Tuesday, August 6, 2013
Cabell-Wayne Association of the Blind Continues To Grow See page 9
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Unity, Brotherhood, Efficiency www.thecabellstandard.com
They will Never Forget – Part I
Honoring his service - James “Floyd” Hughes enjoys a pancake breakfast at the Milton VFW. Courtesy Photo By Justin Waybright firstname.lastname@example.org
MILTON - For James “Floyd” Hughes, memories of the Korean War come and go. They start more than 60 years ago with a young man, fresh out of basic training, walking down the roads of North and South Korea, wearing combat boots and SEE FORGET ON PAGE 4
HOW TO REACH US PHONE: (304) 743-6731 FAX: (304) 562-6214
By Justin Waybright email@example.com
HUNTINGTON - Unity. The word is defined as “the quality or state of being one.” It clothes the eight officers of Milton, the 18 officers of Barboursville and the 106 officers of Huntington. Combine this number with the 42 deputies of the Cabell County Sheriff’s Department for a 174-member-force. From responding to vehicle accidents to assisting in structure fires and felony arrests, these four law enforcement agencies work as one. Last week, Cabell Sheriff Tom McComas, Milton Police Chief Chuck Zerkle, Barboursville Police Chief Mike Coffey and Huntington Police Chief Skip Holbrook shook hands, patted each other on the back and spoke to one another about their jobs, families and life. The four men collectively share 119 years of law enforcement ex-
Standing as one - Barboursville Police Chief Mike Coffey, Cabell Sheriff Tom McComas, Milton Police Chief Chuck Zerkle, and Huntington Police Chief Skip Holbrook use unity and teamwork to power their departments’ efficiency. Photo by Justin Waybright perience. They are colleagues, teammates and undeniably friends. McComas has served in law enforcement for more than three decades. He began his career in the early 80s, when Zerkle, Coffey
and Holbrook did. “We’re in a unique position, because we all started around the same time,” said McComas. “We don’t have to impress each other.” The law enforcement veteran continued, “All three are not ‘9-
to-5’ guys - they want to come out, because it gives us comfort when we’re there and gives the pubic comfort.” The friendships among the four men have forged a bond like no other. “That’s the cement that holds everything together,” said McComas. Coffey, the leader of Barboursville’s police department agrees. “It’s a brotherhood,” the Army veteran said. “Our unity is strong and we have good working relationships.” Barboursville currently employs a mutual aid agreement with the county sheriff’s department. This allows officers to act as deputies when needed. “In the past eight years, we’ve become closer with the sheriff’s department,” Coffey said. “We back up each other on a lot of calls.” Within minutes of the BarUNITY ON PAGE 7
Annual Tractor Show to Ride through Village By Justin Waybright firstname.lastname@example.org
BARBOURSVILLE - For six years, the village's annual Vintage Pride Tractor and Engine Show has drawn some of the Tri-State's rarest and most show-worthy tractors. Every year, Sadler Field is transformed into a hands-on history lesson and show. The event is full of activities for all ages. This year marks the show's 7th year. It will feature antique tractors, hit-miss engines, farm machinery, swap meets, tractor games, concessions, arts and crafts and a tractor parade. The event lasts all day and will
Rollin' here soon - This is a picture of the 2007 Barboursville Vintage Pride Tractor and Engine Show. From Aug. 9 to Aug. 11, Sadler Field will be transformed into a unique event for the whole community. Courtesy Photo run from Aug. 9 to Aug. 11.
For more information, call
(304) 634-7006 or (304) 634-8383.
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Page 2 –Tuesday,August 6,2013 Milton Car Club Monthly Cruise-ins The Covered Bridge Car Club, based in Milton, hosts a cruise-in during the last Friday of each month from April to September. Any car enthusiast is welcome to cruise in and put their vehicle on display for the evening or just take a look around the lot. There are no fees, and registration is not required. Each cruise-in begins at 5 p.m. Upcoming dates for cruise-ins will be Aug. 30 and Sept. 27.
Block Party! When: 6 p.m. on August 10th Where: April Dawn Park, Milton Free food, inflatables, and games! This event is presented by New Heights Church. For more information, visit www.newheightswv.com.
ASEP Coaching Classes ASEP coaching class will be held August 11, 18 and 25 at Huntington High School for those interested in coaching a secondary school sport. Register at www.wvssac.org.
WV Pumpkin Festival Teen & Queen’s Pageant The 2013 WV Pumpkin Festival Teen & Queen’s Pageants will be held on Sunday, August 25th 2:00 p.m. at the WV Pumpkin Park in Milton, WV. Teens (ages 13-15) and Queens (ages 16-21) must be residents of West Virginia. The Queen will reign over the 2013 WV Pumpkin Festival Oct. 3rd – 6th and also represent the WV Pumpkin Festival at the 2014 WV Association of Fairs & Festivals Pageant in January 2014. For more information or an application go to www.wvpumpkinpark.com or email email@example.com or firstname.lastname@example.org. You can also call 304-743-1766 or 304-638-5722.
Whittington Reunion Saturday, Aug 10, 2013 at Eleanor (Fire Dept) Park, Shelter #6. Gathering will start at 11AM, Covered Dish Meal at 12 NOON.
All family and friends of the Whittington family are welcome If questions, contact Melody 304-937-3492.
Huntington Chapter of Romance Writers of America hold monthly 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.
Cabell-Wayne Association of the Blind Meeting – August 20th 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.
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
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.
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.
Medical Office Assistant Employment Training Enrollment is underway for individuals interested in pursuing a career as a Medical Office Assistant. This 10-month adult day program at the Cabell County Career Technology Center includes training in such areas as medical office procedures, medical billing, Microsoft Office, data entry and job skill preparation. Internships at area businesses/hospitals are required. Tuition costs are reasonable; class size allows for individualized instruction as needed. Graduated seniors (class of 2013 from Cabell, Wayne, Lincoln, and Mason counties) may attend this program on a “tuition free waiver.” Financial aid is also available for those who qualify. Orientation is August 12, 2013 at 9 am. Call 304-528-5106 (8-3) to speak to a Career Center representative, or call 304-743-0323 for more detailed information about class specifics. In less than one year, you can be on your way to a new and challenging career.
WV Pumpkin Festival Children’s Pageant The 2013 WV Pumpkin Festival Children’s Pageants will be held Saturday, August 24th at 12:00 p.m. at the WV Pumpkin Park in Milton, WV. The pageant is open to Girls ages 0-12 years and Boys ages 0-5. For more information or an application go to www.wvpumpkinpark.com or call 304-6388115.
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.
Robert Trippett & Starlight Band at Milton VFD Robert Trippett & Starlight Band will be playing at the Milton Fire Dept. every Friday night from 7-10 pm - Concessions available. Smoke and Alcohol Free. $6.00 for Adults; Children 8 and under Free. Lots of good music and large dance floor.
Milton VFD offers Rental Room for Special Events We have a room to rent at the Milton Fire Dept. for functions such as Showers, Receptions, Reunions, etc. For more info call Kenney Chastain @ 304-743-6994 or Marsha Chastain @ 304-972-5333.
Tales for Tots At 10:30 a.m. every Tuesday, join Miss Bev for an exciting time of stories, crafts, games and snacks at the Salt Rock Public Library, 5575 Madison Creek Road, Salt Rock.
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.
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 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.
50’s Sock Hop! Come and join Children's Home Society of WV and Whirlwind Storage as they celebrate the 50’s! When: Saturday, August 10, 2013 Time: 6:00 p.m. - 9:00 p.m. Where: 100 Self Storage Dr., Hurricane, WV 25526 Make sure to come out and enjoy food, door prizes, a costume contest, and a penny auction. Cost is $10 person, $15 per couple or $25 per family. All proceeds will benefit the Children's Home Society's WE CAN program. Contact Carlie at 304.397.5445 or Andrea at 304.345.3894 for more information.
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, Barboursville. Questions, call 304-736-4621.
Kettlebell Workout Come join a Kettlebell Workout at St. Mary's Medical Center,
The Cabell Standard 2900 1st Ave., Huntington on Mondays and Fridays from 5:306:15 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.
Pilot Club of Huntington 61st Annual Antiques Show & Sale When: August 23, 24, 25 2013 Sponsor: The Pilot Club of Huntington, Inc. (304-736-3513 or 304-697-1576) Place: Big Sandy Conference Center, Huntington, WV
5K Run/Walk for Sight Cabell-Wayne Association of the Blind presents its 11th Annual “5K Run/Walk for Sight” on Saturday, August 17th at Ritter Park in Huntington, beginning at 9 a.m. Age group awards; free refreshments; T-shirts available. Call 304-522-6991 or visit www.cabellwayne.org for registration form.
Homecoming at Good Hope Baptist Church Homecoming services will be held at Good Hope Baptist Church, Kilgore Creek, Milton on Sunday August 11th. Sunday School at 10:00 a.m. Morning Worship at 11:00 a.m. with Brother Chaffin Crank. Dinner at 12:00 noon. Singing the afternoon with The New Horizons. Pastor Chad Clark invites everyone to attend these special services. All are welcome.
