The News and Advance from Lynchburg, Virginia (2024)

News Daily Advance, Lynchburg, May 21, 1990 A-5 The Death Notices Labor Day party short on cash Paid death notices are offered those who would like to print more information than appears in the obituary listings and other news columns. William Ross Lloyd Jr. William Ross Lloyd 63, of 108 Hill Madison Heights, died Saturday, May 19, 1990, University of Virginia Hospital in Charlottesville. He was the husband of Mildred Burks Lloyd. Born in Amherst County Oct.

4, 1926, he was a son of the late William Ross Lloyd and Mary Bell Vest Lloyd. He was a U.S. Army veteran of World War II. He was preceded in death by a daughter, Nancy Louise Lloyd, and a grandson, Rodney Lee Lloyd. In addition to his wife, he is survived by three sons, Roger Lee Lloyd and Warren Matthew Lloyd, both of Madison Heights, and William Eugene Lloyd of Amherst; four daughters, Agnes Kirk and Carolyn Casey, both of Madison Heights, and Judy Yancey and Pamela Campbell, both of Faulconerville; one brother, Otis Lloyd of Lynchburg; four sisters, Margaret Glass of Lynchburg, Elizabeth Hamilton and Louise Brown, both of Pleasant View, and Nannie Gilbert of Alwood; 15 grandchildren and five greatgrandchildren.

A funeral service will be conducted at 11 a.m. Wednesday at Whitten Monelison Chapel by the Rev. Allen Moorefield. Burial will be in Virginia Memorial Park with military honors 1 by American Legion Post 16. The family will receive friends at the funeral home from 7 to 9 Tuesday and at other times p.m.

at the residence. Rose Service Funeral services for Miss Mary Eva Rose will be conducted Tuesday at 2 p.m. from Rivermont Baptist Church, the Rev. Leonard Smith officiating with interment in Baptist Cemetery. Her remains will lie in state at the church for one hour prior to service.

Family and friends will assemble at the church at 1:45 p.m. Tuesday. The family will also receive their friends today from 7 to 8 p.m. at the church. Services are entrusted to the care of Carl B.

Hutcherson Funeral Home. Mrs. Thelma Florence Turner Mrs. Thelma Florence Turner of 1713 Bedford Ave. departed this life Sunday evening at her residence.

Born in Bedford County, she was a daughter of Mrs. Lucy A. Sadler and the late Louis Sadler. In addition to her mother, she is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Linda T.

Matthews of Dale City and Mrs. Gloria T. Miller of Lynchburg; a son, Ricky A. Sadler Lynchburg; a brother, Randolph L. Sadler of Washington, D.C.; three sisters, Mrs.

Geraldine S. Hale, Mrs. Odessa A. Calloway and Miss Helen J. Sadler all of Lynchburg; three devoted godchildren, Junius E.

Hill, Lynwood S. Hill Jr. and Ronald W. Hill; eight grandchildren and a host of other loving relatives and friends. The family will receive friends at the residence.

The funeral 1 announcement will appear later. Her remains rest at Carl B. Hutcherson Funeral Home. Withers Service Funeral services for Mrs. Mabel Hanco*ck Withers will be conducted Wednesday at 3 p.m.

from Promised Land Baptist Church, Appomattox County, the Rev. Al- bert Davis officiating. Interment in the church cemetery. Her remains will lie in state at church Wednesday from 2 p.m. until time of funeral.

The family will receive friends at 1720 Fillmore St. Community Funeral Home directing. Obituaries Area HOLLAND Arthur Coulman, 68, of Pamplin, died Saturday. Carder-Tharp Funeral Home, Bedford, is in charge of arrangements. LLOYD- William Ross 63, of Madison Heights, died Saturday.

Whitten Monelison Chapel i is in charge of arrangements. SHEETS- Rev. minister, W.D., formely retired Methodist served Brookneal and Monroe Methodist Churches, died Sunday in Danville. Funeral services to be held in Danville at 11 a.m. TURNER Thelma Florence, of 1713 Bedford died Sunday.

Carl B. Hutcherson Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements. In Memory In loving memory of Michelle F. Pritchett who passed away one year ago today, May 21st, 1989. I miss you so much.

Love, Dennis our daughter Michelle P. Pritchett Only God knows the pain, grief and tears have lived with since you left us one year ago today. But your smile we still see and your memories we hold so dear. You will always be so sadly missed by the one's who love you best. Russell, Mama son Jonathan Card of Thanks 5 We thank our friends and nieghbors for their kindness during the loss of our son brother OWEN W.

"Jimmy" Rosser, Jr. The flowers, foods, visits cards were greatly appreciated. Billy, Lena, Peggy, Earl Linda communities. reers that lead to them investing Continued from Page A-4 Education issues ranged from a lot of money in an education, weeks in effort to creating a way to make blacks then finding jobs that pay little for several an aware of the numerous more than minimum wage. find ways to stop blacks from more and educational Also, the forum on education passing by black-owned busi- available to asking proposed that students be taught scholarships nesses to make purchases else- programs dress better so African history.

