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Barboursville Lions Club has Successful 5K

l Volume 115 l Issue 13

Annual Easter Egg Hunt at Sheriff’s Ona Field Office By Trudy Black trudyblack@thecabellstandard.com

Pictured is Ashley Hesson, from Bethesda, Maryland. Ashley finished 24th in a field of 45 at the 5K Race. The cold and rain did not deter 45 runners and walkers from participating in the Barboursville Lions Club/St. Mary's Medical Center 5K Run/Walk at Barboursville Community Park on Sunday, March 24. Lion Ashley Hesson, grandSEE 5K ON PAGE 5

HOW TO REACH US PHONE: (304) 743-6731 FAX: (304) 562-6214

Once again folks from the Cabell County Sheriff’s Detective Bureau arranged for their Annual Easter Egg Hunt held Thursday, March 28th at the Sheriff’s Field Office, Howell’s Mill Road, Ona. The Cabell County Deputy Sheriff’s Association, in co-sponsorship, with the Cabell County K-9 Association, made sure children from Ona Elementary (PreK thru 2nd grade) received plenty of goodies at this year’s event. The hunt once again proved to be a delightful event! Although days before the event had been cold, damp, dreary and a little snowy… Thursday was much warmer and offered a beautiful day for kids to search for the illusive, brightly-colored eggs. More than 1000 eggs were

hidden across the ‘front yard’ at the Field Office. Eggs were filled with candy and children were filled with ex-

citement as they waited – not so patiently – for the event to begin. Children’s screams of delight echoed in the air as the hunt was

on! More than 200 students, sibSEE HUNT ON PAGE 5

The Watchmen of the City By Justin Waybright justin@thecabellstandard.com

MILTON - Dean Bishop and Kyle O’Dell wake up in the morning, put on black uniforms, a gold badge and a loaded Glock .45 caliber. Inside a black and white Ford

Crown Victoria, the young men change mindsets and transform into fearless protectors. They drive to their office of 2,500 people - the city of Milton. “To Protect and Serve” tattoos the sides of their cruisers. This is more than a logo - to the 10member-police force, it’s life. Since Jan. 1, 2013, local offi-

cers have served 30 felony arrests - almost double the amount of last year’s totals. The black and whites of Milton feel the soaring arrest rate. Hours of investigations, paperwork and planned drug busts have overtaken their busy schedules. “I can feel the change - to me

it’s getting worse, and it’s in drugs,” said O’Dell. “It started getting heavy with one or two arrests with meth, but now, three or four might get arrested - one case can turn into five or six felony arrests.” Bishop agreed. “It all started in January,” he SEE WATCHMEN ON PAGE 8

The Cabell Standard VISIT US ONLINE AT: WWW.THECABELLSTANDARD.COM


Page 2 –Tuesday,April 2,2013 Barboursville Lions Club Plans Spring Pancake Breakfast The Barboursville Lions Club will have its spring pancake breakfast on Saturday morning, April 6, from 7am. until 11am. at the Barboursville Community Building, 721 Central Avenue in Barboursville. Adult tickets for the breakfast are $5; children's tickets (ages four to 12) are $3. Children under four eat free. Pancake breakfast chairman Lion Lib Ciccolella reminds you that the breakfast will include pancakes, Swaggerty sausage, coffee, juice, and milk. Members of the club have been selling tickets for the breakfast, but you can get a ticket at the door. There will be a 50/50 drawing at the breakfast, and you are reminded to bring used eyeglasses to be turned in to the Lions.

CWAB Meeting – April 16th All Consumers of CabellWayne Association of the Blind are urged to attend regularly scheduled monthly association meetings. These meetings are designed to keep consumers informed and up-to-date on events and activities of the Services Division and topics relative to the association as a whole. Remember, to have a quorum, to be able to discuss and vote on association business, a majority plus one voting member must be present. Free transportation to these meetings is provided upon request with advance notice and scheduling availability Meetings are held the third Tuesday of each month from 1-3 p.m.

Suicide Prevention Workshop Scheduled The West Virginia Council for the Prevention of Suicide will host a workshop to educate the community and increase awareness about suicide from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Friday, April 19, at River Park Hospital, 1230 6th Ave., Huntington. Registrations are now being accepted. The workshop will teach par-

Community Calendar ticipants the telltale signs of depression, suicide and the effects of substance abuse. The workshop will also address appropriate interventions and will review the measures being taken by the West Virginia Department of Health and Human Services to lower suicide rates. Workshop fee is $15. To register, call 304-296-1731, Ext. 4269.

Cabell County Fair Book If you would like to advertise in the 2013 Cabell County Fair book, please leave a message for Rosella Call at 304-743-6970 and she will contact you. Quarter page ad is only $50 and a full page is $150.

Yoga classes at HIMG On Wednesdays at 4 and 5:30 p.m., bring a mat, wear comfortable clothing, and join folks at HIMG Regional Medical Center, 5170 U.S. 60 E, Huntington, for yoga classes. Cost: $2. Need more information? Call Clarice Kumlien at 740-867-6152.

Story Hour at Cabell County Public Library Story Hour is held at the Cabell County Public Library, 455 9th Street, Huntington, at 6:15 p.m. Mondays and 10:30 a.m. Wednesdays. Features stories, games, singing, dancing and crafts. Families are encouraged to join the fun. For ages 4 and up on Mondays, and newborn to 4 years of age on Wednesdays. Questions, call 304-528-5700, ext. 141.

Story Hour at Guyandotte Branch Library Story Hour is held at the Guyandotte Branch Library, 203 Richmond Street, Huntington at 10:30 a.m. on Wednesdays. Children from 6 months to 5 years are invited to attend.

Story Hour with Miss Ellie At 10:30 a.m. on Wednesdays, pre-school children and younger are invited for stories, songs and crafts at the Barboursville Branch Library, 728 Main Street, Bar-

boursville. Questions, call 304-736-4621.

Huntington Chapter of Romance Writers of America meeting The Huntington Chapter of Romance Writers of America meets every second Saturday at 11:30 a.m. at the Bookworm’s Attic, 354 Norway Avenue, Huntington.

Polio Survivors Support Group Meetings The WV Chapter of Polio Survivors Support Group meets at noon every second Saturday at CAMC Teays Valley Hospital. Meetings are held in the Conference Room, which is located next to the cafeteria. For more information please call 304-736-6325.

Spaghetti Dinner fundraiser set for April 20 HUNTINGTON - American Legion Post 16, located at 1421 6th Ave. in Huntington, will host a spaghetti dinner fundraiser for the Democratic Executive Committee from noon to 6 p.m. Saturday, April 20. Dinners are $7 and include spaghetti with Rocco's sauce, slaw, salad, drinks and dessert. Carryout orders are available. For more information, call 304654-1301.

Autoimmune Group Support Group The Autoimmune Group is a support group for individuals dealing with any autoimmune issues such as lupus, rheumatoid arthritis, celiac disease, sarcoidosis, myasthenia gravis, multiple sclerosis and more. The group meets once a month at noon on a Monday, in the church parlor of Cross Roads United Methodist Church, 3146 Saltwell Road, Huntington. The meeting date varies. To attend the next scheduled meeting, call Kimberly Marcum at 304-736-4957.

Diabetes Cooking School to be Offered The West Virginia University Cabell County Extension Service will be offering a Dining with Di-

abetes class beginning on Monday, May 6, 2013 from 6:00 PM to 8:30 PM (with registration at 5:30 PM on week one) at Enslow Park Presbyterian Church located at 1338 Enslow Blvd. Huntington, WV. Dining with Diabetes is a once a week class that runs for four weeks with a three-month follow-up class. This class is open to those with diabetes, their family members and caregivers. The classes are free but space is limited and pre-registration is required. Participants must attend all class sessions which will be held on Mondays May 6, 13, 20, 27, 2013 and follow-up August 5, 2013. Dining with Diabetes is offered statewide and is sponsored by West Virginia University Extension Service with partial funding provided by the West Virginia Diabetes Prevention and Control Program, Bureau for Public Health, through a grant from the Centers for Disease Control Prevention (CDC). Registration for this program can be made by calling West Virginia University Cabell County Extension Office, Pauline Tiller or Brenda Porter, at 743-7131 by April 30, 2013. Programs offered by the West Virginia University Extension Service are available to all persons without regards to race, color, sex, disability, religion, age, veteran status, political beliefs, sexual orientation, national origin, and martial or family status.

