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The Glenville Democrat
Glenville, West Virginia
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April 22, 2004     The Glenville Democrat
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April 22, 2004
 

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Page 6A -- The Glenville Democrat/Patht'mder -- Thursday, Apr. 22, 2004 FEATURING Step-through frame Cast iron front end Grease zerks Extra large fuel tank Extra heavy-duty transaxle Cup holder High back seat 2- Year warranty Brush Cutters \ Push I 315 W. Main St. - 462-5631 economw issues Continued from Page 1 GSC student expectations comers to the county who are having Justin Butcher, a GSC business trouble locating three-to-four bed- major who interned at the EDA this room homes. The county's lack of semester, announced the results of a larger homes with garages was previ- survey of 288 students. The compre- ously mentioned as a primary reason hensive questionnaire sought to find why the new federal prison workers out how the community can better found houses in other counties and serve the College's student body. cities. Relative to the overall preferences, Environmental problems the college students want more res- Two different environmental prob- taurant options than what is currently lems were discussed at the meeting, available here, namelydesiringaTaco The first one dealt with the sewer Bell and Wcndy's. Secondly, they'd problem and its monitoring at the like to see more entcrtainment oppor- Industrial Park. tunities, such as a movie theater, an After grappling with the state's en- alcohol-free hang-out and a bowling vironmental mandates on the appar- alley. Mr. Butcher advises that most ently illegal discharges. Mr. Fealy GSC students go home on the week- said in exasperation. "We'll have to ends because of the lack of entertain- get in the sewer business because the ment offerings in Glenville. Thirdly, local PSD (Public Service District) more shopping stores would be a real can't afford to get in that business just plus. Fourthly, the repair of the high- to serve one olant (Lignetics)." Cur- ways, like at the hump. is a concern of rently, George Frymler is monitoring commuters who relay that their ve- and servicing the (sewage)plant, but hicles are taking undo beatings on some expensive upgrades may have these bumpy Gilmer roads. Fifthly, .in ~ f~ture,~ In- more pa~t--tin!e job opportunities are , " . badly needed, they indicate.'Finally, Secondly, the Eastern Associated the town of Glenville should be beau- Coal ~ompany property, which,ad- tiffed. joinS,the federal prison site. has ' en- In the past, the EDA has expressed vironmental concerns," he divulges, its concern about making the commu- Fealy has recommended to the board nity more attractive to potential stu- that this property be purchased for' dents and their parents in order to aid establishing another federal prison, the College in attracting more stu- "There's a lot of acreage there which dents to the Glenville campus. Mr. is close to water and sewer supplies." Fealy praised Butcher for his corn pre- he says, instructing the group: "We hensiveandwell-documentedsurvey. need to get an attorney to write up a Public Comment exchange purchase offer." An explosive Ron Mumma. a mem- President Pounds injects that the ber of the general public, spoke criti- committee will continue m work on cally of Mr. Pounds' leadership of the this project. group during the Public Comment period. "Who gave you the authority to micro-manage the EDA," he ques- tioned, affirming that he sensed the president was threatening the press at the previous meeting. The issue involved President Pounds' initiative to work with the Miller Supply Company in Hays City for a potential property exchange. With that centrally-located plot of land in the EDA's hands, new busi- nesses and commercial developments could be attracted into the city. At the end of that previous meeting, Pounds requested that the press keep the name of the business "off the record." In last Thursday's meeting, news- paper publisher, Dave Corcoran, stated that everything spoken in pub- lic meetings is "on the record" as a general rule. but that he'd honored Mr. Pounds' request at the time be- cause the item was still pending. Cor- coran denied that he felt threatened by Mr. Pounds' request. Moreover, other members of the board defended the Pounds stance and requested that Mumma be more helpful to the EDA. Mr. Mumma reiterated, "This meet- ing comes under the Open Meeting Law and nobody can dictate to the press what to write or not write." Business round-up In other business, the board Heard that a Business Building Facade Improvement grant applica- tion