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Marlinton, West Virginia
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June 3, 1982     The Pocahontas Times
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June 3, 1982
 

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-., uanuz,,, riMr.. JUNE 3, 1982--Page 4 Open Church Wedding Mrs. Joyce Underwood requests the honour of your presence at the marriage of her daughter, Kathy Lynn, to Mr. Daniel Charles Ryder, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Ryder on Saturday, the fifth of June, nineteen hundred and eighty-two at two o'clock in the afternoon at the New Hope Breth- ren Church, Dunmore. A reception will follow the ceremony. Wedding Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Shearer, of Marlinton, wish to announce the mar- riage of their daughter, Bonnie, to Joel Maki, of Canada, on Saturday, June 26, 1982, at 2 p. m., at the Old Log Church on Jericho Road. Bonnie and Joel wish all friends and relatives to be present. A reception will be held immediately after the wedding. Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Waugh, of Richmond, Vir- ginia, visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Waugh over the past weekend. Mr. and Mrs. William T. Rock are visiting James Kyle Rock and Clifford Hill, of Hillsboro over Me- morial Day weekend. Mr. and Mrs. James E. Reynolds, of Sarasota, Flor- ida, Mrs. Tom Walker, of Charleston, Miss Kathy Walker, of Fairmont, and Dr. Russell Harris, of Har- risburg, Pennsylvania, visited with their aunt, Mrs. Leeta Killingsworth. Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Beard were Sunday visitors. Mrs. Mildred Hocken- berry had as her guests over Memorial Day week- end her daughter and fami- ly, Mr. and Mrs. Rodney Plybon and son, Aaron, of Cincinnati, Ohio, and her brother-in-law and his wife, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Hockenberry, of Bethesda, Maryland. Mr. and Mrs. J. Z. Johnson spent Memorial Dayeekend in Hampshire County, visiting relatives and attending memorial services at the Wesley Chapel church. They were joined there by their daugh- ter, Mrs. Tucker Reynolds, and her daughter, Martha, of Annandale, Virginia. Wanda Eye visited in Pendleton County over Memorial Day weekend. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Jones and Edward Jones, of Richmond, Va., were visiting Nola Rose, of Mar-. linton, and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Slavin, of Seebert. Mr. and Mrs. 'homas Rose, of Pensacola, Fla., will be on Vacation in Marlinton and Hillsboro next week. He is the son of Nola Rose, of Marlinton. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Gay and family of Timoninm, Maryland, spent the Me- morial holidays with her mother, Mrs. Marguerite Gay. LTC and Mrs. Raymond Schultz and daughters, Kristie Yeager and Amy Schultz, of Carlisle, Penn- sylvania, spent Memorial weekend here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Shannon Withers. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Taylor, of Canton, Ohio, visited with Mr. and Mrs. Hanley Tipton, of Buck- harmon, over the holidays' and came to Mountain View Cemetery and Oak Grove Cemetery on Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Teboy, of Vienna, and Mr. and Mrs. Max Boyles, of Grafton, visited with Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Moore and Allen Sharp Sunday. Carolyn Pifer, Bill Pen- nington and Wesley Cole- man, all of Morgantown, were here over the Memo- rial Day weekend visiting with relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. John Piotrowski, of Cleveland, Ohio, were overnight guests of his sister and family, Mr. and Mrs. Ray- mond Gravely, Morris and Frank. Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Gravely were Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Gravely were their daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Peck and children, of Mc- Arthur. They also visited with Mr. and Mrs. Freddy Gravely, Tammy, Missy, and Jimmy. Open Church Wedding Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bennett request the honour of your presence of the marriage of their daughter, Roberta Lee to Thomas Merle Robinson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Merle Robinson on Saturday, the twelfth of June, nineteen hundred and eighty-two at two o'clock in the agemoon in the Slatyfork United Methodist Church. Boys and Girls in Service Airman Kenneth B. Layne, son of retired Air Force Senior Master Ser- geant and Mrs. Joseph B. Layne, of Green Bank, has been .assigned to Keesler Air Force Base, Mississippi after completing Air Force basic training. During the six weeks at Lackland Air Force Base, Texas, the airman studied the Air Force mission, or- ganization and customs and received special training in human relations. In addition, airmen who complete basic training earn credits toward an as- sociate degree in applied science through the Com- munity College of the Air Force. The airman will now receive specialized instruc- tion in the communications- electronics systems field. Layne is a 1973 grad- uate of Menchville High School, Newport News, Virginia. Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Withers and children, Shannon, Jennifer and Charlenel of Woodbridge, Virginia, spent Memorial holiday weekend here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Shannon Withers. They were accompanied by Miss Ruth Campbell, who now makes her home with them. Her address is 3510 N.For- estdale Ave., Woodbridge, VA 22193. Ruth also visited overnight with her brothers, Lyle and Tom, and their families. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald F. Calhoun, of Titusville, Flor- ida, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Geiger last week and visited with his broth- er, Charles, and sister, Mrs. Mary Lou Dilley. The Geigers and Calhouns went to Lancaster, York, and Hershey, Pennsylvania, over the weekend and the Calhouns returned to Flori- da on Tuesday. R. D. Jessee, Sr., of Atlanta, Georgia, and R. D. Jessee, Jr., of West Palm Beach, Florida, were here for the graduation of their grandson and son, Russell Jessee, last week. William and Linda Daniel, son, Billy, and daughter, Kelly, of Canvas, visited her mother, Mrs. Opal Burr and brother-in- law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Edgie Woods, of Beard Heights. Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Grimes, of Charleston, vis- ited his brother and sis- ter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Grimes Saturday and also visited cemeteries at Mt. Zion and Arbovale. Mr. and Mrs. William "Billy" Shumaker, of Cum- berland, Maryland, visited his former teacher, Mrs. Pearl Ward, Saturday after- noon. She appreciates their remembering her each year as they return to the home county. Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Williams in HiUsboro last week were Mr. and Mrs. David Reel and Cathy, of Annandale, Virginia, Mrs. Don Reel, of Wisconsin, Mr. and Mrs. William Dy- sard, Lewisburg, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Hively, Hot Springs, Virginia, Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Johnson, Charleston, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Barrell and Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Gottschalk, Hillsbom. Members of the Marlin- ton Rotary Club were out Tuesday morning vlanting trees and shrubs in the planters on Main Street across from the Depot. The plants were donated by Mrs. A. E. Cooper in memory of her late hband. The First National Bank added to the beauty of their property last week by hav- ing a number of trees and shrubs planted. Local Artist I am Truman Miller, formerly of Letter Gap, West Virginia and now live in Cass. I am married to the former Mrs. Warren E. Blackhurst. I have been painting and sketching hndscapes for about as long as I can remember. Recalling memory, my first art was in pre-school years. I started to school -when I was old enough to walk the eight miles a day to and from school at the age of eight years. It was a one room school in the vicinity of Letter Gap, known as Walnut Grove Elementary. Eight grades were taught by one teach- er. Each day started with prayer. Here or them fond me- mories linger, since the big yellow school bus came by to pick up the students and transport them many miles from home to what was known as Normantown Height School and Elemen- tary Grades. Pre-school art consisted of placing a leaf under a sheet of paper against the window pane and tracing with a penci L the old hard lead type of pencil made from red spruce wood, with the eraser inserted in the wood. The eraser was long used up before the pencil was short enough to throw away and get another one, which could be purchased at any grocery store for one cent each. Although this was primitive type of art, much could be learned through nature itself. That was get- ting down to the funda- mental principles. Learning perspective, too, in this early age, to make the leaf look like it was suspended, with