2013 Osbra Eye Memorial Wildflower Walks Kanawha State Forest Foundation presents the 2013 Osbra Eye Memorial Wildflower Walks on Saturday April 20, 2013. Registration is from 8:30 to 9:00 a.m. at the swimming pool area of Kanawha State Forest. Cost: Adults $5.00; under age 16, $2.00. Walks: 9 am – 12:30 pm A variety of walks, including wildflowers, medicinal/edible plants, trees, beginning and advanced birding, photography, etc… (Be sure to bring a camera & binoculars!). Come enjoy the sights and sounds of the natural world! There will be door prizes, a raf-

Housing For The Elderly

Culloden, West Virginia USPS 082-160 The Cabell Standard (ISSN, 10412255) is published weekly at P.O. Box 186, Culloden, WV 25510. Yearly subscription rates: In-County $22.00; In-State $38.00; Out-of-State $48.00. Bill Unger, Publisher Periodical Postage paid at Main Post Office, Culloden, WV, and additional mailing offices under the act of March 3, 1979. Postmaster: Send address changes to the Cabell Standard, P.O. Box 186, Culloden, WV 25510. We reserve the right to accept, reject and to edit all news and advertising copy.

The Milton Housing Authority is now accepting applications for tenancy. 62 years of age or older, handicap/disabled regardless of age, with or without children. Applications may be obtained at the Mayorʼs or Recorderʼs Office at City Hall 1139 Smith St. Milton, WV 25541

304-743-3032 TTY/TDD 1-800-982-8771

This Institution Is an Equal Opportunity Provider and Employer.

The Cabell Standard fle and a hot dog sale. Walks are assisted by the Department of Natural Resources, Handlan Chapter Brooks Bird Club, Mary Ingles Trail Blazers, and the WV Native Plant Society. For more information call 304558-3500.

Tri-State AIDS Task Force hosting Annual Fundraising Event AIDS Walk 2013 is May 5, 2013, please plan to attend. AIDS walk collection envelopes are available please contact 304-522-4357. Those who collect $50.00 will be awarded an AIDS Walk 2013 Tshirt; those who donate $25.00 will receive an AIDS Walk 2013 Tshirt. This year we are pre-selling 50/50 tickets for $2.00 each or 6 for $10.00, the JACKPOT will be given away at the end of the participant giveaway. If you are a business and want to be included on the back of the T-shirts as a sponsor, please contact our office for your sign up forms. Kettlebell Workout Come join a Kettlebell Workout at St. Mary's Medical Center, 2900 1st Ave., Huntington on Mondays and Fridays from 5:30-6:15 p.m. Burn more calories in less time while losing weight, tightening and toning, strengthening core, legs and abs. For more information, call 304399-7444. Cost: $4 per class; attend 10 classes and get one free.

T.O.P.S. No. 394 Weekly meetings of TOPS "Take Off Pounds Sensibly," are held at 9 a.m. every Tuesday at Bates Memorial Presbyterian Church, Jefferson Park Drive and East Pea Ridge Road, Huntington. Call Sharon, 304-523-4618.

DUI Checkpoint The West Virginia State Police will be conducting a DUI Checkpoint on Saturday, April 13, 2013 beginning at 2000 hours to Sunday, April 14, 2013 at 0200 hours on 5th Avenue and 22nd Street in Huntington, Cabell County, West Virginia. An alternate checkpoint site has been designated as US Route 60 near the 29th Street exit of I-64 in Cabell County. The focus of this checkpoint is driving under the influence (DUI) enforcement. Other enforcement activities may be conducted with the police focusing on reckless driving, speeding, DUI and seat belt violations. The West Virginia State Police encourages the public to use the State Police *SP (*77) system to report drunk drivers, reckless driving, stranded motorists, and criminal violations. By dialing *SP on a cellular telephone, motorists can contact the nearest State Police Detachment.

Send us your community news. Call 304-743-6731


The Cabell Standard

Community News

CONTACT Rape Crisis Center plans Fundraiser for April 13

Tuesday,April 2,2013 – Page 3

Velma’s View By Velma Kitchens

HUNTINGTON - CONTACT Rape Crisis Center of Huntington is planning a French-themed fundraiser Saturday, April 13, at the Francis Booth Experimental Theatre inside the Joan C. Edwards Performing Arts Center at Marshall University. The event is called Bajo Las Estrellas, which translates as "Under the Stars." The event starts at 6 p.m. and will feature food and wines of Provence as well as live music and a unique silent auction. "Those who attended this event last year were so positive about the great atmosphere and excellent food and wine that they have been waiting for the tickets to go on sale this year!" Frances Hensley, event coordinator, said in a release. There will only be 150 tickets sold for the event at $75 each or

$125 for two. To purchase a ticket, call CONTACT at 304-523-3447 or Hensley at 304-523-6806. Some of the silent auction items include: gourmet breakfast in bed (includes brand new queen size mattress and box springs), Cooking Boot Camp offered by local caterer Sharon Pressman, dessert of the month for a year from Dream Lester, and Fitness Package from the HIT Center. Sip Wine Bar will donate the evening's wines and Mountwest Community and Technical College, Sip, La Famiglia, Savannah's, 21 Club at the Fredrick and Rocco's will provide food. Café Mojo will provide coffee and entertainment will be provided by Julio Alves. "Funds raised from this event will be utilized to provide direct crisis intervention and follow-up

services to victims of sexual violence and stalking," Sharon Pressman, executive director of CONTACT Rape Crisis Center, said in release. Services provided by CONTACT include: medical advocacy in the emergency room, accompanying victims during law enforcement and court proceedings, safety planning and all around support in person and/or by phone, Pressman said. CONTACT of Huntington serves Cabell, Wayne, Lincoln, and Mason counties. All victim services are free and confidential. These services can be accessed through a 24-hour hotline, 304399-1111, as well as during working hours Monday through Friday, 304-523-3447. Information at: www.contacthuntington.com.

Hear decades of happy tunes as Jonathan Edwards plays Woody Hawley Concert Series CHARLESTON - Get ready for a fun, toe-tappin’ time as Jonathan Edwards brings an energetic show of feel-good tunes to the Clay Center’s Walker Theater Saturday, April 6 at 7:30 p.m. in the next Woody Hawley Concert Series performance. Enjoy an acoustic mix of folk, country, bluegrass and more as Edwards entertains with witty stories from his time on the road and shares decades of original music. Armed with a guitar, a harmonica and his amazing tenor voice that seems to grow sweeter with time, this colorful performer will have audiences smiling from the first chord to the final ovation. A talented showman who’s been making music for more than 40 years, Edwards was thrust into the spotlight when his surprisingly upbeat Vietnam War protest song “Sunshine” rocketed

to the top of the charts in 1971. After a busy tour schedule and a demanding round of public appearances, Edwards retreated to a more private lifestyle but has continued to write, record and perform around the world. A star in the Huntington music scene with her own avid following, local Indie artist Sasha Colette will open the show. The Woody Hawley Concert Series features celebrated singersongwriters in an intimate, cabaret-style setting. All shows take place on Saturdays at 7:30 p.m. Tickets are still available for this performance and the May 11 season finale featuring Peter Yarrow of Peter Paul & Mary. The 2012-2013 Woody Hawley Concert Series is sponsored by Atkinson & Polak, PLLC. Single tickets are $18 for Jonathan Edwards and $20 for the Peter Yarrow season finale. Call 304-

