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Tuesday, February 12, 2013

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“Daily Issues Online” www.theputnamstandard.com

Canterbury and Smith Disagree By Justin Waybright justin@thecabellstandard.com

MILTON - The issue is a twoyear term vs. a four-year term. Mayor Tom Canterbury and Mayor Candidate Jimmy Smith disagreed during Tuesday evening’s council meeting. The council was at odds after a second reading of the motion to place the issue on the ballot during the May 7 election. Canterbury broke the tie. “I feel like two years is not long enough,” the mayor said after the meeting. “It can take one year to learn the ropes and what all is going on.” Canterbury continued, “Elections every two years also cost the city about $8,000.” Smith responded. “Once you get a mayor in, it’s hard to get them out,” said Smith. “People in Milton need a choice, and the majority of people don’t want it.” The issue will be placed on the ballot during the election.

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

50 Cents

l Volume 115 l Issue 7

Where Music is King By Justin Waybright justin@thecabellstandard.com

BARBOURSVILLE – Chicka chicka dun dah... chicka beowlweowl. People get lost in the sounds of rhythmic strums. Busy schedules and stress-filled lives slow down to the world of mellow melodies and bluesy riffs at Route 60 Music Company. Fender Stratocasters, Gibson Les Pauls, Martin and Taylor guitars decadently hang on nearly every inch of the store's 3,800square-foot showroom. Multicolored stage lights dangle from the ceiling, shining on amps, drum kits, violins, mandolins, banjos and a vast array of instruments. For owners Paul Callicoat and Mike McCord, it's a business that lives inside of them - it's what they eat, breathe and sleep: music.

Musical Fusion - Owners Paul Callicoat and Mike McCord harmonize some guitar melodies inside their Route 60 Music Company. Since 2001, this store has served the Tri-State as a one-stop music shop. Photo by Justin Waybright. The five-letter-word drew the two men together more than 30 years ago, and has led them to showcase their love for it in one of the biggest music stores in West Virginia.

"We've worked together for 36plus years and we're as much like brothers as you can be," said McCord. "We have different ideas, but a lot of the same taste in music."

Their store opened in 2001 and grew fast. However, the 2008 recession threatened their business. But, the guys pressed through and the business continued to grow regardless. "It put some projects on the backburner, but hopefully we can get more traffic and work on some [of these] projects," said McCord. These include the creation of an online business, the attraction of more singers and songwriters, more workshops and the appeal to a wider area. "To get this online is a big goal," he said. During this interview, a guitar technician picked up a Washburn acoustic guitar and began to play a southern-style lick. The unique sound arrested Callicoat's attention. In seconds, he grabbed the guiSEE MUSIC ON PAGE 8

City Swears in New Police Officer By Justin Waybright justin@thecabellstandard.com

MILTON - The city met its new police officer during the Feb. 5 council meeting. Mayor Tom Canterbury swore in C. Halloran. Councilmembers and residents seemed happy to welcome the new officer to the city. “This will bring our number of officers back up in Milton,” said Canterbury. “We’ve heard nothing but good things about him.” Milton Police Chief Gary Lilly backed up those words. “He’s done an excellent job [in the past with Milton] and we’re fortunate to have him,” said Lilly.

Ready to Make a Difference - Mayor Tom Canterbury swears in C. Halloran as a new officer in Milton’s police force. Photo by Justin Waybright. Halloran was happy to join the police team. He is ready to get to

work. “I want to help make a differ-

ence in drugs,” he said. “This is a good town and I want to clean it up more.” The 12-year law enforcement veteran loves serving city residents. “I love trying to help people in distress and taking care of problems,” said Halloran. In other discussions, councilmembers spoke about placing a new sign toward the west end of Milton. In January, the city received $25,000 from Ohio Valley Bank. A portion of this will pay for a new police cruiser and the new sign, councilmembers said. “We’ll meet with the power SEE OFFICER ON PAGE 2

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


Page 2 –Tuesday, February 12, 2013 Annual Easter Egg Sale Cabell-Wayne Association of the Blind is now taking orders for their delicious hand-made Easter eggs! Eggs are dark or milk chocolate with creamy peanut butter filling and colorfully decorated on top. Eggs are $5.00 each Call 304-522-6991 to place your order. Order deadline is March 13th.

