Newspaper Archive of
The Glenville Democrat
Glenville, West Virginia
November 18, 2004     The Glenville Democrat
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November 18, 2004

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! Page 8B, - The Gienville Democrat/Pathfinder - Thursady, Nov. 18, 2004 Country Store and Museum update The Country Store and Museum stepped up to our needs and I'm ward with a generous girl, we would is now closed for the.winter, how- pleased to announce an air condi- sure getour building started sooner. ever that doesn't mean that the vol- tioner has been donated, as well as Early in the Spring we will an- unteers have gone into hibernation ! backers to cover the cost of interior nounce the program and classes to Quite the contrary, the planning painting! Folks with Gilmer be held on our Friday 'learning and work goes on. County roots are the best! days.' We have just made arrange- About the time you read this, we A bit of confusion on the plans ments forrug hooking classes. The should be starting with the new for the building project on our ad- date has not yet been set, but it will siding on the store. The dehumidi- jacent lot has come about. We plan be prior to school summer recess. tier will be installed shortly and to start the fund raising project in Any questions or'if you'd like to hopefully thereplacementheating the Spring and hopefully a help with the Country Store unit will be in place before Christ- groundbreaking within two years, projects, either as a volunteer or mas, as well. It had been rumored we would break financially, give us a call at 462- To help with the ongoing needs ground in the Spring. We don't 4682. Evenings are best. Dave & oftheStore, somegreat news. Sev- have that much money raised yet, Judy Brown, volunteer Store Man- eral community-minded folks have of course, if someone steps for- agers. It or Ticket campaign The West Virginia statewide Click crease the awareness of how impor- seat of such passenger vehicle is re- It or Ticket campaign was scheduled tant it is to wear a seat belt," said strained by a safety belt meeting ap- to begin Fri., Nov. 12 and ends on Colonel Howard E. Hill, Jr., Superin- plicable federal motor vehicle safety Sun., Nov. 28, 2004. tendent of the West Virginia State standards. The law also states that Historically, West Virginia has had Police. "The safety of the motoring any child under the four and/or forty a below average seat belt usage rate. public in West Virginia is a top prior- pounds must be placed, maintained In the year 2000, the rate hovered at ity for the State Police; therefore, we andsecuredinachildpassengersafety around 58%. The rate has since be- will stricdy enforce all seat belt and devicesystemmeetingapplicablefed- gun to increase. According to the child safety seat violations." eral motor vehicle safety standards. National Highway Traffic Safety West Virginia law states a person For more information on seat belt Administration, the seat belt usage may not operate a passenger vehicle usage rates, seat belt safety and child rate in West Virginia for 2003 was on a public street or highway of this passenger safety seats, you can visit 74%. state unless the person, any passenger The National Highway Traffic Safety "The West Virginia State Police in the back seat under eighteen years Administration (NHTSA) website at will continually do our part to in- ofage, and any passenger in the front 'State Troopers for the WV Needy' Campaign The 15th annual "State Troopers many blessings," said Colonelto the public in every State Police for the WV