St. Mary's to offer Grief Process Program The St. Mary's Medical Center Department of Spiritual Care, Counseling and Mission is beginning "The Art of Grief," a new program to help participants with the grieving process after the loss of a loved one. The eight-week class will be at 6 p.m. Tuesdays, Aug. 6-Oct. 1, in Room 518 in the West building of the medical center. There is a one-time registration fee of $6. Attendees will participate in various activities each week that will aid in the grieving process, including discussions of loved ones, writing exercises, art therapy and music. For more information, call 304526-1188
August Events for Hall's Chapel EUB Independent Church 15th - New Spirit @ 7pm 18th - Kendrick Family @ 6pm 22nd - Gloryland Believers @ 7pm 25th - Happy Valley Boys @ CONTINUED ON PAGE 3
The Cabell Standard
Tuesday,August 6,2013 – Page 3
Clay Center announces August 2013 Events Performances Clay Center Presents special event performance Diana Ross - Wednesday, August 21, 7:30 pm - visit theclaycenter.org or call 304-561-3570 for the latest ticketing availability. She first rose to fame as lead singer of the iconic trio The Supremes, then launched a phenomenal solo career with decades of timeless classics. Now’s your chance to experience the legend, the music and the voice of this international superstar in a night full of her greatest hits. In the Art Gallery Art exhibits are included in Museum gallery admission, which is free for members or just $7.50 for adults and $6 for children. Wavelengths: The Art & Science of Color & Light Explore the wonders of color and light with this hands-on exhibit created by the Clay Center! Travel from the art gallery to the
Mylan Explore-atory and make our collection your own as you change a work of art by adjusting light, spin tops to mix colors, cast a rainbow shadow and much more. Opening August 17 Positions of Power, Land View A solo exhibition by Boston area artist Ethan Murrow Experience how an aerial perspective affects how we perceive our earth and its wonder. Examine land, places and people from this powerful viewpoint in an exhibit featuring graphite drawings, video and other unique pieces. In the ElectricSky™ Theater visit theclaycenter.org or call 304561-3570 for ticket prices and information Giant Screen Film: Whales: An Unforgettable Journey Dive into the underwater domain of some of Earth’s largest and most fascinating animals. Follow the gentle, yet powerful Humpback, Right, Blue and Orca
whales in their natural habitats, and swim along with countless other wondrous creatures that share their undersea world. Shows Wednesday – Saturday, noon, 1, 3 and 4 pm; Sunday, 1, 3 and 4 pm Planetarium Show: Jupiter: Planetary Giant Travel to the outer reaches of our solar system for a tour of giant Jupiter and the Jovian system! Shows Wednesday – Saturday at 11 am & 2 pm; Sundays at noon and 2 pm Programs & Events Reading Art Book Club Do you love books and art? Join our book club that focuses on the exciting world of art. Clara and Mr.Tiffany by Susan Vreeland Thursday, August 22, 1:30-3 pm $12 for members, $15 for nonmembers Clara Driscoll is head of the women’s division of Louis Com-
fort Tiffany’s New York studio. Unrecognized for the work she does, Clara longs for acknowledgement of her artistic skills, but also for love, which would unfortunately bring an end to her career. Fun Lab Join us in the classrooms on the second Saturday of each month from 12 – 4 pm for a series of funfilled, hands-on art and science experiences. Fun lab is included in Museum gallery admission, which is free for members or just $7.50 for adults and $6 for children. August 10 – Summer Whirligigs – Whirl and twirl as you use simple supplies to create some summer fun! Backyard Bluegrass Friday, August 23, 8 pm Tickets $45; Friends of Clay members get $10 off Enjoy live music, dancing, complimentary cocktails and southern fare at a laid-back, adults-only event in the Clay Center garden.
Milton's Marvels of Science Experience extraordinary LIVE science shows with Milton's Marvels of Science! These demos cover a variety of topics ranging from physics and chemistry to earth science and biology. All activities are included in gallery admission, which is FREE for Museum members or just $7.50 for adults and $6 for children. Shows Wednesday – Sunday at 1, 2 & 3 pm August – Ready, Set, GROW! Grab a shovel and dig into the science of the plants we grow in our gardens. Wee Wednesdays Join us for Wee Wednesdays, a day when your preschooler can enjoy story time and art activities designed with their interests and abilities in mind. Wee Wednesdays are every Wednesday at 11 am and 1 pm and are included in Museum gallery admission, which is free for members or just $7.50 for adults and $6 for children.
Marshall University Forensic Science Graduate Program ranks number one in the nation on national assessment test scores HUNTINGTON, WV - The Marshall University Forensic Science Graduate Program once again is ranked number one in the country for its students receiving the highest overall scores on the Forensic Science Assessment Test, a qualifying test offered each year by the American Board of Criminalistics. In addition, a Marshall student received the highest test score from among 179 students from 15 other forensic science programs that participated in the test. Of the top 25 highest test scores ranked, 11 were students from the Marshall Forensic Science Grad-
uate Program. Dr. Pamela Staton, program coordinator, said the test scores are evidence of the high quality education the program provides. “The quality of an academic program can be measured by a program’s achievement of national accreditation and how well its students perform on national board examinations,” she said. “The Forensic Science Graduate Program at Marshall University has achieved both of these honorable distinctions. This translates to high quality forensic science services to law enforcement, the legal profession, and
the public as graduates of this program become forensic scientists in the field.” Dr. Terry W. Fenger, director of the forensic science graduate program, said the test is useful for assessing the program’s strengths and demonstrating to prospective students and the general public its ability to meet national standards. “The results demonstrate not only the quality of the program and its students, but the dedication of its full-time faculty and the many adjunct faculty members,” Fenger said. “The program greatly benefits from the input of law en-
erans Memorial Blvd., Huntington. 1 to 6 p.m., Friday, Aug. 9, HIMG Regional Medical Center, 5170 U.S. 60, Huntington.
include TDap and menactra. For more information, call 304523-6483.
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 2 6pm 29th - All for God @ 7pm As always, service times are Sundays 10 am & 6pm and on Thursdays it is at 7pm.
American Red Cross seeks blood donors The American Red Cross says it has an urgent need for blood donors. Following are locations for upcoming donation sites: 10:30 a.m. to 6:30 p.m., Tuesday, Aug. 6, American Red Cross Blood Donation Center, 1111 Vet-
Cabell Huntington Health Department to give Free Shots The Cabell-Huntington Health Department is partnering with Cabell Huntington Hospital for a free shot clinic from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 10, at the Huntington Mall. The back-to-school clinic will
forcement and criminal justice system professionals here locally and across the state.” Marshall’s program is accredited by the Forensic Science Education Programs Accreditation Commission (FEPAC) of the American Academy of Forensic Sciences. The students who participated in this examination, which was administered in Spring 2013, are now graduates of Marshall’s nationally recognized Forensic Science Program. They demonstrated their knowledge in disciplines including forensic biology, controlled substances,
trace analysis, toxicology, latent prints, questioned documents, fire debris and firearms/tool marks. The test is offered to students in their last semester of an academic forensic science program. While seeking their first jobs, recent college graduates may use their test results to demonstrate their knowledge across a broad range of forensic science disciplines. The American Board of Criminalistics offers a wide array of testing and certification services that focus on the forensic sciences.
BANKRUPTCY RELIEF • Foreclosures • Repossessions • Phone Calls Free consultations with
Attorney Mitch Klein
Page 4 –Tuesday,August 6,2013
RECIPE OF THE WEEK:
Summer Squash Casserole Ingredients 2 lbs yellow summer squash ¼ cup chopped onions 1 can cream of chicken soup 1 cup dairy sour cream 1 cup shredded carrots 1 – 8 oz herb stuffing mix ½ cup margarine
Art by Natalie Larson
Directions: Mix together, put in pan and bake at 375 degrees until squash is done. Approximately 1-1/2 hour.
Jordan Lee Wehmeier Named to Honor List at Missouri S&T ROLLA, MO - Jordan Lee Wehmeier of Huntington, a sophomore in engineering management at Missouri University of Science and Technology in Rolla, Mo., has been named to the honor list for the 2013 Spring semester. To be included on the honor list, students must have carried a minimum of 12 hours and had grade point averages of 3.2 or
above out of a possible 4.0 For more information, visit www.mst.edu or contact the admissions office at 800-522-0938. Founded in 1870 as the University of Missouri School of Mines and Metallurgy, Missouri S&T is a technological research university of 7,500 students and part of the four-campus University of Missouri System.
August Birthdays! Happy Birthday to ALL
Rosa F. Hensley – August 1st Allison Unger – August 3rd Harold White – August 4th Royce McDonie Jerry Holbert – August 10th Jane T. Bartram Ralph Bassett Alma C. Blue Daryl L. Brown Odana Chaney William R. Coyle Thomas Cazad - August 16th Butch Edwards If you - or someone you know P.J. Chapman will be celebratrating a Steven Woodard birthday in the coming months... Levi Shull Call 304-743-6731 and give us Kelly Clark their name - OR just email the information to Kelly Woodard email@example.com Janice Townsend
WeeklyDevotional By Mary Jane “LEADER OF THE PEOPLE” Thought for the week: Where no counsel is, the people fall; but in the multitude of counselors there is safety. Proverbs 11:14 (KJV) The President of the US, The Prime Minister of the UK, The Chancellor of Germany - God’s intention is for someone to be appointed leadership of the people, for direction and guidance, for every nation needs control. History was made again this week by the birth of a future King to England, since 524 we can read of the royal line of succession, which becomes confusing with so many Henrys, James, Victorias, Williams, and Georges - but the royal names traditionally must carry on. This young baby has no idea what twists and turns lay before him in his life. But God does. He sends who He wants to be kings and leaders, just as you were born into your family at the right timeframe, place, year and nationality.
