Newspaper Archive of
Mountain Messenger
Lewisburg, West Virginia
Lyft
October 25, 1990     Mountain Messenger
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October 25, 1990
 

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t.,,r -.-~)- ",-:L Oct 28th- Nov 3rd 21/April 20 !yOu do. don't give way to impulses. Somethiug planning with others out according It) your 0Ils, but stay cool :uld li you lollow might conic upon ere~,tlng inlorlnation. ~ril 21/May 21 planetary activity, lilt to be desired at the patience---things will soon. In the mean- Ill :ou can to look alter sieally and emotionally. 22/June 21 at work will +s[|l:li|t y'IIU,r being critical, mflmlplM even hostile. Tension as the week goes on, so to relax and unwind '.r you can find a few rain- Friends will seek your quite often, but a cozy two is much more your it. June 22/july 22 !great deal el turmoil in !ens this week! Social will tap not only but also your energy. keep pace with your ' tllake )our work suffer. t.o you for help. The end Js a good time for eels- 23/August 23 preoccupy you at It, SO watch out Ior prob- Week when Mars and a highly significant role Money won't be tile worries--financially, Js promising. 24/Sept 22 the trends are favorable, encounter some minor -~s midweek. These Irritating, but patience will eventually pay is lively ;utd interest- moment. There will be "qllenls toward the arecast cycle 23/Oc1 23 ~tarts out well, but keep things. Expenses are those o1 you trying to tt dearest friends, l)on't gel papers, especially in ith property matters. Ix." a very calm week. SCORPIO - tIctol)er 24/Nm 22 You're lull ul vitality and ready to seize every opportunity that comes your way. But do give your,,clf time to discriminate between what's WOlthwhile and what's not. Later in the week. you'Ll have much to discuss with your parlner. SAGITTARil/S - Nov 23111ec 21 Mercury highlights nlany areas ot your life this week: you'll bc full of bright ideas, llowever, you'll also libel restless and disinclined to stick to routine. Career hopes are raised by events at work, but it'll be several weeks before you'll know ~hcther they '11 be iull tiled. CAPRICIIRN - Dec 22/Jan 211 Thi,lgs don't seem to be working out well for your friends, so doll'l be surprised il they have to change or cancel an.:lngelllenls. Your p;.lltller may be laced with a famil,, proMeln near tile end el this week, but lie or she will be able to cope if )tilt LIfC there to help. AQUARIUS - January 21/Feb 18 Be sure to keep tile weekend free--you'll De very busy ;fl hollle. Your career takes up so nltl;., ii of your time and energy that youl part- her Inay feel tlnconlforL.tblc. Try to be in,tire av,;tlc of your ohligations. l,etlelS and phone calls bring news and invitations on Wedne~,tJay or Thursday. PISCES - February IWMarch 21) The planet Mercury is quite power- ful, but at the s;.tnle time r::lthcf erratic. It's in the heavells right now, and you'll notice a quicken- ing of tempo in all that happeus ;it your place of work. Plans seem It) change by the minute, tlowever, your personal and social life won't be affected--accordin,,,2 to Venus and Jupiter. Your birthday' this week THE NEXT 12 Mt)NTtlS You are probably looking lor reas- surance and support but at lhe same time feel independent. Doll't. however, beconlc too intlO+ spective and introverted. The coming year is one during which you should make full use t)l )our intuition. Do not let others impede your progress, Thing', clear up dramaticall) in 1991 you ',ec the light over ce[tain lllatters :and ;.ire able to plan ahead accol+dingly. Natural Helpers Conduct Workshop The Natural Helpers Club of Greenbrier East High School held a training workshop Octo- ber 18-19 at the Lewlsburg United Methodist Church. Tile club menlbers presented a skit, "Masks," as an introduc- tion to the task of becoming the kind of person their peers can come to for help and support in situations teenagers often en- counter. The students experienced ex- ercises dealing with self aware- ness, self esteem, trust and deci- sion making skills. Catherine Barnes and Jeff Artis of Seneca Behavioral Health Center, along with Mrs Sharon Wolfe, sponsor of the Natural Helpers, and Mrs Phyllis Myers, guidance coun- selor at GEHS, presented exer- cises that encourage and help students become confident in their ability to be a natural helper. Mrs Debbie White and Mrs Barbara Blackburn, GEHS guid- ance counselors, along with Mrs Wolfe taught a unit on commu- nication skills; Artis addressed substance abuse; Cindy McCall, Greenbrier director for Seneca Behavioral Health Center, gave a lecture on eating disorders; and Gloria Martin of the Famiy Ref- uge Center lead a discussion on domestic violence and sexual abuse. On Thursday afternoon, a community resource panel made up of representatives