Needy" campaign began Howard E. Hill, Jr., Superintendent detachment in the state. West Vir- on Wed.,Nov. 10,2004. of the West Virginia State Police. ginians are asked to donate new toys Theyearlyeventcoincideswiththe "The combined effort of the public, and non-perishable canned food Salvation Army's"Kettle Kick-Off." the State Police and the Salvation items, which will be collected by The campaign is part of a joint effort Army has always been, and will con- volunteers of the Salvation Army to provide the less fortunate citizens tinue to be, a very productive cam- and distributed to needy families. of West Virginia an opportunity to paign in assisting the citizens of West Anyone in need this holiday season have a joyful holiday season.Virginia in their time of need." should contact his or her local Salva- "The holiday season is a time of During the 30-day drive, Salva- tion Army office to be placed on the sharing and giving thanks for our tion Army barrels will be available distribution list. Exciting Times By Governor Bob Wise Education plays a vital role ;.n the future growth and pros- perityofour state. Learning in West Virginia encom- passes everything from information on nationally rec- ognized education projects to job op- portunities within education. During the 2004 legislative ses- sion, the Legislature authorized the sale of higher education bonds to fi- nance capital improvements at West Virginia's colleges and universities. Mandatory student fees and certain revenues of the State Lottery Com- mission secure the bonds. The Moody's Investors Service re- cently assigned an AI rating to the West Virginia Higher Education Policy Commission's $155 million 2004 Series B bonds. The AI rating reflects the positive developments that have taken place within higher edu- cation over the past few years. In assigning the high rate, Moody's acknowledged the various initiatives to improve the rate of educational Statewide Prevention Conference in Charleston FREE FAMILY PLANNING SERVICF Gilmer County Health Department 809 Mineral Road Lower Level attainment and enrollment growth at most public colleges and universities More than 300 prevention special- in West Virginia. The PROMISE ists and other individuals from corn- Scholarship and higher education munities, state agencies, and organi- grants are helping to change the way zations will come together this week we view education in the Mountain for the 2004 Share The Vision Con- State. In its first year, the PROMISE ference November4-5 at the Ch les- Scholarship Program awarded $10.1 ton Marriott. The annual statewide million in scholarships to nearly 3,500 prevention conference will feature students in West Virginia, keeping training, opportunities for network- more students in West Virginia. In ing, national keynote speakers, and a fact, the percentage of students going Community awards Luncheon cel- outofstateisatitslowestpointinthe ebrating those who are making a past five years, difference in their communities. Our educational system is earning "This conference is an opportunity top marks. This is the first year that for networking, learning, andcetebrat- high school stu:lents are entering col- ing successes with ourcommunities," lege at the same rate as the rest of the said Kathy Paxton, System Develop- nation, according ,,o a study by the ment Manager for the West Virginia WestVirginiaHigherEducationCom- prevention Resource Center. mission. The cumulative grade in ac- The 2004 Share The Vision Con- countability and standards, teacher ference is coordinated by the West quality and school climate leads