Beckley Exhibition Coal Mine We took a trip one spring to Beckley to visit the Exhibition Coal Mine. As many years as we had lived in West Virginia, we never took the time to visit the coal mine. My husband’s Dad worked in the coal mines in Logan County many years ago and we have appreciated all the coal miners who dig for the coal. While the equipment is much more up-to-date, it is still a dangerous job. The man who took us on the tour of the mine used to work in the mine and he had excellent knowledge of the working mine. We got into a car and he took us a little way into the mine and stopped. He said if anyone wanted off the car, this is the time as we would not be allowed to get off anywhere else until the end. Well, I don’t like closed in and low places but he assured us that this was the lowest it would get and it was true. The mine was not so narrow, but the low ceiling is something to get used to. The guide also told us how in the old days the miners would take birds into the mine and when the birds didn’t make any noise it was time to get out as the gases in the mines were affecting the birds and therefore affecting the miners. A worker could die from the fumes but they couldn’t smell them. The coal miners worked to make a living for their families and coal is still in our state for mining. Let’s get digging and put people back to work. The Exhibition Mine in Beckley is a nice trip and tour for anyone interested in the history of coal mining in West Virginia. There is also a house to tour when the mine trip is completed. The house is a replica of what [a house] the coal miners lived in back in the old days. The tour of the mine gave me more appreciation of the miners who worked in the dark to bring us light for our homes and businesses Hope you get to take a trip and visit the mine.

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Page 4 –Tuesday,April 2,2013

Community News

RECIPE OF THE WEEK:

Chili Macaroni Skillet Ingredients: 1 lb bulk pork sausage 1 box Hamburger Helper® chili macaroni 3 1/2 cups hot water 2 teaspoons chili powder 1 can (15 oz) pinto or dark red kidney beans, drained, rinsed 1 can (14.5 oz) diced tomatoes, undrained 1 can (11 oz) Green Giant® SteamCrisp® Mexicorn® whole kernel corn with red and green peppers, drained Shredded Cheddar cheese, if desired Additional chili powder, if desired

Art by Natalie Larson

Directions: In 12-inch skillet, cook sausage over medium-high heat, stirring occasionally, until no longer pink; drain. 2 Stir in uncooked Pasta, Sauce Mix and remaining ingredients except cheese and additional chili powder. Heat to boiling, stirring frequently. 3 Reduce heat; cover and simmer about 10 minutes, stirring occasionally, until pasta is tender. Remove from heat. Spoon into individual serving bowls; sprinkle with cheese and additional chili powder.

Schedule your Spring Portrait Session Now! • • • • • • • •

Outdoor session, including unlimited outfit changes and props : One to 20 people in portraits 50 to 75 images on a cd with copyright release All shots edited in Adobe Photoshop Unlimited touch-ups Color, B&W and other enhancements Above package $120 Portraits edited and returned to you in three to five days

Call Waybright Photography at (304) 382-6561 to schedule your session.

April Birthdays! Happy Birthday to ALL

David Miller Dorothy Kelley Wise - April 1st Trista Esque - April 5 Julia Zimmerman - April 7th Christina Runion – 80 on April 8th Margaret Hanna Smith Don Ensor Cassie & Alex Sims Connie Beasley Teresa Buzzard Billie J. Call Janet Cochran Diamond B. Collins-Prichard Breana Damon If you - or someone you know Kent Damon will be celebratrating a Raymond Elswick birthday in the coming months... Sandra Hagley Call 304-743-6731 and give us Roberta Harper their name - OR just email the Dustin Hayes information to Donald Hodges trudyblack@thecabellstandard.com Connie Holley

Wildflower Pilgrimage Weekend at Carter Caves OLIVE HILL, KY - Carter Caves State Resort Park will host Wildflower Pilgrimage Weekend April 19-21. Wildflower walks and van tours are scheduled that weekend. Admission to field trips and workshops is $15 for adults and $10 for children aged 6-12. Evening programs also are scheduled. The field trips will focus on wildflowers, birds, ferns and tree identification. A canoe trip also is available. An overnight package including two nights' lodging and registration for two is $169.95 (plus tax). The campground also will be open. Registrations can be made by calling 800-325-0059.

The Cabell Standard

Happy 84th Birthday Vincent “Sam” Shaw

Love, your ResCare Family

West Virginia Division of Culture and History Introduces New State Museum App CHARLESTON, WV - The West Virginia State Museum is going social and introducing a new app that gives smartphone and tablet users the ability to get the latest information on programs and services at the state museum just the way they like it: easy, fast and current. The app is a free download available in the Apple and Google App stores. The home page provides the options available. Discovery Room features videos of the 26 discovery rooms in the museum and a touring map of the museum. Fact Finder has West Virginia history quizzes for beginners and pros alike. News and Social posts notices on pro-

grams and upcoming activities and Get Me There will direct users to the museum and a selection of historic communities across the state. ScanMe is a special option for museum visitors that provides extended information on selected artifacts using quick response codes. Contact Us provides users with several ways to communicate with the museum: mail, email, Facebook and Twitter. To download the new app, go to the App Store and search for WVSM or West Virginia Museum. For more information, contact Rachel Moses, cultural program specialist, at (304) 558-0220, ext.

127. The West Virginia Division of Culture and History is an agency within the West Virginia Department of Education and the Arts with Kay Goodwin, Cabinet Secretary. The Division, led by Commissioner Randall Reid-Smith, brings together the past, present and future through programs and services focusing on archives and history, arts, historic preservation and museums. For more information about the Division’s programs, events and sites, visit www.wvculture.org. The Division of Culture and History is an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer.

River Sweep 2013 scheduled for June 15 River Sweep 2013 has been scheduled for Saturday, June 15, along the shoreline of the Ohio River and its many tributaries. Volunteers are needed for this massive event. River Sweep is a riverbank cleanup that extends the entire length of the Ohio River and be-

yond. More than 3,000 miles of shoreline will be combed for trash and debris. This is the largest environmental event of its kind and encompasses six states. “We are so proud of the progress we have made cleaning up the Ohio River and some of its major tributaries but there is still

work to be done,” said Jeanne Ison, Project Director. “The Ohio is such a great natural resource and provides so much to so many. We need your help.” Persons wanting to volunteer for this event can call 1-800-3593977 for site locations and county coordinators in their area or visit the website at www.orsanco.org and click on River Sweep. Each volunteer will receive a free Tshirt. The River Sweep is sponsored by the Ohio River Valley Water Sanitation Commission (ORSANCO) and other state and environmental agencies from Pennsylvania to Illinois. ORSANCO is the water pollution control agency for the Ohio River and its tributaries.


The Cabell Standard

Community News

Tuesday,April 2,2013 – Page 5

HUNT FROM PAGE 1 lings, and a few guests searched for their prizes, running from place-to-place looking up and down; checking out every nook and cranny they could find. One by one the eggs were gathered and put in baskets and plastic bags. Some eggs were held in the children’s arms as they raced on to find another hidden treasure. As in the past, a special guest was on-hand to visit with the children. That’s right – although over-scheduled for the upcoming weekend - the Easter Bunny himself showed up for the occasion! Children received a gold dollar, Sheriff Badges, stickers and coloring books from the floppyeared fella; while many had their picture taken with him as well. “Thanks” goes to Chick-fil-A, Barboursville, for donating coupons for giveaways. With many deputies in attendance for ‘crowd control’, children had an opportunity to interact with the deputy’s oneon-one, talk and laugh in a relaxed fun-filled atmosphere. Much enjoyment was had by all - from the children to the adults – and an important message was shared with all those who came out for the hunt. Cabell County Deputy Sheriff’s Association president Sgt. Robert McQuaid and Cabell County K-9 Association president Sgt. Doug Adams realize the importance of children having some good oldfashioned fun, getting together and enjoying the day. But the men also hoped that the children took a little ‘something extra’ with them when they went back to school on Thursday. A message that says, we’re here – we’re around, all you have to do is come to us. Don’t be afraid of

Pictured left to right: Meredith Crawford, Sgt. Todd Wentz, Chief Doug Ferguson, the Easter Bunny, Det. Paul Fields, Det. Bill Templeton, Lisa Templeton, and Tim Barker. All photos courtesy of Jim Morrison

the uniform, the guns, the handcuffs, or the dogs… we’re your

friends and we’ll help you when you need us.

