Newspaper Archive of
The Glenville Democrat
Glenville, West Virginia
Lyft
September 24, 2009     The Glenville Democrat
PAGE 4     (4 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 4     (4 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
September 24, 2009
 

Newspaper Archive of The Glenville Democrat produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




l'age 4 -- The Glenville Democrat Thursday, Sel)temler 24, 2009 City resident worried about prison sewage cont'd ... Continued from page 1 quickly adding for emphasis, "When find a way to inlorm tile citizens of ('it,,, resident. Robert Reed. who owns the sewer broke one time, it showered such leaks in the future. property along the sewer line to the pristm, qtlestioned the Council+ "Is the city aware of the nun+ber of times the sewer line g,fing to the priscm has bro- ken?" Pointing out that the city's Water Plant is located below these leaks, this an- nounced biologist continued, "I've seen the amount of sewage coming out of that line from the prison, l'm concerned about the amount of raw sewage coming from there." "We don't want the prison's sewage in Glenville's water supply!," he asserted, that debris live lizet in the air." As a result, he recommended, "I think that the citizens of Glenville ought to be put on a water alert, and told about this, whenever it happens." Third Ward Councilperson Dennis Fitzpatrick, who sits on Glenville Utility's Board of Directors, reported, "I'm told that we have had 12 leaks in that line, and this past month, had to replace 3,600 feet of pipe." Mr. Ftizpatrick said that he would take these concerns back to the Utility's Board, and would make an effort to Attorney tees Citing the high cost of the city's attorney's charges, First Ward Coun- cilman Carl Armour -- for a second time in two meetings-- made a motion to get competitive bids on legal ser- vices for the city. The last time it died for lack of a second. Explaining the issue in more depth, Dr. Armour stated, "I want to get our taxpayers the biggest bang for the buck." In his motion to give all local law firms an opportunity to bid on the city's legal services, he also added, "We ought to do that, but also to make a reasonable effort to get free legal advice from state and local governmental attorneys, • whenever possible." • After some discussion, his motion HIIP tI PrISIrI • .-- this time around -- was seconded • " and passed, unanimously. • Citizen complaint Job's Templel " Drew Moody, a Mineral Road resi- • dent, appeared before the Coflncil, • claiming that he'd been discriminated • again by the former city administration • and denied his right to a trial. • The issue was mainly over Mr. • Moody's yard, for which he's received • threats and harassment from city pc- • lice, he remarked. • "The mayor (then Mr. John Bennett) • JOB'S TEMPLE'S RESTORATION ADVANCED -- On Sun. • morning, Aug. 9, 2009, the attendees at the annual Job's Temple • Church's Homecoming got quite a surprise and a major boost to • • their restoration fund-raising drive. Sadly, logs in the historic log • church, which dates back to the mid-1860s, have been moving • outward, thereby endangering the aging and stately Gilmer County • • landmark. At the Restoration Association's business meeting, • however, Mr. Randall Reid-Smith (I-r), the State's Commissioner • of Culture & History from Charleston, announced a grant of • $32,500 to the church. "1 was happy to advocate for you," he • • stated, as Bob Maxwell, the Assoc.'s president accepted the • check, which will cover one-half of the restoration's cost. • But, now, the Job's Temple Association, a non- e • profit corporation for the preservation of the church , and its cemetery, is seeking the general public's ; generosity to help restore and save this majestic • and historically-significant structure to our county's • rich heritage-- for posterity. The state's grant will • cover about one-half of the eStimated $65,000 ; ; c' ." needed for the restoration.  +  +;  ...... : To participate in this noble 611mer County pres- : ervatlon endeavor, send your check -- In any • amount -- to the: • denied me a jury trial, but an Attorney • General gave an opinion that the mayor • shouldn't judge people," he relayed. • Councilperson Armour questioned • his fellow members, if they knew how • much it cost the city in attorney's fees • for them to write Moody a four-page • letter and what rights the city has in • dealing with rundown properties? • With no answers being advanced, • Second Ward Counciloerson ('?hnrlie, • Campbell, then, exchanged words with • Moody, ending by advising him, "You • should just mow the grass; then, you • won't have to come here to the Coun- • cil." • Switching to good news • Mayor Allman took charge to