A lack of such black teachers to where. role models. subject matter keeps the children member of the confer- they are better of the accomEvery Children need to be encour- unaware many ence was asked to make a dona- teachers, the plishments in mathematics and tion Monday to some black insti- aged need to be science that Africans have to become to begin the push forum said. They also tution as a way black discouraged from choosing ca- achieved. to raise capital within TOURISM De- New Market, complained to the Continued from Page A-4 the crowd the Economic and to McMahon that velopment Department, which conference but in oke Valley Convention and supervises is committed practice is discriminatory and Visi- the tourism office, the theory "sounds good, "has assured me it tors Bureau.

in this narrow-minded." Since then BerL. Douglas Wilder Jr. has to improving deaux has criticized tourism part Gov. lack of promotion of of the state." repeatedly noted the attrac- The policy of -brand tour- the state for promoting private western historic sites first under businesses with state dollars. and tions.

He offered western to Roan- fire two ago at a statewide McMahon defends the practice leaders ism promotion came hope May 8 in a speech conference years tourism. as the biggest bang for the buck. oke leaders. Wilder said he would on "This is not a political call. It's stand by his campaign pledge to Gary C.

Berdeaux, Caverns promotion in marketing call." the area and told director at Endless a help promote I LEADERS VES Continued from Page A-4 trained. The faculty gather information about the student's behavior and determine whether the problem is isolated or a clear pattern of behavior. Then a psychologist may be consulted. "A lot of problematic behavior that adolescents display suggests drugs, but may not be drug related, "said Armstrong. Students say the programs have caused a positive change in the school.

"After the cocaine scandal, my parents really weren't they wanted to send me here. sure Now there has been a complete turn around," said Antoinette Dendtler, senior, and ADAC member. "I think that the school's strong against drugs and alcopolicies hol are deterring use here. Also the ADAC programs are teaching people about the risks." Dendtler, and classmate Chris Mowry, also an ADAC member, this year's senior class has set say positive example for the rest of a the school. "In the senior class this year, no one has been kicked for drinking or drug use.

I out think they realize there is too much to lose to get involved," said Mowry. If a VES student is caught using drugs or alcohol, or with drug are called before a faculty disciparaphernalia, he and his advisor plinary committee. The student is given a chance to explain his behavior and is questioned. The committee recommends a penalty to the assistant headmaster, which is almost always expulsion from school. In the 1988-89 school year, there were three drug expulsions, three drinking expulsions and drinking suspensions.

This year there has been one drug expulsion, 12 drinking expulsions and four drinking suspensions. The 12 drinking suspensions all came from the same incident in which the students had a party on camThese figures show a depus. creasing number of drug expulsions and drinking suspensions, and roughly the same number of drinking expulsions when compared to the figures of the previous two years. If the alcohol use happened off campus, the first offense usually results in suspension and a professional evaluation for alcohol drug abuse. When a student admits to a faculty member that he thinks he has a substance abuse problem, no disciplinary action is taken.

Appropriate treatment is prescribed by a doctor or psychologist and the student is required to follow through to remain in school. "We want to teach kids the conof bad choices, but sequences also to recognize that kids who are seriously interested in coming to terms with a problem of substance abuse deserve our help, not a disciplinary response, "said Garmey. Armstrong says one reason for the success of such programs at VES is its small size. "There are no secrets at VES. There is a sense of solidarity because we are so small.

In a large place you can be anonymous. We try to listen very carefully so we can hear when there is a problem." Garmey says the school plans to administer an anonymous survey to gauge the effectiveness of the prevention programs. "We think it's working; we hope it's working. "I'm proud of the fact that this school takes the reality of adolescent drug and alcohol experimentation seriously." LAURANT accident when he There were, I decided, three Continued from Page A-4 there In possibilities. One was that Ernest had an was OF A HAY- Angley was a fake and the whole uh five.

On a farm. a pale, said she suffered performance was staged. The sefrom barn. HE FELL OUT diabetes and heart problems. LOFT." cond possibility was that Angley "What I mean is, I have Angley summoned cancer was everything he claimed to be.

left me today, when I patients in one group, heart The third option was that any them. They went up on stage. A warm feeling patients in another. healing that took place had more He stopped and I just fell over in front of each, said a few words, to do with faith than with the man came over me, backwards. And I knew I was and then shoved his open dispensing it.

palm their forehead. Many fell healed." on backwards in the spirit" "I'm not doing this!" Angley against After a sermon and the they were caught by kept shouting. "God does it!" 60-minute the power suddenly several burly Angley assistants. of miracles where lengthy offering, Angley choruses of I looked around at the wounded congreburst into song, two Another line across the stage gation, the sick and the "Have Thine Own Way, Lord." was composed of people with and the tormented, the people for Then the healing began, starting hearing problems. whom Ernest Angley was the last with an inspired forefinger jab- deaf spirit, come OUT!" hope.