shad- ows beneath the edges, making it look like it was lying on the paper rath- er than sticking flat against it. While yet in the elemen- tary grades at Norman- town, I used to draw maps free handed for the high school students for ten cents each. The whole of forty eight states. I remember purchasing my first new ink pen, a tapered wooden shank with an inserted steel writing tip or point. Ink wells were used in those days and each desk had one in the upper right corner of the desk; you had to dip the pen often to write a few lines. After graduating from L - R: Walter Jett, Orsdy Moore, Arnold Wefford, Robert Miller, Evertt Tibbs Mrs. A. E. Cooper, Ben Morgan. i :,i lJ,, -Charles M. Carter, of  Fairmont, accompanied by his nephew, "Nick" Teter, of Wooster, Ohio, visited their aunt, Mrs. Pearl Ward, Sunday. Charles will undergo major surgery June 7. His aunt will ap- preciate friends remember- ing him in prayer. Frost Department Auxiliary The Ladies Auxiliary of the Frost Volunteer Fire Department met for their organizational meeting on May 24, 1982, in the home ! I of Katherine Simmons. 01 There were 25 members present. The Constitution and By- Laws were mad over and \\; any changes were made and accepted. Officers were elected for the year beginning June 1, 1982, and they are as follows: President, Debbie Tay- lor; First Vice-President, Madeline Cmlford; Second Vice-President, Patty Bus- sard; Secretary, Shirley McCarty; Treasurer, Nancy Green. It was decided the Auxil- iary would meet on the second Tuesday of each month at 7:30 p. m. in the basement of the Frost Church. The next meeting will be on June 8, 1982, at 7:30 p. m. We are in need of mem- bers and would like to see some partidpation from the surrounding communities. So, if you would like to join the Auxiliary please con- tact Debbie Taylor, 799-4208 or Shirley Mc- Catty - 799-4391. TOPS Tops W. V. 228, Dun- !more met on Thursday, May 27, at the home of Madelene Galford. The meeting was con- ducted by Carolyn Peery. Dessie McLaughlin was the best loser for the week of May 20 and Lois Good is the best loser for the week ending May 27. Also, the top three losers of the month were announced as follows: (1) Lois Good, (2) Dessie McLaughlin, (3)Mary Frances Moore. The Dunmore Club will celebrate their first anni- versary on June 10. An l.andscapes and open house is to be held on animal drawings, sold that day inviting all old many eight by ten inch members or anyone who size of paintings in water color for $5.00 each. - might be interested in'. In 1957 I painted the joining to attend this meet- ing. Later on that eve- ascension of Christ, which ning the  Club is is the oldest painting l have: treating the Durbin Club to date. 1 This past winter I de- cided to try painting one of the train engines which is used in the Cass Scenic Railroad. I chose Number 4, since it is one of the first engines to be used on the Scenic Railroad. It took me two months to paint the original, and since it didn't turn out to be such a poor painting, which I did in acrylic, I had litho- graph prints made by the Jones Printing Company, in Charleston. To my right is the orig- inal, and my left is the lithoprint, size 17 x 21 inches including the half inch border. These prints will be on sale in mailing tubes at the Cass Country Store and wildlife museum, this sum- mer during the tourist sea- son. Price of the prints are $3.98, plus tax. This is my first serious try to paint a train engine, and perhaps my last as I'm nearing my 62nd birthday. Truman Miller to Fun and Games Night at Old House Run. The Dur- bin Club was the winner of a six weeks contest be- tween the two clubs. Durbin was the winner, losing 1.7 ounces more per member than the Dunmom Club. Those attending this week's meeting were Naomi Ryder, Mary Franc- es Moore, Carolyn Peery, Jean Cart, Lois Good, Des- sic McLaughlin, Shawn Davis and Dorothy Hender- son. Meetings are held each Thursday at 2:00 at the home of Madeline Galford in Dunmom. Anyone wishing further information, contact Caro- lyn Peery 456-4908 or Lois Good 456-4995. 