5K FROM PAGE 1 daughter of former Barboursville Lion and Past District Governor Lion Roger Hesson and his wife, Lion Bernice Hesson, drove all the way from Bethesda, Maryland, to participate in the race. She ran the 3.1 miles in 29.52.7 and finished 24th in the field of 45. Jacob Burcham, son of Lion Renee' Burcham, chair for this event, came in first overall in 16:35. Lion Renee' also ran the 5K, coming in 27th. The club wishes to thank St. Mary's Medical Center for being the corporate sponsor for a second year. This support from St. Mary's is invaluable. The money raised from this event will go to support many needs in the Barboursville area. Other sponsors for our 5K included Advantage Toyota, Woody's Kitchens, Graphic Solutions, Wyngate Senior Living Community, Delegate Doug Reynolds, and Delegate Kevin Craig. We also appreciate their support.

And they’re off! The race is on! The Barboursville Lions Club continues to seek out people who have a desire to serve their community. The club will be having a spring membership roundup on Tuesday, April 9, 2013. At that time the club will provide a free meal and a power point presen-

tation to new prospects to inform them about the Lions and the Barboursville Lions Club. If you are interested in attending, call President Charlie Buzzard to reserve a place at the table. His phone number is (304)736-0310.

Barbara Wallace, of Milton, got to have her picture taken with the Easter Bunny when she just happened to be at the Ona field office when the annual Easter Egg Hunt took place.


Page 6 –Tuesday,April 2,2013

Community News

The Cabell Standard

WeeklyDevotional Hit TV Show Directed by By Mary Jane “APRIL’S ACTION” Thought for the week: The fool hath said in his heart, there is no GOD. They are corrupt; they have done abominable works, there Is none that doeth good – Psalm 14:1 (KJV) The sunshine is so bright this morning, course that’s when I am writing this column, it may snow today, or tomorrow. The Easter season, the April Fool’s day, have passed and we are planning ahead to the spring season. Do you remember in school, how the April fools jokes were played? One I remember was to make a phone call to someone and ask, “Is your refrigerator running?” They usually questioned, and went to check, upon a return answer, you would say “good, did you catch it? April fool.” One famous hoax was televised in 1957, showing the Swiss people harvesting spaghetti from trees, thousands of people called in to the BBC channel, wanting to buy a spaghetti tree. Of course today this would be a money making scam. We all have played an April fool joke, at one time or another on someone, and we have made some foolish decisions in life also. The lips of the righteous feed many; but fools die for want of wisdom, Proverbs 10:21 Just as some question God, they can give reason for why and what in their own minds, and try to convince others. But they are only making fools of self. Professing them to be wise, they become fools. Romans 1:22. When the sky is so blue, with the bright sunshine, you can almost smell spring in the air again. Thoughts go to your head about planning ahead, like cousin ED, spreading his ground enrichment and providing me some too - thank you! It’s the waiting time of year, we wait till it is the right time to open wide those windows and clean out the winter cobwebs. We plan on garden and flower planting, and even the birds know too. Listen some morning as they sing there Halleluiah song of praise for the coming spring. By them shall the fowls of the heaven have habitation, which sing among the branches. Psalms 104:12. April, dear April, come enter my dreams, and rid me from cold winter chills, Banish the rain and those blustery winds, and warm up our countryside hills. Yes, God is alive and well in his heaven, as He sends us a new season to enjoy; we all have troubles and trials But where would you be without, God to pray for help and guidance. Ask any old Christian saint, and they will verify the many times God answered prayer in their lifetime. Do not be like the April fools, and not have trust in the Creator of All. Prayer: One again our Father in heaven, we thank you for the springtime and all its glory to come. Amen.

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West Virginia State University Graduate INSTITUTE, WV – West Virginia State University (WVSU) graduate Rick Kelly recently directed an episode of the hit comedy television show “Raising Hope.” Kelly directed the season finale that aired Thursday night, March 28 on Fox. The episode was filmed in February and marked the debut of Kelly as a director. As filming was taking place, he reached out to WVSU Assistant Professor Danny Boyd thanking him, as well as WVSU Assistant Professor Steve Gilliland and former WVSU Professor David Wohl for their role in putting him on the path to success. “I say this with all sincerity, it may have been 20 years since I was at State, but if it weren't for you, I wouldn't have had any of the opportunities in film and TV that I've had,” Kelly wrote to Boyd. “I'm deeply indebted to you and David and Steve. And I will never be able to fully express my gratitude toward you especially.” Kelly has worked on the show since 2010 as a first assistant di-

rector after working on the television show “The Gates” in a similar role. “Rick was just a really good kid and a really hard worker,” Boyd said of his former student. “He was here during our ‘golden age’ when we made four feature films in a row and we had a number of students who were able to get good experience and then go on to work in the big leagues.” In fact, the very first professional experience listed on Kelly’s extensive resume is the 1991 film “Paradise Park,” which was written and directed by Boyd. “WVSU's Communications program uses an interdisciplinary approach,” added Gilliland, “that enables our students to learn about film, radio, television, public relations and theatre. Rick learned some of the basics of cinematography in filmmaking class. He also learned by directing fellow students in a production of Christopher Durang's avantgarde play, ‘Titanic.’” Kelly graduated from West Vir-

ginia State University in 1992 and has worked steadily in the entertainment industry since his graduation on both films and in television. He worked on the “My Name is Earl” television series from 20062009 as both a second assistant director and first assistant director. In addition to his work in serial television, Kelly has also worked on a number of made- for-television movies, as well as big budget Hollywood movies. Among Kelly’s film credits are work on “Constantine,” “The Polar Express” and “The Scorpion King.” During the nearly 20 years he has worked in the industry, Kelly has stayed in touch with those who launched him on the path at WVSU. “He sent me a note and said that he wouldn’t have been able to do all that he has done without me,” Boyd said. “I told him that I wouldn’t have been able to make movies without his help and that of all my students.”

Political comedy troupe The Capitol Steps returns to Clay Center CHARLESTON, WV – Don’t miss the hilarious political comedy of “the only group in America that attempts to be funnier than Congress” as The Capitol Steps return to the Clay Center stage Sunday, April 7 at 7:30 p.m. Laugh along to song parodies and hysterical skits in their latest show “Take the Money and Run — for President.” A 31-year-old institution that began when a group of Senate staffers set out to satirize the very people who employed them, The Capitol Steps poke fun at Democrats, Republicans and everyone in

between. Constantly writing and recording new material, the group has its finger on the pulse of every good, bad and entertaining thing that happens in Washington. With a recent presidential election and plenty of comedic current events to draw from, The Capitol Steps are never at a loss for inspiration. Hear catchy tunes like “You Can’t Hide this Biden Guy,” “Love Potion Number 9-99,” “Arnold at a Dating Service” and “Old Time McCain and Dole” in a performance you’ll be talking about for weeks. Single tickets for this Clay Cen-

ter Presents performance and Jack Hanna’s Into The Wild Live, plus special events Lewis Black and Mountain Stage with Larry Groce featuring Mary Chapin Carpenter and Shawn Colvin, are on sale now. The spring 2013 Clay Center Presents performance season is sponsored by Huntington Bank and Frost Brown Todd Attorneys. Tickets for The Capitol Steps are $15, $25 and $35 and can be purchased online at www.theclaycenter.org, in person at the Clay Center box office or by phone at 304-561-3570.

Send us your community news. We welcome news of local events and happenings in the area. Call 304.743.6731 today!