We all live our designated lifespan, whether it is good or bad, what you make of it is your choice. Your decisions determine how you want to live life. In most cases…not all, your body may have been born afflicted with bad health; you can become stricken with an illness - accidents happen or heartbroken problems that affect your mind and thinking. But, I think God sends who, at what time, into his kingdom to do the jobs He sees need done. You may not obey His calling therefore you are the one whose mind and soul becomes confused and unhappy in life. Feed the flock of God which is among you, taking the oversight thereof, not by constraint, but willingly; not for filthy lucre, but of ready mind. Neither as beings, lords over God’s heritage, but being examples to the flock. 1 Peter 5: 2-3 We all can be Kings in God’s work, when He speaks to your heart for example when He is saying you should visit someone
The Cabell Standard in the hospital - and you obey, that is doing His will! In turn, this person may think someone cares, making a difference in their life. Making a phone call to someone or just being kind to others – actions speak. We all do not have to hold an official title to change the world - we just need to stand up for our honest, true Christian beliefs daily. It is in the shelter of each other that the people live. Irish Proverb Men exist for the sake of one another, teach them then, or bear with them. Twenty years from now you will be more disappointed by the things that you didn’t do than by the ones you did do. Listen and trust in God for His guidance to see you thru this life. No matter if you are the President to a multimillion dollar company or feel as if you are a lowly misfit in His creation. He has a use for you or you would not exist here today. Educate and inform the whole mass of people, they are the only sure reliance for the preservation of our liberty. Thomas Jefferson - 3rd U.S President. Prayer: Teach us God; guide us, for we know not what you have us do. Amen.
FORGET FROM PAGE 1 Army gear. Bombs explode and shake the dirt under his feet. Pieces of shrapnel and burning debris pierce his leg, sending soldier to the ground. Fast-forward to August 2013. A 79-year-old man sits at his John’s Creek Road home. Decades have come and gone. Memories have faded, but this soldier will never forget serving his country. Hughes’ story begins simply as many others do: with fights among his brothers. “My oldest brother used to get me and my other brother and beat us up,” he said. “I went through that, and told Mom I was going to leave.” Hughes continued, “So, I left home, quit school and joined the Army.” The determined young man registered in Huntington and went to Ashland, Kentucky to be examined. Next, he arrived at Fort Knox for training. The army soldier was then sent
to South Korea to join the 3rd Infantry in the war effort. Three months passed there. His tour was nearly complete. However, one more mission needed completed. Hughes’ unit moved to the city of Seoul. This is where tragedy struck. US forces moved directly into enemy territory. “I walked into an ambush and got wounded,” the war veteran recalled. “I got the side of my leg blown off and pieces of shrapnel through my other leg.” The grizzly scene is one that is etched in Hughes’ mind. “I got scared, but I crawled after they shot me, then a Jeep came up there and loaded us up into the helicopter,” the soldier said. “I was bleeding so much, and I passed out.” Shortly after the incident, Hughes was transported back to the states where he received treatment. The injuries sustained in combat nearly crippled him. But the Army soldier never
The Cabell County Sheriff’s Department is accepting applications for the position of Deputy Sheriff.˚ Applications are available at the Sheriff’s Executive Office at the Cabell County Courthouse, Room 101, the Sheriff’s Field Office at 2726 Howell’s Mill Road in Ona or online at http://www.cabellcountysheriff.com/ Applications must be postmarked by or dropped off to the Sheriff’s Executive Office Friday, August 16, 2013.˚ Questions concerning the testing may be directed to (304) 526-8663.˚
gave up. “Doctors told me I would always be stiff-legged, but I kept working my legs,” Hughes said. “I can bend them now a little bit, but I’m still crippled in one leg.” After recovery, the Army soldier still had a couple missions to complete. First: his brother. “After getting home from the hospital, I beat him up,” Hughes said, laughing. “He never did bother me and my other brother anymore.” After winning that war, the US soldier married and raised a family with six children. Life has brought its share of ups and downs to Hughes, but the rollercoaster ride he experienced during the Korean War is inerasable. Memories play in his mind like a DVD player. “Sometimes, I lay and cry, thinking back at what I saw when I was there in that little town,” Hughes said. “It’s been 60 years since I came out and I don’t want to go back to see it.” The war veteran recently lost much of his medals and awards in a house fire. Now, memories are all he has. “I feel good for trying to do what I could,” Hughes said. “I love the vets, I love the soldiers and I love people.” The Korean War veteran continued, “What makes me feel good is that I got to defend my country.” (Be sure to see next week’s Cabell Standard for Robert Ball’s reflection on the Korean War).
The Cabell Standard
Macy’s Presents Hilltop: Books Only planned at Huntington Museum of Art Macy’s Presents Hilltop: Books Only takes place from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 17, 2013 and noon to 5 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 18, 2013, at the Huntington Museum of Art. Macy’s Presents Hilltop: Books Only is a major fundraiser for the Huntington Museum of Art. Admission is $5 on Saturday, Aug. 17, and free on Sunday, Aug. 18, courtesy of Macy’s. Volunteers and HMA staff members sort and arrange the used books by categories for two
weeks prior to Macy’s Presents Hilltop: Books Only. You’ll find children’s books, mysteries, romances, textbooks, art books, and more. HMA will accept used books right up until the day before the sale. Books can be dropped off at HMA’s Loading Dock. If you have a large number of books, you can arrange for someone to come to collect them by calling (304) 5292701. Macy’s Presents Hilltop: Books Only is also sponsored by the
West Virginia Division of Culture and History, through their West Virginia Fairs and Festivals. For more information on events at HMA, visit www.hmoa.org or call (304) 5292701. HMA is fully accessible. West Virginia residents may obtain a summary of the registration and financial documents from the Secretary of State, State Capitol, Charleston, WV 25305. Registration does not imply endorsement.
“Summer Fire Safety” The following information is provided by the United States Fire Administration (USFA). Every year Americans look forward to summer vacations, family reunions, picnics, and the Fourth of July. Summertime, however, also brings fires and injuries due to outdoor cooking and recreational fires. Annually, almost 3,800 Americans are injured by charcoal or gas grill fires. • An estimated 5,700 grill fires occur on residential properties each year in the United States. • Over half (57%) of grill fires on residential properties occur in May, June, July, and August. • Almost half (49%) of grill fires on residential properties occur from 5 to 8 p.m. • Thirty-two percent of grill fires on residential properties start on patios, terraces, screened-in porches, or courtyards. Every year Americans look forward to summer vacations, family reunions, picnics, and the Fourth of July. Summertime, however, also brings fires and injuries due to outdoor cooking and recreational fires. Annually, almost 3,800 Americans are injured by charcoal or gas grill fires. Grill Safety: Tips To Remember • Propane and charcoal BBQ grills must only be used outdoors. If used indoors, or in any enclosed spaces such as tents, they pose both a fire hazard and the risk of exposing occupants to toxic gases and potential asphyxiation. • Position the grill well away from siding, deck railing, and out from under eaves and overhanging branches. • Place the grill a safe distance from lawn games, play areas, and foot traffic. • Keep children and pets from the grill area: keep a 3-foot "safe zone" around the grill. • Use long-handled grilling
tools to give the chef plenty of clearance from heat and flames when cooking. • Periodically remove grease or fat buildup in trays below the grill so it cannot be ignited by a hot grill. Charcoal Grills • Buy the proper starter fluid and store out of reach of children and away from heat sources. • Never add charcoal starter fluid when coals or kindling have already been ignited, and never use any flammable or combustible liquid other than charcoal starter fluid to get the fire going. Propane Grills • Check the propane cylinder hose for leaks before using it for the first time each year. A light soap and water solution applied to the hose will reveal escaping propane quickly by releasing bubbles. • If you determined your grill has a gas leak by smell or the “soapy bubble test” and there is no flame: 1. Turn off the propane tank and grill. 2. If the leak stops, get the grill serviced by a professional before using it again. 3. If the leak does not stop, call the fire department. • If you smell gas while cooking, immediately get away from the grill and call the fire department. Do not attempt to move the grill. • Use only equipment bearing the mark of an independent testing laboratory. Follow manufacturers' instructions on how to set up the grill and maintain it. • Never store propane cylinders in buildings or garages. If
you store a gas grill inside during the winter, disconnect the cylinder and leave it outside. Fire Pits In recent years, there has been a new concern for the fire service - fire pits. Fire pits are known to be a great source of warmth and ambience. But with the popularity of fire pits increasing, fire safety has become even more important. There are many things you should consider while setting up and using a fire pit. • Keep away from flammable material and fluids such as gasoline, diesel fuel, kerosene, and charcoal lighter fluid or vehicles while in use. • Do not use flammable fluids such as gasoline, alcohol, diesel fuel, kerosene, and charcoal lighter fluid to light or relight fires. • Exercise the same precautions you would with an open fire. • Do not allow children to use the fire pit. Keep children and pets away. • Do not wear flammable or loose-fitting clothing such as nylon. • Do not burn trash, leaves, paper, cardboard, or plywood. Avoid using soft wood such as pine or cedar that likely pop and throw sparks. Use of seasoned hardwood is suggested. • Before starting the fire, make sure that the lid will still close to extinguish the fire in case of emergency. Do not overload. • Before you light the fire, check the wind direction. • Keep a fire extinguisher or garden hose nearby. • Websites to visit for more information: www.usfa.fema.gov www.nfpa.org www.safekids.org
Tuesday,August 6,2013 – Page 5
Velma’sView By Velma Kitchens Siblings Did you ever wonder how siblings raised with the same parents, raised with the same values, lived in the same house, heard the same rules and shared their lives – could all be so different? People are not all the same and no two people are alike, even brothers and sisters, but it still is a mystery to me, sort of. I think back on my own childhood and my sisters were different from me. My older sister, Retha, was always a good little girl. She was obedient and polite and I don’t think she ever, ever got in trouble. Me, on the other hand – I was constantly in trouble. I remember once my Dad planted a tree and told us not to swing on the branches. Well, I was just six years old and just tall enough to reach the branch - so I swung on it and said, “Like this?” Well, I got a spanking because my Dad thought I was being orney, and I guess I was. Once we were out playing near a creek and I threw a piece of glass and cut my sister’s head and it bled and bled. I really didn’t mean to hit her. I was really scared because I thought I was going to get another spanking, but fortunately Mom and Dad realized it was an accident and I was safe at last. I was never afraid of much when I was a child. I guess I was just a little bit of a tomboy until I got older. We lived in Maryland (which I have written about) and we played on the playground across the street from our apartment building and this mean boy kept on picking on my older sister. So I had to hit him as she would never take up for herself. I am glad to say she outgrew that. My younger sister was the baby girl, so I was just caught in the middle. I was a very independent child and never liked to be babied. Getting back on track, many siblings are alike in some respect, but think of Cain and Abel. Same Mom, same Dad, same living conditions and still Cain did not want to do right. This goes to show how we all make up our minds to do good or bad. We all can do good if we choose. If you have children who have never caused you any trouble, Praise the Lord and thank Him every day and keep on praying for them and all the wayward ones also. Brothers and sisters should be kind and considerate of each other. After all, you came from the same parents and you are an extension of them.