has been drawn up; Learned from FRN's Donna Wad- dell that an intensive economic devel- opment seminar will take place in the near future; 000 Continued from Page 1 people were on the 16-by-34 foot deck at the time. Some people were uninjured, while some had minor scrapes and bruises; three were treated and released from area hospitals. Students questioned by Ellis, he says, "seem to agree that the" . was no excessive stress or swain" that might have caused the four-year-old structure to fall. Emergency services were called immediately, and those present began giving assistance to one another. Bystanders cooperated by keeping the area clear while first aid was given until emergency services arrived. Many worked together to take care of the few who needed medical attention. Ellis continues, "It is by the grace of GOd that this unfortunate accident was not as tragic as many first believed. Many were shocked and frightened, but people kept their cool in helping each other." "We are very thankful that there were no life-threatening injuries. Our students are our greatest concern," said Nicole McDonald, Public Relations Coordinator for Glenville State Col- lege. It is not what he has, or even what he does which expresses the worth of a man, but what he is. --Henri Frederic Amiel O0 Got a report from County Commis- sion President Larry Chapman that the Budget Digest monies for the county will be announced in June; Was informed by Secretary Tommy Ratliff that even though the county's assessed property values are up, the governmental revenues aren't; and Adjourned the meeting at 1:15 p. m. 000 Continued from Page 1 Glenna Queen, master volunteer, to be honored At 6 p.m. on Thurs., Apr. 29. Glenna Queen, a dedicated volunteer for the Gilmer Public Library and Historical Society over the years, will be hon- ored with the Gienville/Gilmer Rotary Club's "Service Above Self' Award. For her many years of selfless ser- vice to several different charitable groups, the general public is being encouraged to attend in Order to show their appreciation for this 90-year-old's commitment to bettering this county. The dinner and ceremony will take place in the Verona Mapel Room at GSC's Heflin Student Union. For reservations, call 462-8055 or visit the Towne Bookstore at the cor- ner of East Main and North Court streets. HISTORICAL LETTER --- Gilmer County Historical Society President Hunter Armentrout (I-r) shows Museum Curator Margaret Moss and GSC History Professor Mike Gherke a letter written in the early 1800s Dr Gherke gave a report at the March 25 Historical Society meeting about the on-going World War II Veterans Oral History Project and a new proposal to establish a WW II Center of Studies at GSC The Society's next meeting will be at 6:30 pm on this Thurs, Apr 22 at its Holt House Museum office at 202 East Main Street The Society will hear a speech about "Stealing the Historical Treasures at the State Capitol in the Dead of Night" by Dave Corcoran, Sr, the Society's vice- president Additionally, a Veterans History Project Update is scheduled The meeting is open to the general public. Gil-Co FAITH's Opening cont'd ... Continued from Page 1 areas are in offering durable medical came to a mutually beneficial agree- equipment, like wheelchairs; Chris- ment, so by May of 2003, a ground- tian supplies, such as Bibles, teaching breaking took place (at the new Hays materials, books and gifts; and musi- City location on SR 5 east next to cal products and supplies, such as Furr'sAuto Sales)," Scott Wanstreet, musical instruments and accessories. whoworkedforRiteAidatthetime, Both of these long-time Gilmer recalls. Countians feel that they needed the Their new building, which con- "faith" word in the new pharmacy's rains about 5,000 square feet, was name. Scott, a Stewart's Creek resi- completed in February, 2004, with dent who grew up at Burnt House, their first day of being open on Feb- explains, "We both had job security ruary 23. where we were, but we decided to take The reasons that this site was cho- the chance and we have faith that we'll sen over the downtown, Scott re- do well here." iates, are the following: having more Born in Ohio, Doug has lived in the parking spaces, getting out of the Cedarville area since he was three flood plain, being able to handle a years old. Both partners have their larger line of products and becom- pharmacy degrees from West Virginia ing more convenient for the University. pharmacy's customers. In addition, Lori Plummer, who has owned Gil- Scott recalls, "We just didn't have Co since 1986, assures her customers any other place to buy or to build on that she'll be around helping out for here in Glenville that would accom- some time to come. The two new