Across 1. Backstabber 4. Filled 9. Church song 14. “Much ___ About Nothing” 15. Shower fresh 16. Embryonic sacs 17. Beauty 18. Gravitational forces 20. Drool 22. Viral disease 23. “___ we having fun yet?” 24. Browning’s Ben Ezra, e.g. 27. Cattle 28. Like the flu 30. A-line line 31. Back talk 32. Beloved of Aphrodite 34. Barely gets, with “out” 36. Press interviews of politicians (2 wds) 42. Give off, as light 43. Artemis’ twin 44. Blunted end 48. Fencing sword 50. Aligned 51. ___ Sorvino, actress 52. 1970 World’s Fair site 54. Cooking meas. 55. Prayer 57. Octaves

Tuesday,April 2,2013 – Page 7

Leisure

The Cabell Standard 60. Cuspid (2 wds) 63. “Dig in!” 64. Toll 65. Bring out 66. Biochemistry abbr. 67. Flip, in a way 68. Oblivion 69. Chester White’s home

Down 1. “From ___ to riches” 2. State capital of South Australia 3. End of the quip 4. Fink 5. Adjust 6. Bright fish 7. Ring bearer, maybe 8. ___ lab (acronym) 9. Cracker spread 10. Smug smiles 11. Blindness 12. Department store section 13. Some services 19. Idle fancy 21. Pork and ___ 25. Bovril (2 wds) 26. Sit in the sun 28. Delivery vehicle 29. Vermin 33. V.I.P. 35. Aug. follower

WORD SEARCH

37. Barely beats 38. Civil War side 39. Bunches 40. Kind of ears 41. Ground cover 44. Artist’s garments

Also Away Cans Cards Casual Classification Communications Coral Crush Data Debt Drowns Dull Earthquakes Enters Even Evil Fall Fans Firm Full Glue Grant Hairs Hero Ices Inland Lawn Laws Locks Maid Mail Meal More

45. European capital 46. Kidney waste product (pl.) 47. Italian herb (pl.) 49. Barely make do (2 wds) 53. Common aspiration

Multiplication Need News Nice Omit Only Open Organs Owls Pear Planet Plates Plays Plug Pond Reds Safe Sees Sigh Sits Skim Stir Suit Talk Tear Tend Till Total Tree Tummy Well We’ve Wires Wore

56. The “O” in S.R.O. 58. Clarified butter 59. “Don’t go!” 61. ___ el Amarna, Egypt 62. “___ to Billie Joe”

LAST WEEK’S ANSWERS


Page 8 –Tuesday,April 2,2013

Community News

The Cabell Standard

WATCHMEN FROM PAGE 1

Arrest after arrest - Milton Police Chief Gary Lilly, Cpl. Kyle O’Dell and Patrolman Dean Bishop celebrate 30 felony arrests this year. The three-month number almost doubles the amount arrested last year. Photo by Justin Waybright said. “When I first started here, most were just petty arrests, but now there are felonies all the time and crimes are getting more serious.” O’Dell has served Milton for nearly four years. The young officer has watched the drug game change and the streets become wiser. “I’m seeing more serious crimes,” he said. “The drug scene is blooming big time we’re getting felony after felony after felony.” Milton Police Chief Gary Lilly has served in law enforcement for nearly two decades. He’s watched city streets fight and twist residents into drug pushers. But he’s fighting back. “About one-and-a-half years ago, I stood up before the city and declared a war on drugs,” Lilly recalled. “I don’t think we’ve let them down - I’m proud of my guys.” The police chief continued, “Years ago, this town had quite a few bars, and we’d break up fights and deal with alcohol, but now drugs are part of it, and there’s more violence and weapons - it’s a whole different

world.” Lilly looked outside city hall’s main door with determination. “We’re out to protect and serve you…to work for youhopefully this [the 30 felony arrests] is showing you we’re doing that,” he said, boldly. During adrenaline-filled felony arrests, strong bonds are vital, officers agreed. The brotherhood at Milton’s police department is undeniable. “They’re like a close family that has each other’s backs,” said Milton Mayor Tom Canterbury. Lilly agreed, “We all bleed the same - we’re all brothers - that’s stronger now than ever.” Bishop and O’Dell agreed. The two may joke with one another, but in the clutch, they’re ready to lay down their lives for each other and the residents they protect. “He won’t leave me - he knows I’ll go with him no matter what,” said O’Dell, looking toward Bishop. Four years ago mayoral candidate Canterbury promised he would strengthen Milton’s police. After years of continued support and upgrades, he has

Cabell County 4-H and FFA Annual Equipment Consignment Auction 10:00 AM SATURDAY, APRIL 6, 2013 at WV PUMPKIN PARK, MILTON, WV *EXPECTING: Tractors, Hay Equipment, Construction Equipment, Lawn and Garden Equipment *Farm Gates, Corral Panels, Hay Rings, Bunk Feeders, Like New-Cattle Work Shute w/auto Head Gate, Lawn Rake, 4Wheeler Sprayer, Aluminum Tool Box, Job Box, Pressure Washer, Cone Spreader, 4-Wheeler Hay Babie, Newland Pride Finish Mower, 6’ Brush Hog, A Ladder Rack for Pickup, 16’ Hay Conveyor, 16’ Hay Wagon, Ferguson Disk Plow, Silage Wagon, Dextor Tractor, and MUCH more!! Accepting Equipment 9-5 Thursday, April 4, 2013 and Friday, April 5, 2013. Commission: 12-1/2% Large Items - 25% Small Items Maximum $300.00/Item No Sales 5% - $5.00 Minimum - $25 Maximum Announcements Day of Auction take Precedence over printed material.

For More Information call: Walter Meadows 762-2398 Ron Morrison 638-1607

Auctioneers: Ron Morrison #1336 Phillip Mills #1996 Rick Pearson #66 #?

The boys in black and white - Milton’s police force stands in unity outside city hall. Area authorities have worked with these brave men to rid the streets of more than 30 felons this year. Courtesy Photo kept his word. The mayor believes the city’s police FORCE is the strongest in West Virginia, among others with similar budgets and sizes. “There’s no department like this in the state,” said Canterbury. “I hear it from everybody in three years, the police force has doubled in size, received new cruisers, new radars and promotions.” Community members are noticing the thicker police presence. Milton Elementary Principal Kim Cooper is proud of area officers. “Anytime I need those boys, they’re just a phone call away and they’re here,” said Cooper. “They take the sticker on the side of their cars ‘protect and serve’ to heart.” The community leader has watched the city change. He’s aware of the drug issue. “It’s not like it was few years ago - the world has invaded our little corner of paradise, but it feels good to have the police protecting us and providing the safest environment possible,” said Cooper. O’Dell and Bishop are family men. Both have a wife and kids. For them, protecting children is more than part of a job title: it’s in their blood. “Every time we go into a middle or elementary school, the kids know us, and aren’t scared of us - they know we’re here to help,” said O’Dell. “At schools, we may be the only positive influence they see, because some go home to a horrible domestic life.” Having a heart for children hurts, the officers agreed. Dealing with crimes where kids are involved often shines light on

dark truths. “Sometimes we have to make drug busts where kids are involved, like the one on Washington - that one tore me up,” said O’Dell. “It definitely brings you closer to your wife and kids - it lets you know you’re still human.” Bishop agreed. “It makes me appreciate the time with my family more,” he said. Ensuring a future for area children is the police chief’s main goal. Lilly knows protecting them is vital. Inside his office, an area resident brought in a toddler, who survived a drug addicted home. The baby was born, still withdrawing from hard drugs. The police chief pointed toward the child, holding back emotion, “Here’s what I live for.” The person looked toward Lilly and cried. Tears streamed down the county resident’s face. “I thank you and the police department from the bottom of my heart for saving babies and children,” the person said. “The children…deserve…better.” The area resident left the police department with tears of joy. The person looked toward the houses along Milton’s main streets; toward ones recently busted for meth and other drugs. “These kids are living in Hell with nothing to eat while parents are in drug stupers,” the concerned citizen said. Lilly was humbled. “This is heartbreaking,” the law enforcement veteran said. “But, it’s a blessing to see a life saved - they’re our future.” Canterbury agreed. He is proud of the efforts made by his