move • the Council into the agenda's full sched- • ule, aiming to quickly focus on some • good news. Introducing Ms. Paula • Moeller, the USDA's Rural Develop- • ment Community Facilities Specialist • from Weston, Ms. Allman smiled, as MT. ZION DRIVE-IN THEATER Saturday • October 3 Admission: 6 per person • Children 10 & under FREE Tickets and snack bar open at 7 p.m. - Movie starts at 8:15 p.m. 304-354-9405 info@mountziondrivein.corn http ://www.mountziondrivein.com "Job's Temple Association," c/o Louella Stalnaker, Assoc. Treasurer, 9 Lorentz Dr., Olenville, WV 26351. Contributions can be made in the name of anyone, • including as an honor to a loved one or as a memorial • • to a deceased relative or friend. • SPOTLIGHT ON GLENVILLE ... ONCE AGAIN  The folks at marketing company WELD have been hired by Jeff James, Director of Create West Virginia, to spotlight a few counties in West Virginia that have the fundamentals of a sound community: culture, entrepreneurship, education, diversity, technology and quality of place. The marketing company has contacted the Gilmer County Economic Development Association (pictured above), the Family Resource Network, Glenville Mayor Tashua AIIman, and Glenville State College in reference to production of a video which will highlight these pillars of a solid community by showcasing towns which have them. Production is slated to begin soon in Glenville. (Staff photo by Lisa Belknap, News Editor) Glenville's progress to be featured in a CreateWV video continued ... Continued from page 1 will provide necessary road access for the maintenance of his property, which is adjacent to the park. Action was taken to sell the property for the same $4.000 total that had been originally paid for it, while terms are to be dis- cussed privately by the executive com- mittee. "Street Gang" Funds Tapped Out Dave Millard, member of both the EDA and Downtown Revitalization Street Gang, announced that the extra $10,000 in funding the Street Gang had secured has now been spent. Mem- bers commented on how well down- town Glenville was looking. He fur- ther explained that the new signs, in keeping with WVU's Community De- sign Team and First Impressions' rec- ommendations, were being placed throughout the town to aid residents and visitors in navigating their way around town. Farmers' Market Dave Millard announced that the Farmer's Market continues to be a huge success. In fact, it is generating great revenue, having surpassed last year's numbers several weeks ago. A weekly update is provided by Mr. Millard in this paper. The Farmers' Market starts early in the morning every Saturday until Hal- loween. There are plans for a market during the Holidays, as well. The Next Meeting The next meeting of the Gilmer County Economic Development As- sociation is scheduled for Thurs., Oct. 15, at noon in the Best Western Con- ference Room. Job's Temple celebrates 71st • thevisitorannouncedthatheragency Annual Homecoming cont'd • was awarding the city a $37,500 grant • to purchase two Police Dept. cruisers. • • • • In other business, the Council -- • • Approved the financial reports; • • Okayed Chief John Moss to paint a • center line on High Street around the • College's entrance area; • ° Heard that the Street Dept. cap- • tured 18 skunks in August and eight so • far in Sept.; • • Approved buying a radio for the • Street Dept.'s truck; and • - Set the next meeting for Oct. 5. Continued from page 1 Frederick; Cheryl Swiger, Paul and Susan Lyons, Rachel, Catherine, George, and Tessa Lyons, Mt. Airy; Sheri, Ryan, Robby, and Holly Hogue, Hagerstown; Duane Woofler, Silver Spring; Scott and Christy Szympruch, Christmas Connections Ice Age: Dawn of the Dinosaurs Donations at the gate buy Christmas gifts for Calhoun families. M.EDICAL Columbia; Neil and Catherine Pick- ens, North East; Carrie Hunt, Greenbelt. Ohioans were: Bob and Ruth Kuhl, Ashland; Anthony Maxwell, Nikki Maxwell, Painesville Township; Doyle and Tammy Harbaugh, Peggy Oaklief, Becky, Lindsay, and Erin Snyder, Medina; Bill and Joan Gibson, Lordstown. + + Virginians wfe: charles and Roberta Arbanas, Fairfax; Bob and Allie Maxwell, Hightown; Rob, Julia and Emma Kate Maxwell, Fishersville; Jorena, Chase, Davis, and Bryson Simpkins, David Brown, Rustburg; Monte Pickens, Leesburg; Dereck, Jenny and Kari Flory. Those from North Carolina include Roger and Sharon Herron, Kitty Hawk. Others included Grace Woofter, Sun City, AZ; Jim Goll, Madison, WI. Those from Gilmer County were: Chip Nicholas, Eleanor Nicholas, Dave Corcoran, Jeffrey and Shawna Maxwell; Danny and Teresa Max- well, Erik Maxwell; Mary Ann Rada- baugh, Pete and Betsy Barr. Other West Virginians were: Mary D.IRECTORY E. Radabaugh, Doris Radabaugh, Cheselyn and Ella Jonas, Rev. Bill