For their sake, I wished bing toward the crowd and a li- "Foul him well. If it worked, a few picof suffering. Angley shouted at each. tures of old presidents would be tany "I can hear!" some of them told "That woman over there has well worth it. The man back him.

nervous heart. VIRGINIA BEACH (AP) Three months before thousands of young people flock to the oceanfront for this year's Labor Day beach party, organizers of the redesigned event are far behind their fund raising goals. Soon after last year's Labor Day weekend party, called Greekfest, the city moved forward with an investigation of looting and rioting between blacks. police and oceanfront partiers, most of them young When that was finished, officials began drafting preparations for this year. But it took more than eight months to finish the Stuck without a firm festival plan until last process.

week, volunteer fund have been largely unable to pitch their program outline to potential sponsors, such as banks and corporations. Now playing catch-up, those fund-raisers for the Committee have received only $1,000 a small dent city-appointed Labor Day Community Coordination in their $100,000 goal. A strategy for this year's event was approved by a 9-2 City Council vote last week. Organizers expect to meet or exceed last year's attendance figure of 100,000 youngsters. "There is a lot of money that needs to be raised," William W.

Harrison co of the private sector subcommittee, told the council this month, "and the time is growing nigh in which to raise it." they will pitch the Laborfest '90 Fund-raisers say to a variety of businesses. Early in the campaign, they intend to solicit three large corporaplant tions: Sovran Bank, Norfolk Southern Corp. and Landmark Communications which publishes The Virginian-Pilot and The Ledger-Star. The group hopes to secure about $25,000 for lighting, staging, fencing and other preparations at Red Wing Park; about $30,000 for staging at three sites a at the Oceanfront; nearly $15,000 for a parade and opening and closing ceremonies; about $2,500 for an art show, and about $2,500 for a basketball exhibition. Mindful that much of the community would object to taxpayer financing for an event that resulted calamity in 1989, the City Council in February prohibited the use of tax money for this year's festival events.

Looters did extensive damage to oceanfront businesses last year and fund-raisers aren't sure those store owners will pitch in the $30,000 that organizers hope for. Harrison said donations from the resort strip were vital because other sponsors were unlikely to participate if oceanfront hotels, restaurants and retail shops are unwilling to contribute. State cries foul in hoops contest By The Associated Press Some Virginia recreation officials are calling a national basketball championship endorsed by hoops star Kareem Abdul Jabbar and sponsored by Coca-Cola at best disorganized and at worst a scam. The Los Angeles based national 3-on-3 basketball tournament called Coup de Hoop bills itself as a "nationwide grass roots tournament in search of the best '3-on-3' basketball team in America." But the search has stumbled in Virginia, where parks and recreation directors are puzzled that their cities have been billed as sites for a contest they know little or nothing about. "No one told me I was an area coordinator," said Portsmouth superintendent of recreation program services Thomas Norman, who is listed with the Coup de Hoop headquarters as one of five Virginia site directors.

"I don't know a single thing about it," Norman said. Parks and recreation departments in Leesburg, Hampton and Richmond also billed as Coup de Hoop sites had similar re- hey told us they'd be sending portable goals, basketballs, T-shirts, and I wasn't seeing Charles Badger Recreation Director sponses. "They called us early last month, and we initially agreed to do it," said Richmond parks and recreation program coordinator Cliff Townes, whose city is billed as primary Coup de Hoop site in the state. "But when we had a chance to back up and realize the magnitude of it, how big this thing was supposed to be with a $100,000 prize we decided we couldn't do it well enough on such short notice. When you got people playing for that kind of money, that's serious." Charles Badger, director of recreation for the city of Hampton, backed off for a different reason.

"I was going to do it," Badger said. "But after I said I would, I wasn't seeing anything more from them no ads, no support, no nothing. They told us they'd be sending portable goals, basketballs, T-shirts, and I wasn't seeing anything. There's supposed to be all these companies pushing it co*ke, L.A. Gear but I was questioning whether they were actually doing their part as far as getting this out across the country." Wayne Burton, administrative assistant with the Accomack County parks and recreation department, went ahead and held a first-round Coup de Hoop tournament April 28 supplying his own goals and balls.