6. If you plan to be away for an extended period of time, make arrangements to have your lawn cared for. 7. Place an iden__g mark, such as your driver's license number, on. valu- ables so that, if stolen, they may be traced by police. Many law enforcement Burglar Proof Your Home agencies will lend you an Now that spring has U- engraving tool for this pur- nally arrived, more and more people will be turn- pose. 8. Consider installing a ing their thoughts to va- burglar alarm system. cation time and traveling. Many retail stores now of. Pare Lobert of the West fer a variety of devices in a Virginia Insurance Federa-wide range of prices. tion says that "there are Once installed, the owner several important measures should place warning stick- which may be taken to help era on doors and windows. deter the potential burglar "The object is to deter and to lessen the anxiety of breakins," Lobert said. the vacationing homeowner "These alarm stickers warn experiences when leaving the burglar in advance not his or her home vacant." to waste his time." The following precau- tionary steps are suggest- ed by the Federation: 1. Securely fasten all windows and doors. 2. Temporarily discon- tinue newspaper and mail delivery. A filled mailbox or newspapers strewn across your porch are clear indi- cations that no one is at home. 3. Use timers on several of the lights in your home. A house which remains un- lighted at ninight is invit- ing to a burglar. 4. Keep curtains and draperies closed in win- dows where TVs, stereos, silver, or other valuable items might be observed. 5. Ask a neighbor or the High School, I took art local police to keep an eye more seriously, painted on your house. 9. Don't leave ladders in the yard. These may allow easy access to upper lev- el windows and doors. 10. Do not leave keys under doormats or above door window ledges. 11. Make an inventory and supplement it with photographs of each room. List any available serial numbers and keep your inventory in a safe place such as a safe deposit box. 12. Just in case a bur- glary should occur, check your insurance coverage. Consider separate coverage for high price items such as jewelry, antiques, furs, cameras, etc. Taking any or all of the above steps shou]d make for a worry-fxe vacation for you. / Hospital's Chief of Staff Inducted into Military Reserve Pocahontas Memorial Hospital's Chief of Staff, Dr. Robert T. Hite, was inducted into the U. S. Army Medical Reserve with the rank of Major, during a swearing in ceremony held Friday, May 21, 1982. The ceremony was conduct- ed by Colonel William R. McNeil, Colonel Robert K. Moore and Colonel John M. Mallow, DOS, also Colonels, U. S. Army Re- tired, served as witness- es as did L. H. Loftin, Administrator of Pocahon- tas Memorial Hospital. All three Colonels are interest- ed in medical care with Colonel McNeil being a cur- rent PMH Board Member, Colonel Moore a past Board Member of PMH and Colo- nel Mallow a practicing dentist. Municipal Judge David Arrington, who pro- vided the above photo- graph, also handles some business and legal mat- ters for the Hospital. Dr. Hite was recently installed as the President of the West Virginia Society [ Osteopathic Medicine dur- ing the Society's 80th con- vention held May 1, 1982, in Charlmton. Dr. HRe's wife, Jean, is currently the Treasurer of the Auxiliary of the West Virginia So- ciety of Osteopathic Medi- cine. She is a former school teacher, having taught for 16 years in the states of , i i HI Greenbrier Theatre Summe Program Are you tired of watch- ing television? Do you have eye-strain from reading too many books? When you get home from a hard day at the office, are you ready for something totally new and stimulating? If the answer to these questions is "yes" then why not buy a sea- son ticket for a summer of family fun at the Green- brier Valley Theatre? Our annual summer season ticket drive is now under way and we are just waiting for your name to appear on one of our tick- et stubs. - Seaso'i tickets may be purchased at the Princess Gift Shop, Gallery 1897, Music Unlimited, General Lewis Inn, Total Look by Marion, or call the Theatre office at 645-3838. Adult prices are $19.50 each, stu- dents are $14.00 iunder the age of 18 thank you) and Senior Citizen tickets may be purchased for $14.00 if over 62 years of age. This year, for those of us with lots of children under the age of 12, the Theatre is offering a Family ticket for $60.00. This includes two adults and four children under 12 years of age, and we request that you at- tend our productions as a family. Production dates for our opening show, "The King and I," wUl be June 24, 25, 26, 27, July I, 2, 3, and JulyI, 8,. 