Thomas, Parkersburg; Fred and Willadean Radabaugh, Gary Newhouse, Elkview; Anna Boggs, Sh- annon, Melanie, Noell, Max, and Jack Bland, Ken and Betti Volkers, Randall Reid-Smith, Charleston; Roy and Jane Radabaugh, Mineral Wells; James and Madelene Maxwell, Dunbar; Stanley Pickens, Laura Pickens,.Clarksburg; Randall and Quincy Maxwell, Pennsboro; Katie Parks, South Charleston; Jeff Jamison, Weston. Also, see the pictures of this Home- coming on pages 8-9 in this issue. The 72nd Annual Homecoming will be Sunday, August 8, 2010. Commissioner Randall Reid-Smith also presented the Association with a check for $32,500 in order to help defray the cost of the log Church's upcoming renovation. He also chal- lenged the group to raise a similar amount of money, as the match, to cover the entire cost of the refurbish- ing. For general contractors, see the legal advertisement on page 13 in this issue, so that you might place a bid on this job. In a never-ending quest to obtain a dazzling smile, more and more North Americans are opting for costly cos- metic dental procedures. Unfortu- nately, many of these procedures fail to address underlying dental prob- lems that may compromise a patient's long-term dental health down the line. The American Association of Orth- odontists I AAO) is urging people who are unhappy with the appearance of their teeth, or the state of their oral health, to get to the root of the prob- lem and correct it rather than simply seek a quick cosmetic fix. Considering A Cosmetic Dental Procedure? "Adults considering cosmetic den- tal procedures to cover unsightly teeth should consult an orthodontist, who can work with the patient's gen- eral dentist and other dental special- ists to produce a healthy, beautiful smile." says William Gaylord, DDS, MSD. orthodontist and president of AAO. "Patients may be pleasantly surprised to learn that what they per- ceive as unattractive teeth are gener- ally healthy, just misaligned." Veneers or bonding may not be advisable when teeth are out of align- ment because they do not correct underl) ing dental problems. In fact. "quick fixes" may lead to unintended consequences, such as increased risk of periodontal disease and expen- sive. invasive restorations. Howe ver. veneers or bonding pro- cedures may be appropriate after orthodontic treatment to make bro- ken or misshapen teeth look and function better. Such cosmetic en hancements may be easier to place and last longer after teeth are properly aligned. Recent studies have shown a pos- sine correlation between periodontal disease and heart disease. The mes- sage is clear: Good oral health is es- sential for good overall health. Dr. Gaylord advises patients wfio want a healthy, beautiful smile that mvaslve cosmetic procedures alone may not be in their best interest. "'Patients shouldn't have to trade health for beauty-and they don't need to. They can have it all.'" Given today's technologmal ad- vances, orthodontic treatment has become a much more comfortable and simplified process. "Maj or orth- odontic advances include titanmm alloy wires, smaller brackets applied directly to the tooth surface, high- tech adhesives, and computer soft- ware that aids in diagflosis, which permits the orthodontist to plan the most appropriate treatment for each patient," says Dr. Gaylord Although orthodontic treatment does not produce same-day results, some patients may only reqmre lim- ited treatment. In additi o n. ort hodon- tic treatment ts affordable and is of_ ten covered by dental insurance plans. For more information aboul orth- odontic procedures or to find AAO members, visit the online "'Find an Orthodontist" service at www. braces, org. is section is following professionals: FOR FURTHER INFORMATION, CONTACT THESE PROFESSIONALS AND FIND OUT HOW TO OBTAIN GOOD HEALTH. FAMILY DOCTOR MINNIE HAMILTON HEALTH SYSTEM 809 Mineral Road, Glenville, WV 26351 NEW HOURS: M-F 7:30-6 p.m.. Sat 7:30-5 p.m.. 304-462-7322 FAMILY DOCTOR Little Kanawha Family Medicine Dr. Hilary Miller, D.O., M.P.H. For appointments, please call 462-7460 604 West Main Street, Glenville, WV 26351 Kevin Boring, MPT GSC Physical Education Bldg. Glenville • 462-8933 HOSPITALS Stonewall Jackson Memorial Hospital 230 Hospital Plaza Weston • 269-8000 OPTOMETRY (EYE) Dr. Mark Cinalli College and Howard Streets Glenville • 462-5366 Minnie H:arni!ton Fim.ith Systr.rn 809 Mineral Road Suite One Glenville, WV 26351 " Monday - Friday 7:30 a.m. - 6:00 p.m. Saturday 7:30 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. Hospice Care Corporation : .++--+ PO Box 323, Burnsville .............. ' ++;+>++% 304-853-2279 or 1-866-656-9790 Call us 24 hours a day/7 days a week. Providing end-of-life A New Era of Caring care for patients in Gilmer, Braxton and Calhoun Counties. 1