police team. The city leader sees an even stronger police department in the near future. “We’re not done yet,” he said. “We’re hoping to soon have a facility to take care of drug abuse and rehabilitation and maybe hire a meth tech and a detective.” Lilly is working to make this all happen as soon as possible. During the last two weeks, his men wrote 145 citations during a state-sponsored speed enforcement effort. The police chief believes 30 felony arrests is just the start of this year’s success. He feels a major one coming soon, involving drug distribution. “We’ll get that big one on the interstate - it’s just a matter of time,” said Lilly. The police officers thanked county deputies, state troopers, state fire marshal officers and city leaders for supporting them and helping in 30 felony arrests this year. Canterbury is proud. “They’re out here doing their job and doing it well,” he said. Lilly agreed. “I’m ecstatic - these guys are doing outstanding work and the public is seeing that- I’m proud of all of them,” he said. Cooper values his relationship with Milton Police. “Police sometimes are looked upon as the enemy, but they’re heroes,” he explained. “They’ve worked hard for us and they deserve respect.” Bishop and O’Dell are happy to do what many are afraid to. “This isn’t just a job - it’s a way of life,” said O’Dell. “I just want to make a difference,” added Bishop.


RONALD LEE BIAS EMMA HELEN BOWYER JOYCE MERLENE BURD MARCIA JOAN LAWSON BURDETTE RAYNOR L. GUE KEVIN LEE HAMMOND SHIRLEY ANN HENSLEY DOROTHY MAE HOBBS WALTER E. HUFF BISHOP DALLAS MORRIS SR. LILLIAN IMOGENE SCARBERRY SHEILA IRENE SCHROCK BRENT SHERWIN SMITH GARY WAYNE SMITH RICKEY DALE SMITH, SR. VIRGINIA A. WATTERSON E. JENNETTE WOODALL

RONALD LEE BIAS Ronald Lee Bias, 61, of Barboursville, passed away Saturday March 23, 2013. He was born May 4, 1951, in Huntington, a son of the late Verlin E. and Mary Simmons Bias. He was preceded in death by one brother, Roger Bias. He is survived by his four brothers, Larry Jenkins, David Bias, Dallas Bias, and Steve Bias. By his request, there were no funeral services. Wallace Funeral Home, Barboursville, was in charge of arrangements.

EMMA HELEN BOWYER Emma Helen Bowyer, 77, of Milton, passed away Saturday, March 16, 2013. Funeral services were conducted Saturday, March 23, 2013, at Bethesda United Methodist Church by Rev. J. William St Clair. Burial was in Milton Cemetery. She was born July 31, 1935, in Ona, W.Va., a daughter of the late Obie Bowyer and Hazel Clark Bowyer. She was also preceded in death by two sisters, Joyce Ann Bowyer and Virginia Cart. She is survived by one sister, Mary Woods, of Milton and was a "mother" to several special nieces and nephews and greatnieces and great-nephews. Memorial contributions may be made to Wallace Funeral Home, P.O. Box 9, Milton, WV 25541.

JOYCE MERLENE BURD Joyce Merlene Burd, 74, of Huntington, W.Va., formerly of Virginia Beach, Va., passed away Monday, March 25, 2013, at the Emogene Dolin Jones Hospice House, Huntington, W.Va. She was born Oct. 5, 1938, in Barboursville, W.Va., daughter of the late Merle and Julia Marie Scarberry Grobe. In addition to her parents, she was preceded in death by her husband, Charles Ray Burd; and son-in-law, Marty Snyder. She is survived two daughters, Cindy Snyder of Crown City, Ohio, and Terri Swindler of Scottown, Ohio; one son, Craig (Brandy) Burd of Virginia Beach, Va.; a special mawmaw to eight grandchildren, Amy and Jeremy

Tuesday,April 2,2013 – Page 9

Obituaries

The Cabell Standard Snyder (Brittany), Kurt (Rachel), Amber and Aaron Swindler, and Olivia, Samantha and Cannon Burd; four great-grandchildren, Trinity, Bryce, Maci and Isabelle; one brother, James Grobe of Westwood, Ky.; one sister, Linda Avery of Virginia Beach, Va.; and many other special family members and friends. A memorial service was conducted Thursday, March 28, 2013, at Hall Funeral Home, Proctorville, Ohio with Rev. Jason Morris officiating. Condolences may be expressed to the family at www.timeformemory.com/hall.

MARCIA JOAN LAWSON BURDETTE Marcia Joan Lawson Burdette, 43, of Milton, wife of Randall Michael Burdette, died March 23 in St. Mary's Medical Center, Huntington. She was a cashier at Walmart. At her request, there were no services. Arrangements were in the care of Koontz Funeral Home, Hamlin, W.Va.

RAYNOR L. GUE Raynor L. Gue of Knoxville, TN (formerly of Barboursville, WV) left this life for a better life with the Lord Jesus Christ on Thursday, March 21, 2013 at 77 years old. Raynor was the son of Ernest and Lucille Ferguson Gue. He was born in Branchland, WV. Preceded in death by parents; sister, Bedy Gue Duty; brothers, Robert L. Gue and Arvon C. Gue. Raynor retired from Mountaineer Gas Co. of Huntington WV. He was an Army Veteran. He served his Lord for thirty-six years as Deacon at Mt. Zion Baptist Church, Salt Rock, WV. He loved his Lord, Church and family. He leaves behind a loving wife, Violet Lucas Gue; children, Seprenia J. Gue Spille and husband Richard, Crystal L. Gue Peek and husband Tom and son, Dennis R. Gue, all of Knoxville, TN; sisters, Aldene Childress of Barboursville, WV, Nola Adkins of Boston, MA; brother, Hurston Oneal Gue of Hamlin, WV. We want to thank all the people that have helped us thru this trying time, our wonderful family, friends, neighbors, doctors, healthcare workers, hospice, and two special ladies, Pat Edmonds and Sally Wood. He will be greatly missed by all. Funeral services were held with Rev. Damon Gue and Rev. Chelcie Gibson officiating. Interment services were held at Tennessee State Veterans Cemetery with Rev. James M. Lucas presiding. Memorials may be made to the Parkinson’s Foundation.

KEVIN LEE HAMMOND Kevin Lee Hammond, 45, of Huntington died March 24. Funeral services were held Fri-

day, March 29 at Wallace Funeral Home and Chapel, Barboursville; burial was in Eaves Cemetery, Branchland, W.Va.

SHIRLEY ANN HENSLEY Shirley Ann Hensley, 67, of Salt Rock, W.Va., passed away Saturday, March 23, 2013. Funeral services were conducted Wednesday, March 27, 2013, at the Wallace Funeral Home & Chapel by Pastor James Jobe. Burial was in Porter Cemetery, Salt Rock. She was born August 19, 1945, in Salt Rock, a daughter of the late Bruce Earl Sergent and Thelma Pauline Lucas Sergent. She was a beautician for many years and was the owner of Shirley's Beauty Shop in Hamlin, W.Va. She was preceded in death by her husband Eugene Hensley. She is survived by one son, Bill Bias and his wife Tammy of Plano, Texas; one brother, Earl Sergent and his wife Helen of East Lynn, W.Va.; her companion Will Roberts; three grandchildren, Amber, Austin and Sarah; three step-children, Debbie Mercure, Dale Akers and Larry Akers; and five step-grandchildren, Becky, Brandon, Tiffany, Ryan and Nina. Online condolences may be expressed to the family at www.timeformemory.com/wallace.