the Virginia Prevention Resource Center nation according to Quality Counts (WVPRC,) which is administratively 2004. housed at the South Charleston Cam- These are exciting times for educa- pus of Marshall University. The con- tion in West Virginia. This rating ference is sponsored in part with Fed- proves we are moving higher educa- eral Substance Abuse Prevention & tion in the right direction. By invest- Treatment Block Grant Funds admin= ing in education, we are setting the istered by the WV Department of Mountain State on the path to success Health & Human Resources Bureau in the 2lst century, for Behavioral Health & Health Fa- cilities: Division on Alcoholism & Drug Abuse. Additional information about the conference, iucluding a schedule of events, session descriptions and pre- senter/keynote information, is avail- able at Journalist who would like to visit the conference should check in at the Conference Registration. Information desk on the 2nd floor. Glenville._WV 26351 T- 462-7351 F- 462-8956 *Pap Smean *Breast Exams *Oral Contraceptives *Depo. Shots *Condoms *Some STD Testing CALL FOR MOREDETAILS I Welcome to Gilmer County! Let us help you enjoy your visit to our county! ~0 I'OOlliS. interior (.(irrhh)rs. ('le;'al(ir access, fillics ('(,llll'l'. lili(I II1()(11'1"11 ill-I'(l()lll COIIV('ili('IIC(;S alid ani(,niiies. ('rviug all,)'ollr w(,dding Inu'ties faluilv ;ilherillgS, ('.liis I'('lilihi gl'a(lilllli(lil alid .,.io('hif galheriiig ilel.(l~. Croull I)is('Oliiil,'~ Availallle. CONHRINC1 ROOM I ' [ Passes for the available for community, [ [ IFrl | C|NTER eI business, or club functions)[ available for purchas . Lee.led Ihre(" ruth-, ea,~l or Glrm ilh. i)~ ~11 3 ar 111 mih"~ ,ae*~l of Ihtr..~tlh" iu.t off I--79 For details, call 304-462-5511 Steve I|obinette, General Manager I I'li ill ii Fairmont State to Host Campus Visitation Day A Campus visitation Day is planned for Sat., Nov. 13, for high school students, their families and adults who are deciding where to continue their education. "We strongly encourage those os all ages who are considering Fairmont State to attend our program. Campus Visitation Day is a good opportunity to get to know us," said Steve Leadman, Director of Recruiting Op- erations and coordinator of the day's activities. "Fairmont State is actually two col- leges in one environment - which provide more than 90 four-year ma- jors and 50 two--year majors and cer- tificate programs to meet students' individual interests and needs. We want to help you find your future." Students will be able to visit the Academic Development Center, lo- cated in Room 218 of Hardway Hall, for early awareness placement testing in math and English. Students will learn if they will bc required to take development skills courses during their first semester. "Testing will be administered from 10 am to I pm. After lunch, all participants may tour the Robert C. Byrd National Aero- space Educatioi Center in Bridgeport and/or the Gaston Caperton Center in Clarksburg. To register for Campus Visitation Day, call (304) 367-4855 or (800) 641-5678, Ext. 2. Gilmer County Math Field Day Winners 2004-2005 3rd Grade: 6th Grade: lst: Tyler Wanstreet - TES lst: Katie Conrad - GES 2nd: Austin Cunningham - TES 2nd: Cam Kinder - TES 3rd: Adan l:hqom - TES 3rd Isaac Ratliff- TES Alt: Cy Sink - NF, S Alt: Jessica Montgomery - SFES 4th - 9th Grades will participate in Regional competi- 7th Grade: tion to be held at Bridgeport High School on March 6, lst: Jessica McCoilum 2005. Grades 10-12 will send a team. 2nd: Ryan Hough 3rd: Ashley Woodford 4th Grade: Alt: Rae-Anna Lowther 1 st: Jessica Jones - TES 2rid: Larisa Gordon - TES 8th Grade: 3rd: Jacob Yanero - SF I st: Freddy Craig Ah: Amanda Jenkins - TES 2nd: Brittany Ellyson 3rd: Greg Bamberger Alt: Michelle Lemani 5th Grade: lst: Whitney Alfred - GES 2rid: Cody Pritt - GES 3rd: Devin Riffle - NES Alt: Hannah Simmons - TES 9th Grade: lst: Rachel Ramezan 2nd: Caitlin Bamberger 3rd: Melissa Cole Alt: Olivia Ferrell 10-12 Team will be announced later. more $I0.SMILLION in all games and prize amoul~s lairntKl in Sepl~l)el" 2004 I~ Fr3me C-in~ Au(:lmy Coxl~ Ham;on Scot F~er ~ngton ~ C~rra~o~ Rod House $10,000 $10,000 $,~,000 $~0o.000 $1o.0o0 5 Grand Ct~/Ftrrow. Ways~e $5.OOO 7-11-21 Ro06rta C,a~ Jr., Ellm~ $1,100 Dew#t. Kingwood $1.1O0 Pleesa~to~, Fayetlevile $1.100 St,nunl~ Ross. K~,#~ $2.000 ohm, c,.n Pl~yll~ RilfiO, ~ $12,000 tJ~os Subat. v~a $8OO Luck 111 $100 Winners Bonnie EsteD, Pa~rg, $777 Terry Moore, Branct11~0 $777 Thomas Whittington St., CharlBalo~ $777 Easy Mopey l~tr~ Gx:x:lw~, FhJrsQIove $I ,O(X~ EZ Bingo 11 $100~ 7 S200 W aem 12 $500 Winners Gold Card DefOe Str~. Dur~a~ $2,~00 Great 8"s Sonya Coo~ R~nwoo0 $8~ ~,lNm Emeraha 8~; A~la ~n. WeHon $8.000 Saran Rac~ Buell0 $8,000 La~y Moom~n0. Park~burg SBSB Hands Down 8 $300 Winners Denny. Crab Orct~ra $~0.000 Scot Rst~r. RoO House $10,000 Richarcl Frame, Dnn $10,000 va~ae Ha=. Bec~ey $tO.000 Lawrence, E~ngton $~0.000 Betsy Mc~, Dubfr~ VA $~0,000 Vonclek~ Scott, Keystone $10,000 Joserm wyoaea~ St., v~eei@ $~ 0.000 Hot Lotto Thorn~ Bagar, BhJer~o $~0,000 JUSt To Say 32 $100 Winners 5 $500 Winners League Night ~ A~ce. Tufty Cre~ KY $2.000 Ter~ Bea~z. Key~r $~.000 Stacksr. C~nden~ $3.000 Lucky Oog .307 $~(30 WP~ws I~r~oran Hotly:lay, dut~ $5,000 ,.t~, South C~adeston $5,000 Couaney S4oan, St~rkstOn $5.000 Mercury Money Jam~ BolyarO, Moatsvile $3,000 Ft, ey. Stmnston $3,oo0 Money Farm D~veo Cochran, Slab Fork $1,000 Money To Blxn 93 $100 Winners 7 $500 Wtnners Wlam e~orc~. ~ $7,000 Tc~ ~nee~ Foa Myers, FL $7.000 Jan~ Sto~, Homer $7,000 Poke~ Showdown 207 $50 Winners 16 $70 Wtnnem 13 $100 V~nners 7 $200 W1nnem BnJce ~, Pecks Mil $50,000 Kalr~m Hamelo. ~ $2.5OO Matte HuIfman. ~on $1.000 Powerball Game Show do0i ~, ~ton $1,000 I:~ot~e ~, Leooro $1,000 t~ma I-te0r~=k, Catm Creek $1,000 T~ ~, South Chaaeston $6,040 61 ~50 Winners 4 $600 Winners Wltam Muml~sr, West ~ $13,0(X) 2,011 $100 W'r~6~3 I~rlnelt Alerl, B~-1ow $1.000 Snauna Ca~ea, whee~g $~,o~o C.~sto. Ra~m'~swood $1.01X) Romk C mson, ~ Elkv~w $~000 Jo ~nn Lom~ Ak~4 $1,000 wayr~ Lyat Patrkx. OH $2.000 1~co'nas Ms~s. Hag OH $ ,000 Eleanor I:'oml:tla~,, Ftoneev~ae $1,000 Ro0ney Skeen. Statls Mms $1,o~o Lemy Sorre~ Eest ~ec~ey SL0~O dames Stewa~ Fort Gay, $2.OOO wagmr. Lewimorg $ ,000 oary wzes, DaZs~w $2,500 Frank~ Working. ~ $1,~00 Skae Bucks 339 SS0 W~ners S'more Cash 165 $50 Winners 44 $100 Winners Veterim Cash 181 $50 W~ners Batty. C ad,tx lt St00 ~a~/Be~, Baora0~, KS $rO0 t~ul ~ I, Vd-de Stll/ur ,~ $700 Metssa Cmsen. EIk~ns $700 Thomas Dmkson. Nett~ $700 Adam Fairal, Newark, OH $700 Lera Ha~ Poker Pteesant $700 Jona~an ~, ~ $7OO I~ Howard, Fa~nont $700 Bart~ra Vmt,a. Sutton $700 _ R~-(ty M(xi~#, ~ $700 ~ Pe~ Sr.. Cukx~ $700 Oek s Whe ag $700 Ul~n S~er. SUeets~oro, OH $700 M~a, Strakat ~ $7OO Su va Hamsv i70o Aa~y Xa~nm. Ekes $700 Bema0~e Ton~ Pti0s~ PA $700 .~)saolY~ Banks. Ca~v~ $2.900 Ba~s, Ona $2,700 "rr~ma ~ Cnar~st= $,5,o00 Green. $5,000 .~wnes HaJ~o~ 8~k~y $I.200 J~=mes 3ones, Oaadeston $2,600 ,- etto nr ng, W=nmgton, NC $2,4OO H~oa McCown, Ct~neston $2.6OO ~aoYs Pa~. vv~cn $3.~ 0o Etn~ l~op~s. 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