Now he has no idea what to do with his winners. "I'm kind of lost," said Burton, who responded to a brochure mailed in March from Coup de Hoop headquarters by setting up his local contest. Burton understood that winning teams would advance to regional play in Atlanta the first weekend in June. The other three regional sites listed in Coup de Hoop literature are New York, Chicago and Los Angeles. The national championship is scheduled to be played June 16 at Muscle Beach in Venice, Calif.

but said the woman was forced From staff reports into a car, and taken into Sun- Campbell County where the alA city man was arrested day about 6:30 p.m. and charged leged rape occurred. Sometime ab- later, the woman was released. City man held with duction, the rape Saturday and sodomy morning of a Marshall bond in is City being Jail held and with- will city woman. out on abduction, Brian Quintin Marshall, 24, of face before arraignment General Monday Dis81 Federal: is accused of morning rape charges woman abducting as she the approached 24-year-old her Police say still that, under while the intrict Court.

about 2 a.m. Satur- matter is apartment vestigation, they do not expect released few details, to make additional arrests. day morning. Police NURSE Continued from Page A-4 classes. This year she gives mini Her husband's family were members before 1927 when the lectures combined with a weekly even exercise class.

Once a month, at present building was completed Hospital, where she graduated, fellowship between Sunday at Floyd and Wise. School of Nursing, class of '55. church service, The congregation is now don't know why I decided to tered throughout the city few School and the be a nurse," Jamerson said. "A Jamerson takes blood pressures live near the handsome structure. friend suggested it.

I liked it. and answers questions. But they are a loyal group intergood And there I've been ever since Then she hops in her van and ested in the world the church's raising children and nursing." flits across town to Englewood education building houses the married five days Baptist Church, where she slips Free Clinic of Central Virginia. It Jamerson got and moved to into the choir in time to particiafter graduation, church service. has a food pantry and sponsors after that.

She pate in her own the summer Timothy Program for Appomattox soon for awhile, But one of her most important worked in the hospital of visiting inner-city children. several physicians' offices functions is her role Many of the congregation are then in nurse. She defines her job: "to inthen stopped to have her children their health lifelong members and are happy -two boys and a girl. volve people to have Jamerson on in own board. care, and their neighors' care, "She does one terrific job," said In 1967 she returned to work.

acknowledging that health care is I said I'd of one's Ford. "She's right there where we "When I went back, part of the stewardship want her to be." never own body." Ford, who has cancer, says that leave again." Administrative nursing beck- Sometimes her job is part hos- even when people think they oned her at Virginia Baptist Hos- times it is visiting need Jamerson "we find we pital, and over time she as people who are shut in and lonely really do. She's been terrific." served pice. Other don't director of the department of in- because of it. She helps people When first ill, Ford said she service find helpers if they're unable to was able to ask Jamerson queseducation, later as director of nursing.

In 1985 she became for themselves. She is there tions about what to expect and critical care director of ambulatory, through illness, and often acts as how to handle what might hapcare and surgical nursing translator of the medical world. and oversaw outpatient services. almost But that doesn't mean she's pen. In 1987 Centra Health was for- of the family.

afraid. "When you've had real Sometimes she becomes med out of the merger of Virginia aren't people she knows good experiences with the Lord, like a member Baptist and Lynchburg General from These a hospital stay. you know heaven is there. You hospitals. In "This is long term." have no fear of dying." the restructuring five ay that followed, Jamerson was one visits at church members at The two women talk for awhile of two women administrators and Ford resting in her at-home who She were laid off.

Marvin hospital bed, Jamerson seated in home hospital. And, after back injuries in an At Lynchburg General, wooden chair next to her. automobile accident around that K. Evans was pale but upbeat re- a Ford into a time, Jamerson could no longer He is glad to see Jamer- more comfortable position, covering from knee replacement Jamerson helps be," he makes sure the caretaking roudo bedside nursing. surgery.

she lasted about six son. "She's as nice as can woman But, tine is working; suggests a months at home before returning says. her when she who might be able to help Ford if nursing. of three. she needs some extra care.

to He remembers The Westminster Presbyterian burn he Soon, across town, Jamerson is was a child Church post was ideal official- "I let her house up," home of Thomas and Madesaid, a rueful recollection spar- at the ly about 20 hours a week. ked from his fire chief days. That line Cyrus, members of the Jamerson's office is up a curv- sad around 40 ago, church for the past three night, years years. ing stairway punctuated the fog was thick and the fire He's to have heart valve surgery with a creak or two, that leads to a bright airy room. Fern at I'm giving age, he Jamerson has been with the the quick.

in two days. window. Patterned rug on desk. poli- says with teasing regret as he white haired couple through away your shed wooden floor. of the other illnesses, as well, and she Orderly Her responsibilities are She laughs, "You've pretty well will visit Madeline in the waiting varied.

speaks memory. She keeps a basic narrowed it down." room when Cyrus has his health record I surgery. on older church members, On of Jamerson's patients is "To me," said Madeline Cyrus, "so Cookie who joined the "She's not just a nurse, she's a won't walk cold into any situation." church in 1946 after her marriage. friend." Ford, The first year, she taught health.

The News and Advance from Lynchburg, Virginia (2024)


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