Grace Food Pantry now Open HUNTINGTON - The nonprofit Grace Food Pantry at Guyandotte United Methodist Church, 305 Main St., held its grand opening and community rally on Saturday, July 27. The event included free food,
music and inflatables for the kids. The pantry is currently accepting monetary donations and non-perishable food items. For more information, call Connie Miller at (304) 638-1119.
Page 6 –Tuesday,August 6,2013
The Cabell Standard
Summer a great time for canoeing
David Payne Sr. Column by David Payne Sr. firstname.lastname@example.org
Last week, my son and I did a little canoeing back home on the Elk River in Dad's canoe. After I weed-eated the riverbank – which took most of the day – little David and I launched Dad's new
(to us) canoe. It's a flatbottom aluminum canoe, 17-feet long that had sat for at least a year unused. As soon as I flipped it over, thousands of ants poured out of it. The problem was, the ant's nest was in the bow of the boat, which was almost inaccessible thanks to a bulkhead. After several unsuccessful attempts to flush the ants out with a water hose, I propped up the stern of the canoe and filled the bow to the brim with water. That solved the ant problem. We went about four miles on the river. I had to stop and pull the canoe up a shoal, but I was really surprised at how fast I could paddle upriver. Much faster than a johnboat with a trolling motor. The longer a canoe is – in relation to the amount of it below the water line – the faster you can paddle it. The narrower a canoe
is, the faster it is, but the wider a canoe is, the more stable it is. Vshaped hulls are faster, but they are more difficult to turn and require deeper water than a flatbottom. I did quite a bit of canoeing as a Boy Scout. Our troop, Troop 210 (Clendenin), had enough canoes for all of us boys to ply the water. My all time favorite trip was a two day trip down the Elk River, from the Water Works in Clendenin to the public-access ramp at Mink Shoals. It's about 25 miles from Clendenin to Charleston as the crow flies, but it's quite a bit farther on a winding river and there was plenty of adventure for us boys and I even pulled up the canoe in my backyard and stopped at my house to say “hi” to my folks (my parents live on the Elk River at Elkview). Back in the day, canoeing was
the fastest way to move anywhere. The first people to cross America did so in canoes Alexander Mackenzie and the Lewis and Clark expedition both used them to traverse the continent. Lewis and Clark's expedition is well known among us Americans, but Mackenzie, a Scottish explorer, was the first to cross the continent when he traversed Canada in a canoe in 1793. Pittsburgh resident Ian Davis is on such a long-distance trip right now. He launched his 50-year-old wood-and-canvas canoe in late May on a trip down the entire length of the Ohio from Point State Park in Pittsburgh to Cairo, Ill., where the Ohio empties into the Mississippi. Last week, he was at Louisville, Ky. and was a few miles past the half-way point. The story of Davis' canoe is remarkably similar to that of the
song “Riding With Private Malone,” where a man finds and buys an old, barely-used Corvette under a tarp in a barn. He found the listing for the canoe on Craigslist – it had originally belonged to the seller's brother who had taken a trip with a friend down the Scioto River in Ohio. They wrecked the canoe, put it in the barn and were later killed in an automobile accident. It had sat in that barn since 1963. He packed about 100 pounds of food for himself and another 75 pounds for the dog, plus another 200 pounds of gear (including camping gear). That's a lot of gear and a very, very long time to be on the water. The longest trip I ever took was two days and I was worn out by the end of it. Contact David Payne at email@example.com
Outdoors Roundup Research by the Mississippi State University's deer lab has found that Midwestern states have the highest average antler size throughout the natural range of the whitetail deer and that large deer do not necessarily have larger antlers. Let me say that I find it extremely cool that Mississippi State has a deer lab and wasn't it the college that comedian Jerry Clower attended? As I recall, the young Clower showed up at the school to try out for the position of “the man that runs with the football,” but got a full scholarship as tackle instead. Anyway, the deer lab, con-
cluded that northern deer generally have a greater body mass than southern deer – animals of the same species are typically larger in colder climes because larger bodies retain heat better (like the mastodons during the ice ages). The deer lab at Clower's alma mater used data submitted from various state wildlife agencies to reach their conclusions. Latitude and body size seemed to matter very little with the size of the antlers. Far more important was soil quality and land use. In a nutshell, we West Virginians have been right all along about Ohio bucks. They're bigger
because their corn-fed. Russian leader Vladimir Putin has been telling a whopper about a pike he caught during a recent fishing trip in Siberia. Putin, who makes himself out to be a modern Theodore Roosevelt, caught this pike and said it was 21 kilograms, which is about 46 pounds. Check out a picture of this fish on the Internet and see for yourself. I'm guessing it weighs a little more than 20 pounds. What's interesting is that Putin's claim has set off this war of words among pro-Kremlin and opposition bloggers – which, of itself, is interesting. Imagine if Stalin had circulated a picture of
himself with fish he claimed was twice as heavy as it actually was, folks would have been sent to the gulags for doubting the size of the fish. In honor of the 60th anniversary of the end of the Korean War, KA-BAR has introduced a commemorative knife of the Battle of Boulder City, the last battle of the Korean War. They actually have a lot of commemorative knives, commemorating military branches and theaters of service – designed to be given as gifts to veterans. They have the famous fixed-blade KA-BAR design of course, but also folding knives made in the U.S.A.
I thought this was a very interesting story: an Oregon man attempted to rob a gun store with – get this – a knife and a baseball bat. Derrick Mosley, 22, Beaverton Oregon, allegedly walked into Discount Gun Sales in Beaverton with a baseball bat, smashed a display case and tried to steal a firearm. The gun he tried to steal was unloaded, but the personal firearm the store manager drew was loaded. The manager ordered the man to drop the knife and the bat, which he did. He was arrested and charged with theft, robbery, unlawful possession of a firearm and criminal mischief.
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The Cabell Standard
Tuesday,August 6,2013 – Page 7
West Virginia State Historic Preservation Office announces Development Grant Recipients CHARLESTON, WV - Cabinet Secretary Kay Goodwin of the West Virginia Department of Education and the Arts and Commissioner Randall Reid-Smith of the West Virginia Division of Culture and History (WVDCH) presented $520,167 in development-grant funds for 19 projects involving the restoration and rehabilitation of historic sites listed in the National Register of Historic Places on Wednesday,
July 24. The grant presentation took place at the Culture Center, State Capitol Complex, Charleston. The State Historic Preservation Office (SHPO) of the WVDCH administers the development grant program. An outside review panel appointed by the SHPO developed recommendations for the Archives and History Commission, which made the final grant determinations. Funding for the
grants program comes from the appropriation of funds from the West Virginia Legislature. A complete list of recipients is attached. For more information about the historic preservation development grants or a complete program description, including funding priorities and selection criteria, visit the Division’s website at www.wvculture.org/shpo/GrantManual/development.html, or
contact Pam Brooks, grants coordinator for the SHPO, at (304) 558-0240, ext. 720 or firstname.lastname@example.org. The West Virginia Division of Culture and History is an agency within the West Virginia Department of Education and the Arts. The Division 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. Historic Preservation Development Grant Recipient in Cabell County was J & Lenore Kaiser and David E. Gerlock Foundation Inc., $19,960 to assist with restoring the exterior of the Coin Harvey House in Huntington.