part- modate our needs." nets are appreciattve of her knowl- Doug adds, "We have always edgeandassistancein getting them off wanted to own our own business, to to a good start. provide a good service to this corn- Still managing partners together, the munity and to keep it locally owned, three pharmacists are also thankful It was good timing when we came that they have such a helpful staff. along in order to keep this good including Annie Helmick, Patty tradition going." Clemens, Carrie Cole. Ann Williams Continuing, he mentions, "With and Courtney Garcia. at least two pharmacists working Although they remain officially full-time, we want to provide the closed on Sunday to observe the Sab- best service possible to the people bath, they're open the rest of the week: of this county. Also, our pharmacy 8:30 a.m.-7 p.m., Mon.-Fri. and 8:30 businessisexpandingandwe'realso a.m.-5 p.m., Sat. getting into other niches that fill the In conclusion, Scott. Doug and Lori gaps m our community's product stress their motto, "Our family looks and services lines." forward to serving your family." Scott elaborates that the pharmacy And, they cordially invite all Gilmer business will always remain Gil-Co Countians to visit their Grand Open- FAITH's main activity. Simulta- ing on this Saturday afternoon. Live neously, they've started handling music and prizes will provide a color- other products which have been ful touch to this "dream come true" for needed in this community. Those these partners. d, O1. The Mystery Of Human Attraction (NAPSA)-Have you ever biologist and specialist in sen- pheromones? made by a manufacturer with wondered why you"click" with sory organs, answers some fre- A. A small sense organ in several patents on the phero- some people not with oth- quently asked questions about the nose called the vomeronasal mones and on their use in con- ers? It's all/ bout a group of human pheromones: organ-different from the sense sumer products. microscopic messengers, called Q. What is a pheromone? of smell-detects pheromones. Q. What effect do human pheromones, hat unravel the A. Apheromoneisachemi- Q. Are there fragrances pheromones have on us? mystery of human att ction, cal messenger given off by an that contain human phero. A. There are many human While you' xe consciously individual that affects another mones? pheromones and they have a va- of the Spellcaster rose, along aware of whom you attract and individual of the same sp ies. A. Many fragrances that riety of effects. For instance, with white peach, tangy Berga- find attractive,;pheromones are Human pheromones are stel oid claim to have pheromones use the pheromones in Pherose by mot, juicy Damascus plum and hard at work behind the scenes, molecules, madeinthe skin, that animal pheromones such as pig, Realm are pheromones that put lush ivy leaves, plus Passion sending out subliminal messages float off into the air and affect deer or cat pheromones-alsoyou and your partner at ease, roses, Tibetan orchids and Star- and creating an aura that cannot those near us. The word phero- known as musk-that have abso- boost your confidence and en- gazer lilies. But the most com- be de,ied, mone is,derived from Greek and lutely no effect on humans. One hance romantic possibilities by pelling feature is what you don't Dr. David T. Moran, a leading means carry excitement." fragrance, Pherose by Realm(r), contributing to your mutual feel- smell-and therein lies the mys- research scientist and0a neuro- Q. How do humans detect contains human pheromones ing of well-being, tery of human attraction. The fragrance collection, available at Dillard's and Macy's West, includes an eau de parfum, a parfum, an illumi- natmg body lotion, body butter and a candle, as well as gift sets. All contain the mystical aroma .:.:=.-:=.::-:.:.=.. := The Pherose Fragrance collection for women incorporates human pheromones to help create a feeling of well-being FOR FURTHER :INFORMATION, CONTACT THESE PROFESSIONAl_SAND RND OUTHOW TO OBTAIN GOOD HEALTH. ORTHODONTISTS Dn Michael Bunner 17 Garton Plaza Weston 269-7985 PHYSICAL THERAPY Glenville Orthopedic & Sports Physical Therapy GSC Physical Education Bldg. Glenville 462-8933 e e 230 Hospital Plaza Weston- 269-8000 G : P C-,_ A DIVISION OF MINNIE HAMILTON HEALTH CARE CENTER 809 Mineral Road.Glenviile, WV26351 (304) 462-7322 ,O College Total family eye care medical treatment optical and Howard Streets HOSPITALS St0newaU Jackseu Mem0rial H0spital 230 Hospital Plaza Weston 269-8000 Glenville FAMILY PRAC CE Dr. Carl Nichols Main Street Glenville 462-8612 OPTOMETRY Dr. Mark Cinalli College and Howard Streets Glenville 462-5366 E Sl Wi s/ ba fli se: pr, bh the el+ m~ vo ee~ SW nu~ Go ule Jut in l I thi Di, W( thn pin "I gre I 1 t