9, 10. "The King and tells the story of a noble man's struggle to change him.set[ and his people, and of the West- ern school teacher who inspires him. Rehearsals are presently underway and the show promises to be highly entertaining for the entire family. "Everybody Loves Opal" will be presented as our second summer production and will be performed July 15, 16, 17, 22, 23, 24, and 29, 30, 31. Opal Kronkie is a delightful I Michigan, Missouri, Flor- ida and Ohio. Dr. and Mrs. Hite have three children and one grandchild. He and his family moved to Marlinton at the request of Pocahon- tas Medical Service, the Pocahontas Memorial Hos- pital Board and Admin- istrator,, approximately seven years ago. At that time the only other physi- cian in town was Dr. T. R. McClure and a second doc- tor was needed to maintain the Hospital's compliance with the various regulating agencies. Prior to moving to Marlinton, Dr. Hite and his family resided in Moundsville, where he was on the active staff and Chief of the Department of Anes- thesiology in Moundsville General Hospital, which later was named Marshall Community Hospital. In ad- dition to his Hospital ac- tivity and his office prac- tice, he also serves as the County Medical Examiner of Pocahontas County, a position to which he was appointed approximately six years ago when the State Law abolished the County Comue em. Dr. Hire will be assign- ed to the Individual Ready Reserve Control Group. He wishes to inform his pa- tients and friends that he is not leaving the area for active military duty. lady who lives in a mansion on the edge of the city dump and collects anything which can be carted home in her little red wagon. Into her life come three charac- ters on the lain from the authorities who try various hilarious means of murder (which always backfire) with phns of collecting Opal's insurance money. Through all, Opal radiates kindness) affd-gratitude. "'Everybody Loves Opal" again is the type of play which caters to the family, and will be enjoyed by persons of every age. The final summer sea- son production is "Life With Father," a comedy about Father and the eter- nal struggle to have Father properly baptized. Dates of production are August 5, 6, 7, 12, 13, 14, and 17, 18, 19. Watch your local newspap- ers and listen to the radio for announcements regard- hag auditions. Our entire summer season has been planned around the family unR, and includes volun- teers from the Lewisburg area both off stage and on, so ff you plan to audi- tion, why not bring the whole family? DO some- thing different, rewarding, and fun for a change and get involved with the Greenbrier Valley Theatre. We need you! Reservations are requir- ed for all three shows this summer, and you can make them now by contacting the Greenbrier Valley Theatre office at 645-3838. All res- ervations are taken on a first-come-first-seated basis, so make those reser- vations early. Curtain time for each show is at 8:00 p. m. and your reservation will be held until 15 min- utes prior to the curtsn.". Tickets bought at the door are considerably higher in price, so we recommend that you purchase a sea- son ticket to take advantage of this savings. We look forward to seeing you this summer! The hatch Cicada or correctly seventeen began last " ] cahontas sect can be dark brown r( wing veins L according t 1 sion Agent As the ;t and are gi six weeks, damage by they take | in the adult ever, dam caused by -" positing eggSe and limbs. locust, do' trees are  , ceptible to d If the inseO- ent in I your area s ornamentals  " shrubs should ' ed with a . a barrier or nell this activity I   cide applicatia use since the  b feed on foilag where eggs posited can be burned to h next cycles  About seve are de hatch, drop  burrow in from the rootS they develop idl  stage several Yel: Lewisburg This year  tennial year fef Lewisburg  sion is being various even' e the year.  Coming up " number of :i follows: :! June 4- 6 il Antique This fine held at the State Fairgro 1 sored by thell 1 Lions Club. h information or. 1 tact Phil t ington Street,   June 5 /t Antique C Sponsored bY_. . brier Valley tique Autom annual event : 1 00ores of biles. For tic tion and  contact Ruth finders Real t burg. June 5 Historical Tour some valued lan sored by the.. County Hist,.  For ticket further de, ginia McLaU Sulphur S June 17 Annual Stst Totwnament. ! to be held try Club in I. further "mfo Jerry ClemeS h ews Street, Levy June 18 & 20 Horse Sho" by the Greenb s Horseman' ' this show will b* West Virgi Fairgrounds. r details, contaCt Lewisburg. June 19 American t Association Sl. unr this show will b West Virginia grounds. For tails, contaCt East Brandon burg. June 27 Air Show. W citing air shO formation and s Sponsored bY burg further into _ Clay Whitley Lewisburg. ( I MARLI HF..ARIN AuthoriZe Hearing Ai( *Hing T *Aids ,Batteries , *and all A Perrine Marlint