Gala event to celebrate State’s Coal Mining Community Singer-songwriter John Ellison among those to be honored HUNTINGTON - Miners, community members and others connected with the state’s coal mining industry will gather at Tamarack in Beckley on Thursday, Oct. 3, for the 2013 Miners’ Celebration - a gala reception and dinner to celebrate the past, present and future of West Virginia’s coal mining enterprise. According to organizers, the purpose of the annual event is to recognize those who play a role in the success of the state’s mining enterprise. The community focus of this year’s event is McDowell County and its coal mining heritage. “Many of our graduates find employment in West Virginia’s mining industry, which depends upon thousands of individuals in a number of different roles,” said Dr. Tony Szwilski, chairman of the event planning committee and director of Marshall Univer-
sity’s Center for Environmental, Geotechnical and Applied Sciences. “Every person who works in the industry—whether they are a safety engineer, miner, environmental professional or equipment supplier—contributes to each ton of coal produced, as do countless community leaders, educators and mining families. “The mining industry owes its success to every one of them. This event is intended to honor and recognize the contributions of everyone involved and to spotlight McDowell County’s long history in mining. Last year’s celebration was a rousing success and we look forward to this year’s program being even bigger and better.” Internationally recognized musician and songwriter John Ellison, who grew up in the mining community of Landgraff in
McDowell County, will be on hand at the event to accept a special “Spirit of the Coalfields” award. A member of the 1960s group the Soul Brothers Six, Ellison is best known for writing the song “Some Kind of Wonderful”—one of the most-recorded songs in history. He is dedicating his award to the memory of his father, who worked in the mines in McDowell County. “Rocket Boys” author Homer Hickam, who received last year’s “Spirit of the Coalfields” award, will present a new award, the “Homer Hickam Collier Award,” to a working coal miner who epitomizes the spirit, dedication and skills of the mining profession. Conference organizers also will present “Because of You” awards to individuals for their significant contributions to West Virginia’s coalfields heritage in
the following categories: Community Investment, Community Involvement, Women in Mining, Safety Professional, Equipment/Technology Innovation, Professional, Environmental Management Professional, Engineering Professional and Educator of the Year. The Coal Heritage Highway Authority/National Coal Heritage Area will present the Nick Joe Rahall Award for Outstanding Achievements in Coal Heritage Preservation, the Coal Heritage Award for Excellence in the Arts, the Coal Heritage Marketing Award and the Coal Heritage Research and Documentation Award. The free reception will begin at 5 p.m. in the Tamarack atrium. Dinner and the awards ceremony, which require a ticket, will begin at 6:30 p.m. in the ballroom.
Tickets for the dinner and awards ceremony are $50/person. To purchase tickets, call 304-696-4029. For more information about the Miners’ Celebration, visit www.marshall.edu/cegas/events /mcc. The Miners’ Celebration is a cooperative project of the Center for Environmental, Geotechnical and Applied Sciences at Marshall University; the National Coal Heritage Area; the United Mine Workers of America; the West Virginia Coal Association; Strategic Solutions LLC; and the West Virginia Division of Energy, Office of Coalfield Community Development. Sponsors include Brickstreet Insurance, Marshall University, State Electric Supply Company and the West Virginia Division of Energy.
“It becomes a force multiplier,” he said. “It’s not unusual for the sheriff’s department and other officers or troopers to assist us.” “The public sees a seamless process,” the police veteran added. Efficient and effective: two goals Holbrook’s department strives to accomplish. To achieve them, his agency must unite as one with city, state and county authorities.
“For us to be effective, we must maintain the spirit of cooperation,” Holbrook said. The police chief is proud to stand by Coffey, McComas and Zerkle. At the end of the day, they are more than officers. They’re friends. They’re brothers behind a badge. “Beyond the fact the he’s sheriff and I’m chief, we have a history together and a law enforcement connection,” Holbrook said
about McComas. “Zerkle and I met as State Police when I first got here and Coffey is a legacy at the Huntington Police Department.” “We’re all friends,” the police chief added. Because of their teamwork, Barboursville has more efficiently served accident victims and has put a dent in shoplifting. Huntington has witnessed a reduction in violent crime.
Milton has watched its police department grow. The county has punched a hole in drug trade. To unite with the area’s law enforcement, call Milton Police Department at (304) 743-9211, Barboursville Police Department at (304) 736-5203, Huntington Police Department at (304) 6964444 and the Cabell County Sheriff’s Department at (304) 743-1594 to offer crime tips and report criminal activity.
UNITY FROM PAGE 1 boursville Police Department, Milton officers serve their city. Chief Zerkle knows there is power in unity. “We’re different entities, but we all still have one common goal,” he said. “To make the county a safer place to live.” Zerkle continued, “Cabell County has been blessed with great law enforcement that always cooperates well together when you’re in the trenches and you’re down and out, you don’t care what color uniform comes to help you - as long as they’re there to help.” The goal of serving and protecting resonates with all departments. Teamwork makes the goal achievable, and the Huntington Police Department is part of what drives it. Chief Holbrook knows what happens when law enforcement agencies are stacked together.
Page 8 –Tuesday,August 6,2013
Good Hope Baptist Church hosts VBS
The Cabell Standard
‘Legendary’ music educator recognized by Scholarship at Marshall University
Pastor Chad Clark is on the ‘losing end’ as a VBS attendee lets him have it with a pie in the face! Courtesy photo
Janice Chandler Gold, shown at left with her daughter, Robin Chandler Wilks, has been recognized for her work in the Huntington musical community with a scholarship for music education at Marshall University. Courtesy Photo
Pastor Chad takes it with a smile on his face – honestly, he is smiling… you just can’t see it for all the ‘pie’. Courtesy photo The folks at Good Hope Baptist Church recently held their annual Vacation Bible School. Many attended this week-long event. During VBS, a contest was held between the boys and girls. All were asked to bring in items that would be given to the Huntington City Mission. The group bringing in the most items would then get to let the other
group ‘have it’ with a pie to the face! It was determined that a lady (who prefers to remain anonymous – since she didn’t ‘lose’) and Pastor Chad Clark would be the designated ‘pie in the face’ participants. Pastor Chad took it well as one after another took maybe a little too much enjoyment tossing a ‘pie’ at the Pastor!
www.thecabellstandard.com Schedule your Summer Portrait Session Now! • • • • • • • •
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Call Waybright Photography at (304) 382-6561 to schedule your session.
HUNTINGTON, WV - The Marshall University Foundation Inc. has announced a significant endowment to provide scholarships for music education students at Marshall University. The Janice Chandler Gold Scholarship was established through a gift from Dr. Stephen M. Wilks (’68) and Robin Chandler Wilks (’71), with additional contributions from friends and former students of Janice Chandler Gold. Gold is being recognized for her years of service to the musical life of the Huntington community, including her years of teaching music to students in Cabell County; training of teachers as mentors and student teaching supervisors; and as the director/conductor of numerous vocal ensembles and choral groups in the Huntington area. The annual award will be given to a full-time student majoring in music education who is in good academic standing. “Our daughter Kelly (’01) had a five-year, three-quarter tuition scholarship for her cello performance degree from Marshall and it was most appreciated,” said Robin Wilks, who received a music education degree from Marshall. “We have always been grateful for and proud of the topflight music education available at Marshall.” “I had a small scholarship my last year at Marshall, thanks to Dr. Tom Scott, and also for medical school at Emory,” Stephen Wilks said. “Both of our families are full
of educators—parents, brothers and sisters. A good educational foundation is a ‘springboard’ for opportunity. It is a privilege to be part of this process.” Nearly 200 singers from several states, all of whom were in Gold's a cappella choirs at Huntington East High School between the fall of 1958 and the spring of 1983, will present a free concert titled "Here We Come!" under Gold’s direction at 7 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 3, at Huntington High School's main auditorium. As part of the event, Gold will be presented with a certificate to commemorate the scholarship. Debby Stoler, a former student of Gold’s and assistant director of development and outreach in career services at Marshall, is organizing the event. “Janice Chandler Gold is an amazing lady and a bundle of energetic talent,” Stoler said. “She has brought music to our community and enriched our lives in numerous ways over the last 50plus years. I feel so privileged to work with her and our hardworking committee to make this reunion happen. A scholarship assures that her legacy of devoted teaching of music continues long into the future.” Melanie Griffis, senior director of development at Marshall, and also a former student of Gold’s, said that the scholarship is important for many reasons. “For a student studying music education, this scholarship is important on several levels,” Griffis said. “It recognizes that student’s
achievements as a musician and future teacher. I can’t think of a better example for an aspiring music teacher than Janice Chandler Gold. She is legendary in the Cabell County and surrounding school systems for the quality of her musicianship and teaching, but also for the teachers in our region whom she has trained. On a personal level, I was one of her students at Huntington East High School. I’ve experienced her in action and to have this scholarship to give to future teachers who will know her by example and can aspire to exemplify her career is a really exciting prospect for the future of music education at Marshall.” Griffis noted that the Wilks understand the need for financial support during college. “This particular scholarship is designed to relieve much of the financial burden for the recipient, but still requires a personal financial responsibility,” she said. “Motivated by the Marshall experience of their own daughter, Kelly Wilks Maxwell, the Wilks believe it is important that the students take some ownership in the cost of their education.” “Kelly was given a scholarship at Marshall that paid for about 75 percent of her education,” Stephen Wilks said. “She worked to provide the remainder. We believe that the combination of help from her scholarship and her personal investment made her education that much more important to her.”