DOROTHY MAE HOBBS Dorothy Mae Hobbs, 97, of Milton passed away Friday, March 22, 2013, at home. Funeral services were conducted Monday, March 25, 2013, at Heck Funeral Home, Milton, with Dr. Bill Davis and Pastor Don Weeks officiating. Burial was in Forest Memorial Park, Milton. She was born Feb. 13, 1916, in Kilsyth, W.Va., a daughter of the late Gordon and Grace Ames Richmond. She was also preceded in death by her husband, Jesse David Hobbs Sr.; six brothers; and five sisters. Mrs. Hobbs attended Antioch Missionary Baptist Church, Ona, W.Va. She is survived by one daughter and son-in-law, Joan and Gary Freeman of Milton; one son and daughter-in-law, Bill and Jeanne Treciak of Fredricksburg, Va.; one stepson, Jesse Hobbs Jr. of Miamisburg, Ohio; one stepdaughter, Lois Jones and her husband, John of Miamisburg, Ohio; one sister and brother-in-law, Myrtle and Ronald Petti of Conway, S.C.; two brothers-in-law, Jack Hobbs of Kentucky and David Hobbs and his wife, Janet, of Ohio; two sisters-in-law, Patsy of Kentucky and Mabel of Ohio; and a host of grandchildren and great-grandchildren. Online condolences may be expressed to the family at www.heckfuneralhome.com. Memorial donations may be made to Antioch Missionary Bap-

tist Church for missions.

WALTER E. HUFF Walter E. Huff, 89, of Huntington, W.Va., died Monday, March 18, 2013, in Emogene Dolin Jones Hospice House of Huntington. Funeral services were held Friday, March 22, 2013, at Schneider-Griffin Funeral Home with Rev. Phillip Warren officiating. Burial was in Union Hill Cemetery. Walter was born April 13, 1923, in Chesapeake, Ohio, a son of the late Charles G. and Lennie Leona Heffner Huff. He was a retired electrician with IBEW Local 317, a member of Prince of Peace Freewill Baptist Church, a World War II Army veteran, and a member of American Legion Post 93. In addition to his parents, he was preceded in death by his first wife Julia Huff; second wife Jean Huff; third wife Lillie Huff; two sisters, Leona Reed and Helen Rice; and three brothers, Raymond, Kenneth and Danny Huff. Walter is survived by two sons, Fred Huff of Barboursville, W.Va., and Mark Huff of Bilombi, Australia; step-daughter Phyllis Woodard; two grandchildren, Kerri L. Huff of Barboursville, W.Va., and Nathaniel B. Huff of Cincinnati, Ohio; two greatgrandchildren; and his good friend, Frances Young. Condolences may be expressed to the family at www.schneidergriffin.com.

BISHOP DALLAS MORRIS SR. Bishop Dallas Morris Sr., 70, of Harmony passed from this life on Sunday, March 17, 2013 in Tyler, Texas with his family by his side. He was a loving husband, daddy, Paw Paw, great Paw Paw, brother and friend. A celebration of Dallas’s life was held Friday, March, 22, 2013 in the chapel of Heck Funeral Home in Milton, WV. Interment followed in Morris Family Cemetery in Pinch, WV. Dallas was preceded in death by his parents Arthur and Olive Shin Morris; sister, Mary Morris Foster; brother, Garland “Potch” Morris. Dallas served as pastor for forty eight years in the Church of God of Prophecy in Ohio, West Virginia and Texas. He loved raising his cattle, deer hunting, attending children’s, and grandchildren’s sporting events. Dallas loved preaching and winning the lost to Christ.

Dallas is survived by his wife of 53 years, Wanda Kay Morris; daughters, Regina Morris Raiborn and husband, Rev. Joe, Rita Morris Martin and husband, Rev. Russell; sons, Dallas Morris Jr. and wife, Rebecca, Kenneth Morris, Darrin Morris and wife, Tabatha; eighteen grandchildren, seventeen great-grandchildren; brothers, Rome Morris, and wife, Juanita, Howard Morris and wife, Jeannie, Delbert “Bub” Morris and wife, Brenda, Bishop Ronald “Babe” Morris and wife, Connie; and a host of other family and friends.

LILLIAN IMOGENE SCARBERRY Lillian Imogene Scarberry, 76, of Culloden, W.Va., went home to be with the Lord on Thursday, March 21, 2013. Funeral services were conducted Monday, March 25, at Wallace Funeral Home & Chapel, Barboursville with Pastor Ray Sovine officiating. Burial was in Blue Sulphur Cemetery, Ona, W.Va. She was born June 28, 1936, in Huntington, W.Va., a daughter of the late Virgil and Velma Alford Scarberry. She is survived by her daughter, Linda Adkins of Coraopolis, Pa.; three brothers, Carl Scarberry of Tenn., Cecil Scarberry of Chicago, Ill. and Bobby Scarberry of Jacksonville, Fla.; and one grandson, Jonathan Caleb Adkins of Hurricane. Online condolences may be expressed to the family at www.timeformemory.com/wallace.

SHEILA IRENE SCHROCK Sheila Irene Schrock, 54, of Ashton, W.Va., died March 21 in Holzer Medical Center, Gallipolis, Ohio. Funeral services were held Monday, March 25 at Deal Funeral Home, Point Pleasant, W.Va.; burial in Ball's Chapel Church Cemetery, Ashton.

BRENT SHERWIN SMITH Brent Sherwin Smith, 40, of Ona, died Friday, March 22, 2013, at Teays Valley Center. He was born to Harold and Sharon Smith on May 2, 1972, in Cabell County. Also remaining are one sister, Carrie Keizer and her husband Tim, and two wonderful nieces, Johanna and Lauren of Aurora, Ill.; and special

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Page 10 –Tuesday,April 2,2013 Aunt Jean Yates of Milton and Aunt Mary Meadows and her husband Gary of Glenwood. Until we meet again our hearts will be forever broken. Brent attended Cabell County Special Education Classes graduating from Barboursville High School. Services were conducted at Antioch Missionary Baptist Church, Ona, by Pastors Daniel Beaver, Troy Nicely and Bill Davis on Sunday, March 24, 2013. Entombment was at Forest Memorial Park. Special thanks to our friends at Teays Valley Center, N. Poplar Fork Road and thanks to our many helpers. Wallace Funeral Home, Barboursville, was in charge of arrangements.

GARY WAYNE SMITH Gary Wayne Smith, 61, of Sumerco, died Saturday, March 23, at CAMC after a long illness. He was a member of Laborers Local 1353 and a retired truck driver. Gary was a devoted Christian as well as a dedicated husband, father and grandfather. He was preceded in death by his par-

Obituaries ents, Dewey and Geneva Smith; brother, Ronald Smith; and father- and mother-in-law, Dewell and Naomi Dunlap. He is survived by his wife, Wilma L. Smith of Sumerco; daughters, Leslie (Scott) McTheny of Elkview, Treasa (Joe) Vickers of Alkol, Carla Kay Allison of Poca and Kimi (Jason) Hodges of Red House; son, Chris (Lori) James of Milton; sisters, Corrine Mollohan, Midge (Norm) Justice and Phyllis (Bruce) Cooper; eight grandchildren; many godchildren; and a host of other family and friends. Funeral services were held Tuesday, March 26, at Curry Funeral Home, Alum Creek, with Pastor Richard McCallister officiating. Burial was at Wade Chapel in Red House. The family requests donations are made for the funeral service. Online condolences may be expressed to the family at www.curryfuneralhome.org.