from the Department of Health; Depart- ment of Health and Human Services; the Juvenile Probation Department; the Seneca Behav- ioral Center and the Adolescent Day Treatment program shared their expertise with the students. Mrs Myers noted that Green- brier East students are encour- aged to seek out a natural helper when problems become difficult for them. Students may make contacts with Natural Helper members through the Guidance office or through the sponsor, Mrs Wolfe. PEOPLE SERVING PEOPLE GEHS Reports Mailed to Homes Mid Term progress reports have been issued by the faculty members of Greenbrier East high School and, according to Principal Charles Carney, should have arrived at the stu- dents' homes via the mail. Carney noted that reports are usually sent to students who are failing or near failing in a course of study so that adjustments in the student's sludy procedures can be made for that particular course. He also noted that faculty members including members el the Guidance department staff welcomed parental phone calls and conference concerning the student's academic standing and classroom department. Parents interested in a par- ent/teacher conference should contact the school's guidance of- rice to make appointments, Car- ney added. "We encourage this involvement." Take out a subscription to the Mountain Messenger Subscription Rates In State: $14.84 In State Senior Citizens $13.78 In State Students $11.13 (9 mos.) Out of State $15.00 Out of State Senior Citizens $14.00 Mountain Messenger 122 N. Court Street LewisburI!, WV 24901 The Mountain Messenger, Thursday, October 25, 1990 5B East Sophomore Orientation ' While members of the junior class at Greenbrier East High School were Inking the State County tests of the CB'IS series on October 1 1-13, the sopho- more class was given an orienta- tion program to various activities and services available in the eastern Greenbrier County area. Mrs Phyllis Myers, sophomore counselor, organized the pro- gram which featured Ms Carol Mann and Shirley Adwell of The Culinary Shop at The Green- brier; Gloria Marlin and Bob Al- der of the Family Refuge Center; L. J. Fauber, speech therapist; Heather Hanson, Criss Haynes and Reverend Weston Guthrie. of the Haiti mission program from the area churches; Eco "ltmatre; Matthew Lenders of the Pills- burg Art Institute; Gene Myers on how to make money work for you; Vlvian Conley ol Carnegie llall; Greg Johnson of Davis- Slnart Inc.; Rita Bridgen, story teller; Jeff Aries and Catherine Barnes of the Rural Adolescence Program of Seneca Mental Health. Also Ginny Walls, Amy Johnson and Melissa Dunbar of the the Greenbrler Valley The- atre; Rob Gordon, a story teller; and Greenbrier East faculty members Patty Warren, Kathy Trout, David Wllliamson, Homer Jarrell, Steve Kirk, Patty Gray, Phyllis Myers, and Debbie Killcolin and her student assis- tants, Lori Perkins and Holly Doyle. Members of the senior class had a one day career day pro- gram and two days of testing us- ing an Armed Forces testing pro- grain. Bachelor of Arts Made Available The University of West Vir- ginia System and the State Col- lege System of West Virginia is please to announce a new bro- chure describing the Regenls Bachelor of Arls Degree program available at the ten state sup- ported institutions of higher education. The Regents Bachelor of Arts Degree program is one of the fastest growing degree pro- grams available state wide lor adults. The Regents Bachelor of Arts Degree program is designed with the adult student in mlnd, and it differs from other baccalaureate degree programs tn many re- spects. First. college credit may be awarded for work or life expe- rience, and these credits may count toward the degree require- ments. Second, while the pro- gram is designed to ensure the P, egents B.A. degree student a sound educational foundation, rigid specialization requirements are not imposed. For a copy of the new RBA Degree Program brochure and additional information contact Dwight D. Moore, RBA Co6rdina- for at Bluefleld State College by (:ailing 327-4071, or 327-4109, toll free In West Virginia 1-800- 344-8892 or out of state tele- phone 1-800-654-7798. I If you like The Mountaio Messenger.,. Please tllank our advertisers i i i i " i" " i J iilll u i i i In Your 9 9 EXTRA TRACTION Size PI PRICE COMPOUND PI$S/80Rt3 diS.IS Redhll ConMrucfk)n --. Oood PI65/10R!3 41.16 mileage, etsbllllend P1IS/IOR13 41.tl handlmel P 1 |5/10RI 3 41.B6 W/de, D~p tread -- E,~cellem PIIS/ZSRI4 80.111 mlleegs end Skid mslItsr~.. Pt 95/75R14 I~.ll "xrc"Exrra Ttaclk)n P29S/7SR14 I4.1 Compound --. Aid,= Irackk'~ In Ice, mud and snow. P20S/7SR1S 87,|6 I~olded For Tracfk)n Studs -- PZIS/75R15 12.16 Studs add ftectton and CO~llrol PZZS/ISRI 5 |6.|6 on ics and packed snow. 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