The Cabell Standard
Tuesday,August 6,2013 – Page 9
Laura Moul has three new photos at the Renaissance Art Gallery Landscape photographer, Laura Moul has three new photos hanging in the Renaissance Art Gallery. Caribbean Courtyard is located on the island of St. Maarten. This wonderful scene was on a side street in Phillipsburg. The colors of the scene were striking. Portal of Time captures the beauty of a Spanish mission in Carmel, California on a sunny March afternoon. The mission was built in the 1500s so it exemplifies Spanish architecture. "Alaska Moon" was captured during twilight on a late June evening (about 2 am). Mt McKinley and Denali National Park provide a magical setting, taken from Wonder Lake Campground. The framed metallic fine art photograph is now at The Renaissance Gallery. Laura is an award winning photographer, with works fre-
Alaska Moon quently at Tamarack and other art shows around the area. She teaches beginning digital photography at Hobby Lobby on Monday nights. You can contact Laura at: www.moulphotography.com or
call 304-743-8281. You can view these and more of Laura’s work at the Renaissance Art Gallery. The Renaissance Art Gallery is located at 900 8th Street, Suite #20, Huntington, WV.
Nonprofit Organization Continues to Grow By Justin Waybright email@example.com
HUNTINGTON - During the past 28 years, Cabell-Wayne Association of the Blind has grown in number and in size. Last week, the nonprofit organization received a 24 foot by 24 foot stage for local concerts and performances. Director Paul Slone hopes the new addition will house country, gospel and bluegrass bands and others. He also has plans to open it to the community for rental. "We have a small, portable stage, but this one will allow us to have national acts if we want," said Slone. "It allows for things we've wanted to do but were not able to do." The custom platform also opens opportunities to the members and consumers of CabellWayne Association of the Blind. To Slone, this is another way to better the life of his members and connect with the community. "We continue to strive to do things like this and offer activities that will get them to participate," he said. The organization's next event is the 11th Annual 5k Run/Walk for Sight at 9 a.m. Aug. 17 at Ritter
Portal of Time
Gallery (304) 525-3235; Appointments: (304) 453-3187, firstname.lastname@example.org, www.orgsites.com/wv/renaissance, http://twitter.com/wvgallery, http://renaissancegalleryart.blo
gspot.com/ Gallery hours are: Friday & Saturday 12-4 pm, Sunday 1-4 pm. Studio hours Monday 10Noon, Wednesday 1:00-7:30 pm and Saturday 10-Noon.
Division of Natural Resources to Conduct Deer Spotlight Surveys in August & September ELKINS, WV - Over the next several weeks the West Virginia Division of Natural Resources Wildlife Resources Section will again be conducting spotlight surveys throughout 36 counties to evaluate deer population densities, according to Game Management Supervisor Gary Foster. “The monitoring of deer population levels throughout the state continues to be an important component of the 2011–2015 West Virginia White-tailed Deer Operational Plan,” said Foster. “The spotlight distance sampling methodology is commonly used by state wildlife agencies
Ready for music - A new stage sits on the property of Cabell-Wayne Association of the Blind. Photo by Justin Waybright Park. The day is about providing the area's blind and visually impaired another funding resource for activities. Last year, about 100 participated, raising enough money to send the organization's members on a trip to the Amish country and provide activities for children.
"This is for a good cause and the community works together on it," said Slone. "All of our staff comes out to make sure it's a successful fundraiser for us." Cost to enter the 5k is $15 preregistration or $20 on race day. Participants can register at www.cwab.org or call (304) 5226991 for more information.
throughout the country to provide supplemental information on deer population densities.” Surveys will involve sighting deer along randomly selected roads by searching adjacent fields and woods with spotlights. Surveys will not involve the collection of live or dead animals and will not involve personnel entering onto private property. Spotlight surveys will be completed by mid-September. For additional information, please contact the district wildlife biologist at your local DNR district office or contact the DNR Elkins office.
Page 10 –Tuesday,August 6,2013 Across 1. Gator’s cousin 5. Hamster’s home 9. Coffeehouses 14. 100 kurus 15. Building additions 16. Adult (2 wds) 17. Support paid by divorced spouse (pl.) 19. Star bursts 20. “Comprende?” 21. After-bath wear 22. Young haddocks split and boned for cooking 23. Course of study outline (pl.) 25. Absolute 26. “Aladdin” prince 27. Big game 28. Afflict 31. The final irritation 35. Small hand drum in India 37. “Thanks ___!” (2 wds) 38. Overhangs 40. Big loser’s nickname? 41. Recipient of a gift 43. For a song (2 wds) 45. “Absolutely!” 46. “Cool!” 48. ___ v. Wade 49. Do-nothing 51. Advise 55. Resembling a pine cone 57. Think (over)
The Cabell Standard
58. Get a move on 59. Kind of battery 60. Global 62. Moved back and forth while suspended from above 63. “... or ___!” 64. “Your turn” 65. Schoolteacher’s disciplinary strap 66. “Cold one” 67. Cautious
Down 1. Category 2. Life of ___ 3. Architectural projection 4. Video maker, for short 5. Member of a religious community 6. Accused’s need 7. Delight 8. Cousin of -trix 9. Musical performance without theatrical staging 10. Prior to, old-style 11. Pleasing 12. “Good grief!” 13. Attends 18. Certain exams 22. “___ Cried” (1962 hit) 24. Caffe ___ 25. Ratty place 27. Lifeboat lowerer 29. Hip bones
30. Aladdin’s ___ 31. Disney dog 32. ___ vera 33. Daughters’ husbands (hyphenated) 34. ___ O’Reilly on “M*A*S*H” 36. Bloodless
39. Leisurely walker 42. Blow up 44. “Things ___ be worse.” 47. Moray, e.g. 50. ___ list (college) 51. Invoke misfortune 52. Hindu deity 53. Downy duck
WORD SEARCH Above Adventures Adverbs Again Agent Ahead Alarms Attach Aware Battle Beams Certain Characteristic Class Compose Congratulating Conquer Degree Eaten Echoed Eleventh Excused Exports Farmer Gentle Greek Haste Ideas Includes
Infinite Kingdom Major Market Masks Media Notes Object Peace Shoes Slope Spare Spend Split Square Stone Summer Sunday Truth Wheat
54. Apprehensive 55. “Check this out!” 56. “Field of Dreams” setting 57. Blemish 60. Fly catcher 61. “Awesome!”
LAST WEEK’S ANSWERS
EVERETT EUGENE BLACK ROBERT EUGENE CASEBOLT II CLIFFORD RAY DENT MELVIN DALE DILLE JOHN LLOYD JOHNSON GLORIA JUNE GUE MAYNARD "BELL" MERLE KENNETH MEADOWS LULA M. "MARTY" MORGAN LORI JO NEUBERT ROBERT EUGENE "GENE" NEWMAN DANA LEE NOWLIN GREG C. OXLEY ARTHUR "ART" LEE POWERS DALE SOUTHARD ROBERTS JAMES WOODROW "WOODY" RUTHERFORD TIMOTHY WAYNE SEARLS
EVERETT EUGENE BLACK Everett Eugene Black, 72 of Ona, WV, passed away on Monday, July 29, 2013 in the Emogene Dolin Jones Hospice House, Huntington, WV. He was born December 7, 1940 in Scott Depot, WV the son of the late, Theodore Roosevelt and Mary Ellen Blankenship Black. In addition to his parents, he was also preceded in death by seven brothers. He was a retired auto mechanic. He is survived by his loving wife, Myra Sue Black of Ona, WV; three sisters, Joann Mattox of Huntington, WV, Dottie Black of South Charleston, WV and Barbara Elam of NC. A graveside service was held July 31, 2013 at Forest Memorial Park, Milton, WV with Dallas Moore officiating. Online condolences and memories may be shared with the family by visiting www.hensonmortuary.com.
ROBERT EUGENE CASEBOLT II Robert Eugene Casebolt Ii, 57, of Barboursville, W.Va., passed away Monday, July 22, 2013, at the Emogene Dolin Jones Hospice House. Funeral services were conducted Friday, July 26, 2013, at the Wallace Funeral Home & Chapel by Rev. Robert Withers. Entombment was in Ridgelawn Memorial Park, Huntington, W.Va. He was born June 23, 1956, in Williamson, W.Va., a son of Norma Christine Estep Wilburn of Huntington and the late Robert Eugene Casebolt and his stepfather the late George Wilburn. He was employed with Metro Masonry of Barboursville and a member of Brick Layers Local #5 of West Virginia. He was also preceded in death by one son, Robert E. Casebolt III. He is also survived by one daughter, Tiffany Michelle Casebolt; one sister and brother-inlaw, Susan Christine and Chuck
Tuesday,August 6,2013 – Page 11
The Cabell Standard Eastham; special friend, Donna Lake; and one grandson, Darien Casebolt.