RICKEY DALE SMITH, SR. Rickey Dale Smith Sr., 41, of Glenwood, W.Va., passed away

Friday, March 22, 2013, at his residence. Funeral services were conducted Tuesday, March 26, 2013, at Wallace Funeral Home, Milton, by Rev. George Surgeon and Pastor Kevin Shull. Burial was in Bicker Cemetery. He was born March 10, 1972, in Cabell County, a son of Peggy Lou Underwood Adkins and her husband, John of Milton. He was preceded in death by his grandmother, Dorothy Spurlock; grandfather, Fred Underwood; brother, Johnnie Ditson Smith; and aunts, Gladys Jenkins and Lilly Eplion. Also surviving are his wife, Kelly Denise Roberts Smith; children, Tashua Smith, Rickey Smith Jr. and Samantha Smith; two sisters, Tammie Watts ( John) and Kimberly Stewart (Robert); uncle, Frank Underwood; and aunt, Patty Mullins; and several nieces, nephews and great-nieces and greatnephews. Online condolences may be expressed to the family at www.timeformemory.com/wallace.

The Cabell Standard VIRGINIA A. WATTERSON Virginia A. Watterson, 99, of Apple Grove, W.Va., died March 20 in Pleasant Valley Hospital, Point Pleasant, W.Va. Funeral services were held Saturday, March 23 at Wilcoxen Funeral Home, Point Pleasant, W.Va.; burial was in Beale Chapel Cemetery.

E. JENNETTE WOODALL E. Jennette Woodall, 76, of Barboursville, passed away Wednesday, March 20, 2013, at St. Mary's Medical Center. Funeral services were conducted Sunday, March 24, 2013, at the Wallace Funeral Home and Chapel, Barboursville, by Pastor Jeff Sizemore. Burial was in Forest Memorial Park. She was born May 9, 1936, in Putnam County, a daughter of the late Guy A. and Alma Beckett Leadman. She was a member of Bloomingdale-Salem Baptist Church and a graduate of St. Mary's School of Nursing.

Jennette was also preceded in death by her husband, Lester M. Woodall. She is survived by her daughter and son-in-law, Debora Woodall Bailey and Mark of Salt Rock; sons and daughters-in-law, Bret Woodall and Pamela and Bart Woodall and Gail, all of Huntington, and William Woodall and Charlotte of Statesville, N.C.; sisters and brother-in-law, Ina and Homer Paul and Vicki Fife of Barboursville; brother and sister-inlaw, Jerry and Charlotte Leadman of Huntington; five grandchildren, Jessica, Brittany, Bethany, Brandon and Rachel; and two great-grandsons, Nic and Ben. The family would like to thank Dr. Gilkerson and Dr. Tekleyes and the Marshall University Medicine Team for their care during Jennette's illness. Online condolences may be expressed to the family at www.timeformemory.com/wallace. Memorial contributions may be made to the BloomingdaleSalem Baptist Church Building Fund.

AARP and Generation WV Support Non-Discrimination Bill CHARLESTON, WV - Fairness West Virginia, the statewide lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender (LGBT) civil rights advocacy organization, is pleased to announce that AARP has joined Generation West Virginia and over 200 other businesses, nonprofits, and religious congregations in endorsing the Employment and Housing NonDiscrimination Act (HB 2856). Currently in West Virginia, it is legal to fire or evict a person based on their sexual orientation, whether real or perceived. This legislation, which is under consideration by the Energy, Industry & Labor/ Economic Develop-

ment & Small Business Committee in the House of Delegates, would add age or sexual orientation to the Human Rights Act that already includes race, creed, disability, and sex. "On behalf of thousands of 50plus West Virginians, AARP supports House Bill 2856." Gaylene Miller, WV State Director for AARP, said in a statement to Fairness WV. “As an employer, AARP is firmly committed to equal employment opportunity. As an advocacy organization engaging in public policy, AARP believes laws should prohibit discriminatory conduct, and we urge West Virginia to become more inclusive

by adopting the proposed measure.” Dr. Coy Flowers, Fairness West Virginia Board President commented on the multigenerational support for the legislation. “Often LGBT rights are viewed as a generational issue; however, the support from both the AARP and Generation WV indicate that fairness and equality for all West Virginians is an intrinsic value of our state.” Along with AARP, Generation West Virginia also publicly endorses House Bill 2856. Generation WV is the statewide network of young talent organizations, representing the current and fu-

ture generation of young leaders who want to contribute to our state’s present and future success with energy, ideas, collaboration, and most importantly action. “Generation WV is committed to retaining, attracting, and advancing young talent for all 21 to 45 year olds without discrimination.” said RB Seem, President of Generation WV. “We support this act which will add sexual orientation and gender identity to the list of categories already protected under WV law prohibiting discrimination in the workplace. Therefore, employers will base hiring and firing decisions solely on a person’s merit and ability –

and nothing more.” Over 200 businesses, faith groups, and organizations have joined the coalition that publicly supports HB 2856. “AARP, Generation WV, Appalachian Power, Frontier, CAMC, Covenant House, and Create West Virginia are just a cross section of our coalition members who believe that the more than 57,000 LGBT West Virginians are valued members of the West Virginia workforce,” stated Dr. Flowers. For information about Fairness West Virginia and the Employment and Housing Non-Discrimination Act (HB 2856), visit www.fairnesswv.org

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nouncement @ http://wvde.state. wv.us/wvde-vacancies. Application can be mailed, email lbryant@access.k12.wv.us or faxed 304-558-0216 to Liz Bryant, WV Department of Education, Bldg. 6, Rm. 264, 1900 Kanawha Blvd., E., Charleston, WV 25305-0330. Phone: 304-558-2702. (2tc 3-26 wvp)

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Page 12 –Tuesday,April 2,2013

Sports

The Cabell Standard

CMHS Track Team begins 2013 Track & Field Season SUBMITTED STORY and PHOTOS by Jim Parsons Cabell Midland boys started the 2013 track and field season right on course, capturing 1st place at the Carlos Akers / Doc Hale Memorial Invitational held on the Chris Parsons Track at Ona, WV. Jacob Burcham, Midland's nationally known distance runner, started his final high school season with a record setting win in the 8 lap 3200 meters. His victory was in question during the 1st 6 laps as Matt Brafford of George Washington High matched him stride for stride. But as in some of his previous races, Burcham shifted into overdrive at the beginning of lap #7 and left Brafford running by himself. Burcham's record setting time of 9:27.89 beat the old record of 9:36.10 (set last year by Burcham's teammate, Tyler Salmons, now running for Marshall University) by 10.12 seconds. Brafford earned runner-up honors with a time of 9:38.01. The outstanding upset of the meet was Dylan Rich of Buffalo High edging Burcham in the

800 meters by less than 1 second, Rich, 1:55.99, Burcham 1:56.87. Rich's time also broke the track record set last year by Burcham (1:56.19). Burcham also captured 1st place in the 1600 meters (4:23.82) and was on the winning 4X400 relay team of Brian Lawhon, Jacob Burcham, Mason Dino and Daniel Jarrell. In other events, Midland's Mason Dino won the 400 meters edging teammate Brian Lawhon by less than half a second. Dino, 52.22, Lawhon, 52.59. Midland's Nate Moore edged teammate Niles Dailey in the 110 high hurdles by less than a quarter of a second, Moore, 15:38, Dailey, 15:62. But Dailey turned the tables on Moore winning the 300 meters hurdles with a time of 41:51 to Moore's 42:36, less than 3/4 of a second. In the girls division, Cabell Midland finished in 3rd place. Midland's only 1st place finish was Sierra Grose capturing 1st place in the high jump with a leap of 4 feet, 8 inches. Top 6 team finishers (20 teams competed):

Boys Division: 1. Cabell Midland, 124 points 2. Point Pleasant, 78 3. Winfield, 71 4. George Washington, 55 5. Poca, 53 6. Huntington, 50 Girls Division: 1. Winfield, 156 2. Hurricane, 118 3. Cabell Midland, 78 4. Huntington, 72 5. Fairview, 42 6. Scott, 23 For complete results, go to RunWV.com.

Note: A new name has been added to the Carlos Akers Memorial Invitational Meet with the passing last year of Richard "Doc" Hale who started every meet at Midland since the school's opening in 1994. Doc was 80 years old and was a very good friend of mine as well as many others. He is sadly missed - Jim Parsons.


The Cabell Standard