CLIFFORD RAY DENT Clifford Ray Dent, 82, of Wayne, W.Va., passed away Saturday, July 27, 2013, at his residence. Funeral services were conducted Wednesday, July 31, 2013, at Morris Funeral Home Chapel, Wayne, W.Va., by his son-in-law Joseph Harding. Burial was at the Nelson Cemetery, Kirk, W.Va. He was born December 9, 1930, at Breeden, W.Va., a son of the late Leo F. and Alma Francis Dent. He was a retired car salesman and served with the U.S. Marine Corps during World War II and the Korean Conflict. He was Baptist by faith and was a 32 Degree Mason and member of Kermit Lodge 167, AF&AM, whose members conducted graveside rites. He was also preceded in death by his wife, Ollie Marcum Dent in 2006; an infant daughter Anita Dent; and a sister, Velma Taft. Survivors include three daughters, Karen Spade (Jeff ) of Culloden, W.Va., Lonella Harding (Joseph) of Nitro, W.Va., and Kimberly Stagg (Bob) of Charleston, S.C.; four sons, Tom Dent (Marie) of Wilsondale, W.Va., Victor Dent (Linda) of Columbia, S.C., Ben Dent of Lexington, S.C., and Michael Ellis of Virginia; two sisters, Virginia DeVoe (Howard) of Columbus, Ohio and JoAnn Ward of Garden City, Mich.; a brother, James M. Dent (Liz) of South Carolina; 20 grandchildren, several great-grandchildren, and a host of friends including a special friend, Delores "Blue Eyes" Lewis, and all of his "Karaoke" family.
MELVIN DALE DILLE Melvin Dale Dille entered into the presence of his Lord Jesus July 27, 2013. He was born January 6, 1934, in Huntington, W.Va., a son of the late Donald Dale Dille and Lillie Frances (Moore) Dille. He has one surviving brother, the Rev. Robert E. Dille of Harrisburg, Pa. Married on Christmas Day 1954, he is survived by his beloved wife of 59 years, "Toots," the former Patricia Jean Walters; their son, Robert Dale and his wife Marsha of Ona, W.Va.; daughter, Cheryl Ann Bowman Jackson and her husband Gregory of Russell, Ky.; daughter, Elizabeth Sue Washington and her husband Bruce of Kokomo, Ind. He was preceded in death by a wonderful son-in-law, Dennis Bowman. Melvin and Pat have eight grandchildren, Stephen Dale and Timothy Scott Dille, Sarah Ashley Runyan and her husband Josh, Catelyn Patricia Bowman, Emily Ruth Washington and Zachary Tyler Washington, Katherine Ann and Leela Roma Jackson. They
have three great-grandchildren, Thomas Parker Dille, Lilly Kathryn Spane and Samuel Joseph Runyan. Melvin was a graduate of Huntington East High School and served honorably in the United States Navy during the Korean War aboard the USS Trathen, where he was a member of the "Trainbuster" club. He retired as the Supervisor of Instrumentation and Combustion from the International Nickel Company and was an active member of Christ the King Lutheran Church for over 40 years. He loved God, his family, doing for others, the outdoors, hunting, fishing and camping, where he maintained the title as undisputed "Fried Biscuit Champion." Funeral services were held Tuesday, July 30, 2013, at Christ the King Lutheran Church, Huntington, by Pastor Carl Ames with entombment at White Chapel Memorial Gardens. From the junction of the Guyandotte and Ohio rivers, through the Panama Canal, crossing the equator and circling the globe, struck by lightning, holes in one, walleyes, work, friends and family, Melvin had a full life and will be long remembered and greatly missed by all who loved him. Condolences may be expressed to the family at www.timeformemory.com/wallace. Memorial contributions may be made to Christ the King Lutheran Church, Huntington, W.Va., or the Emogene Dolin Jones Hospice House, 3100 Staunton Road, Huntington, WV 25702
JOHN LLOYD JOHNSON John Lloyd Johnson, 71, of Huntington, W.Va., widower of Linda L. Johnson, passed away Saturday, July 27, 2013, at home. Funeral services were conducted Tuesday, July 30, 2013, at Chapman's Mortuary with Max Spurlock officiating. Burial was in White Chapel Memorial Gardens, Barboursville, W.Va. He was born June 27, 1942, in Mason County, W.Va., a son of the late Morris and Helen McComas Johnson. One brother also preceded him in death. He attended Hannan High School reunions, drove for PepsiCola Co. for 26 years and retired from K-Lee Trucking. Survivors include two daughters and sons-in-law, Beth and Christian Maness of Barboursville, W.Va., Christina Johnson-Snuffer and Douglas Snuffer of Charleston, W.Va.; two grandsons, Chase Allen Maness and Christian Blake Maness; two sisters and a brother-in-law, Myrtle Gail and Bob Gilliam of Salt Rock, W.Va., Benita Simpson of Barboursville; three brothers and sisters-in-law, Clovis and Patricia Johnson, Gaylord and Eileen Johnson, all of Glenwood, W.Va., and Wayne and Paula Johnson of
Milton, W.Va. Online condolences may be sent to the family at www.chapmans-mortuary.com.
GLORIA JUNE GUE MAYNARD "BELL" Gloria June Gue Maynard "Bell" 60, of Salt Rock, W.Va., went to be with the Lord at Cabell Huntington Hospital on Friday, July 26, 2013. Gloria was born March 19, 1953, a daughter of the late Arnetta Nicely Gue and Haskell Gue of Madison Creek Road. She was preceded in death by one son, Brian Dale Maynard; one sister, Charlotte Maynard; and one brother, Joe Gue. In addition to her father she is survived by her husband, John Walden Maynard; one son and daughter-in-law, Johnny and Denise Maynard of Branchland, W.Va.; brothers and sisters, Regina Gue, Sheila Gue, Lloyd Gue and Thomas Gue; one grandson, Samuel Jacob Maynard of Barboursville, W.Va., that she dearly loved; and a host of family and friends. Funeral services were conducted Monday, July 29 at the Wallace Funeral Home, Barboursville, by Rev. Bobby Burns. Burial was at Baylous Cemetery, Salt Rock. Online condolences may be expressed to the family at www.timeformemory.com/wallace.
MERLE KENNETH MEADOWS Merle Kenneth Meadows, 61, of Culloden, passed away Thursday, July 25, 2013 at St. Mary’s Medical Center, Huntington. Funeral services were conducted Sunday, July 28, 2013 at Heck Funeral Home, Milton with the Rev. Don Reynolds officiating. Burial was in Mt. Olive Cemetery, Milton. He was born December 2, 1951 in Milton, a son of the late Robert and Ola Meadows. He was also preceded in death by his first wife, Sandra Meadows. Merle was a retired Sheriff’s Deputy for Cabell County. He is survived by his loving wife, Lois Blake Meadows; two sons, Stephen Meadows and Christopher Meadows and his wife, Liz, both of Huntington; six grandchildren, Kyrsten, Hunter, Evelyn, Sierra, Isaiah and Hope Meadows; and one sister, Dreama Bays of Milton.
Online condolences may be expressed to the family at www.heckfuneralhome.com
LULA M. "MARTY" MORGAN Lula M. "Marty" Morgan, 70, of Culloden, passed away Tuesday, July 23, 2013, at the Emogene Dolin Jones Hospice House in Huntington. A memorial service was held Friday, July 26, 2013, at Heck Funeral Home, Milton, with the Rev. Marshall Martin officiating. She was born February 23, 1943, in Cabell County, W.Va., a daughter of the late Roy C. "Shorty" and Mary Jane Roberts Hollandsworth. Marty is survived by her husband of 46-plus years, Lacy Morgan Jr.; one sister, Jane Hollandsworth of North Myrtle Beach, S.C.; and cousins, Betty Holbert, Peg Andress, Joan Clyde Starkey, Maxwell and Houston Roberts, Terry and Kelly White and Bari Glenn. Online condolences may be expressed to the family at www.heckfuneralhome.com.
LORI JO NEUBERT Lori Jo Neubert, 35, of Poplar Grove, Ill., went to be with her Savior on Monday, July 29, 2013, surrounded by her family. She was born August 19, 1977, in South Charleston, the daughter of Chris and Elizabeth (Chapman) Turley. She married Jason Neubert on July 15, 2000, in Hurricane. She was a faithful follower of Jesus Christ. Lori was an English teacher at Faith Christian in Williams Bay, Wis., and formerly at Calvary Baptist in Glen Burnie, Md.; Fairfax Baptist Temple Academy in Fairfax, Va.; and Berean Baptist Christian in Rockford, Ill. Lori truly loved her students and her desire was for them to grow in Christ. Lori and Jay dedicated their lives in service to Jesus Christ, their Savior, and had a passion to live life to the fullest, enjoying each day as a gift from God. Survivors include her loving husband and best friend, Jason; father, Chris (Lisa) Turley of Charleston; sister, Leslie Anne Turley of Charlotte, N.C.; stepsiblings, Abbigail and Austin Michels of Charleston; motherin-law, Myrna Neubert of Poplar Grove; sister-in-law, Jennifer (Adam) Hawley of Poplar Grove; paternal grandmother, Dorotha Jean Turley of Hurricane; mater-
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Page 12 â€“Tuesday,August 6,2013 nal grandmother, Marilyn Sue Chapman of Culloden; and aunts, uncles and cousins. She was predeceased by her mother, Elizabeth; sister, Alison Turley; father-in-law, Kenny Neubert; paternal grandfather, Charles R. Turley; and maternal grandfather, Larry Joe Chapman. Funeral services were held Thursday, August 1, at Faith Baptist Church, Belvidere, Ill., with the Rev. Wes Hulstedt and the Rev. Doug Swanson officiating. Burial was in Belvidere Cemetery. Memorials may go to the family. Arrangements were by BuckWheeler-Hyland Funeral Home, Belvidere. For online condolences, visit buckwheelerhyland.com.
ROBERT EUGENE "GENE" NEWMAN Robert Eugene "Gene" Newman, 82, of Milton, passed away Wednesday, July 24, 2013. He was born September 25, 1930, in Cabell County, a son of the late Rev. Evan Newman and Cora Poston Newman. He was also preceded in death by one daughter, Sherlyn Sue Newman; two sisters, Dorothy Hutchinson and Blanche Hatfield; one brother, Delmer "Pete" Newman. He is survived by his wife, Norma Jean Sunderland Newman; one daughter and son-inlaw, Jill and James Morning; two grandchildren, Juliet Morning and Jessica Morning-Rezin and husband Zac; two sisters-in-law, Wanda Dansro and Freda Hatfield and husband Calvin; nieces and nephews, Ralph and Mary Lou Hutchinson, Patty Midkiff, Terrie Dansro, Phillip Hatfield and Bill Harris. Funeral services were con-
ducted Sunday, July 28, 2013, at Wallace Funeral Home, Milton, by Rev. Don Weeks. Burial was in Forest Memorial Park. Memorial contributions may be made to Antioch Missionary Baptist Church, P.O. Box 64, Ona, WV, 25545.
DANA LEE NOWLIN Dana Lee Nowlin, 79, of Apple Grove, W.Va., died July 24 in Emogene Dolin Jones Hospice House, Huntington. Memorial services were held Aug. 3, Wilcoxen Funeral Home, Point Pleasant, W.Va.; burial was in Beale Chapel Cemetery, Apple Grove.
GREG C. OXLEY Greg C. Oxley, 45, of Hurricane, passed away peacefully at home after a long illness on July 29, 2013, surrounded by family and friends. Greg was born November 21, 1967. He was a graduate of Hurricane High School, a U.S. Army veteran and a truck driver by trade. He enjoyed helping his dad around the family farm and loved restoring his Volkswagen. He is survived by his wife, Bobbi Oxley; his parents, Ada Oxley and Paul and Carolyn Oxley; his brother, Keith Oxley and wife, Martha, all of Hurricane; sons, Phillip Oxley and wife, Kristin, of Norfolk, Va., and Gregory Oxley of Hurricane; stepdaughter, Stacy Smith of Hurricane; stepson, Jason Linville of Hamlin; grandchildren, Lilyana and Triton Oxley of Norfolk, Va.; step-grandchildren, Hailey, Kelsey and Jacob Smith of Hurricane; niece, Allison Oxley of Hurricane; along with many aunts, uncles and friends. A celebration of his life was
held Wednesday, July 31, at Young's Chapel, Bridge Creek Road, Hurricane, with the Rev. Keith Torman officiating. Condolences may be sent to the family via www.allenfuneralhomewv.com.
ARTHUR "ART" LEE POWERS Arthur "Art" Lee Powers of Milton, W.Va., 74 years of age, passed away at home after losing his battle with Leukemia, on Wednesday, July 24, 2013, with his loving family by his side. A memorial celebration of Art's life was held Saturday, July 27, 2013, at Milton Baptist Church, Milton, W.Va. Arthur was born May 20, 1939, at Ashton, W.Va., a son of the late Donald and Bessie Martin Powers. He is also preceded in death by his sisters, Geraldine Ashworth, and Dilla Jean Jenkins Given; and his brothers, Lewis E. Powers and Donald Clinton Powers; father-in-law, Kermit Blake; and paternal grandparents, Henry and Elizabeth Powers. He is survived by the love of his life, Sharon Swan Powers of 47 years, and his two sons, Arthur L. Powers II and his wife Julie Wilt Powers of Parkersburg, W.Va., and Kermit Michael Powers of Milton, W.Va.; grandchildren, Micalah Danae and Kylie Lauren Powers, both of Milton, W.Va., and Blake Allen Powers of Parkersburg, W.Va.; his brother, Norman Lester Powers, and his sisters, Phyllis and husband John Hickman and Donna Marie Cooper, all from Milton, W.Va.; his brother-in-law, Larry D. and Barbara Swan, and mother-in-law, Sylvia Swan Blake of Milton, W.Va.; as well as many nieces, nephews, and cousins. He was a loving husband, wonderful
The Cabell Standard father, and an amazing grandfather. He was a veteran of the United States Army, serving his country in Germany, a retired Sheet Metal Worker of 50 years with Doughterty Company of Charleston, and was an avid golfer. He will be greatly missed by his golfing buddies. He loved to work in his wood shop, making beautiful furniture and working on his old cars. He graduated from Hannan High School in 1956, and was an active member of Milton Baptist Church, where he will be missed deeply. Private graveside services were conducted at Milton Cemetery July 26, 2013, with Pastor Allen Stewart and a celebration of his life was held at Milton Baptist Church on July 27, 2013. Please consider donating blood in his honor, on August 17 at Milton Baptist Church from 10 to 4 or donate to the local Red Cross. As a family we want to say a special thanks to our other family at the Cancer Unit of Cabell Huntington Hospital who has walked through this fight each and every day. We will always be grateful to each of you for your hard work. Condolences may be expressed to the family at www.timeformemory.com/wallace. Wallace Funeral Home, Milton, assisted the family with arrangements.
DALE SOUTHARD ROBERTS Dale Southard Roberts, 55, of Barboursville died July 25. Wallace Funeral Home, Barboursville, was in charge of
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JAMES WOODROW "WOODY" RUTHERFORD James Woodrow "Woody" Rutherford, 97, of Barboursville, W.Va, passed away on Friday, July 26, 2013, at the Wyngate Assisted Living Center, Barboursville, W.Va. He was born December 15, 1915, the son of the late W.M. and Merlie Stewart Rutherford. He was a retired Marshall University Physical Science Professor and a U.S. Army WWII Veteran. In addition to his parents, he was also preceded in death by his wife, Nell Elizabeth Cook Rutherford. He is survived by one sister, Josephine Estes of Rock View, W.Va.; and a special friend, Doris Faye Peyton and several nieces and nephews. Graveside services were conducted on Monday, July 29, 2013, at Blue Ridge Memorial Gardens Mausoleum, Beckley, W.Va. Henson & Kitchen Mortuary, Barboursville, W.Va was in charge of arrangements. Memorial donations may be made to the Nell Elizabeth Cook Rutherford Memorial Scholarship at Marshall University. Online condolences and memories may be shared with the family by visiting www.hensonmortuary.com.
TIMOTHY WAYNE SEARLS Timothy Wayne Searls, 49, of Hurricane, passed away after an injury and long illness on Saturday, July 27, 2013, at his home surrounded by his family. He was the operations manager and mechanic at Teays Valley Tire and Auto until his father Melvin's death in 2006. Also preceding him in death were his mother, Phyllis Searls, and his biological parents, Jerry and Kay Hodges. He is survived by his wife of 28 years, Polly Searls; son, Timothy Wayne Jr. ("TJ"); daughters, Leighann Dailey and Jason, Virginia Hopkins and Brian, Katherine Sears and Tyler Walker; grandson, Nathaniel Hopkins; granddaughter, Skyler Dailey; grandson on-the-way, Alexander Dailey; brothers, James and David Hodges; stepbrother, Timothy Polly; sisters, Angie Nunn and Tami Dixon; stepmother, Joyce Hodges; many nieces and nephews; and a host of family and friends. A memorial and celebration of Tim's life was held on Monday, July 29, at Main Street Church of Christ, Hurricane, with Frankie McCallister officiating. A private family burial will be held at a later date. Donations will be accepted at Allen Funeral Home, Hurricane, in Timothy's name. Please visit allenfuneralhomewv.com to share memories and condolences.
The Cabell Standard
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The Cabell Standard
African Children’s Choir Comes to State By Justin Waybright firstname.lastname@example.org
HUNTINGTON - One voice, one smile and one hope drive a group of children from Africa to spread love around the world. The African Children’s Choir began 25 years ago with a simple song from a child. Decades later, thousands across the world have received heart-touching performances. More importantly, African children in Uganda have experienced a life-changing help from the tours. Dorothy Nabwami, children’s choir chaperone remembered when she joined the program at 9-years-old. “I loved singing for many people, and seeing them get excited and happy,” she said. The group is comprised of eight boys and eight girls from age seven to 10. The children tour across the world to perform music that saturates audiences with love and encouragement. The children who make up the choir learn the English language and change the world at a young age. “The country and the kids
A smile is worth a thousand words - The African Children’s Choir performed in St. Albans and Huntington last weekend. Courtesy Photo benefit from this,” Nabwami said. “It feels really nice, seeing children growing and learning new things.” The African Children’s Choir performed last weekend in Huntington and St. Albans.
The boys and girls wowed crowds at Fifth Avenue Baptist and River Cities Community Churches in Huntington. They also performed at St. Andrew United Methodist Church in St. Albans.
The African Children's Choir is a nonprofit humanitarian and relief organization, “dedicated to helping Africa's most vulnerable children today so they can help Africa tomorrow.” Through past performances, the program has
raised funds to complete children’s homes and provide educational resources. For more information or to donate, visit www.africanchildrenschoir.com.