Renaissance Art Gallery artist Pati Payne is Painting up a Storm! Beautiful florals, yes, but also getting ready for her twice monthly Saturday painting class. For February, Snow is the subject, one of the most challenging subjects in watercolor. She handles it beautifully, as you can see with her painting "Going Home” Classes will be held Saturday February 9, 2013 from 1-3 pm and Saturday February 23, 2013, also from 1-3 pm. Cost is $20 per class, ($25 supplies included) Pati Payne can be contacted by calling 740-533-1516 or email pati.payne@yahoo.com. or contact:

'Mardi Paws' to be held February 12th Friends of the Shelter will host a "Mardi Paws" fundraiser at 6 p.m. on Tuesday, Feb. 12, at Logan's Roadhouse in Barboursville. Funds collected during the event will go toward the construction of a new outdoor shelter at the Cabell-Wayne Animal Shelter. A $20 donation will be requested at the door, and the event will include hors d'oeuvres, a cash bar and a silent auction. For more information, visit www.hcwshelterfriends.org or the "Friends of the Shelter: Huntington-Cabell-Wayne, WV" page on Facebook.

Come one - Come all!!! The Fairfield East Community Center in association with the Cabell County Community Services Organization will be hosting a talent show. Come out and support the youth of Huntington, in the first annual Fairfield East Community

Community Calendar

Center youth talent show. The show will be held at the Board of Education on 5th Avenue and 28th Street on February 22nd starting at 7pm. Cost at the door will be $5. The event is free for ages 11-18 that would like to participate. Call 304-696-4467 from 1:30 to 7pm and ask to speak to Keith. There are several categories: vocal solo, vocal ensemble, instrumental solo, instrumental ensemble, and dance.

ASEP Coaching Classes ASEP coaching class will be held February 21, 22, and 24 at Huntington High School for those interested in coaching a secondary school sport. Register at www.wvssac.org.

Porter Creek Cloggers announce regular Meetings The Porter Creek Cloggers meet from 6 – 7 p.m. Thursdays at the Milton VFW by Blenko Glass. If you are interested and have previously taken basic clogging lessons, call Sherri Porter, 304736-2498 or 304-360-0072.

Milton Fire Department – Saturday Bingo Saturday is BINGO beginning at 6 p.m. Doors open at 5 p.m.

We want your News!!! Will you soon be celebrating a birthday? Is there a new baby in the family? Someone getting married? How about your church services or Arts & Crafts events? We would like to print any of these items, plus more, in the CABELL STANDARD. Please send announcements to trudyblack@thecabellstandard.com or mail to PO Box 186, Culloden, WV, 25510.

Circuit Workout 8-9 a.m. Saturdays. Work out to include toning, strengthening, exercise with light to moderate weight. All levels of fitness. Milton Baptist Church, 1123 Church Street, Milton. Call Jodie, 304743-3312, for more details.

Mall Walkers! 7 a.m. – 6 p.m. Monday-Friday. Community members can come and walk the ‘medical mall’! A mile equals 6-1/2 laps. Call Patty Dickey, 304-399-2367. HIMG Regional Medical Center, 5170 US 60 East, Huntington. FREE!

New Beginning Digital Photography Class Putnam County Parks & Recreation Commission is hosting a Photography Class instructed by Laura Moul. Classes will be held in The Commons of Putnam County by the Wave Pool for three consecutive Tuesday’s Feb. 19, 26, & Mar. 5, 2013 from 5:30 – 7:30 P.M. For more information please contact Laura at 743-8281 or check out her website at www.moulphotography.com or to register call the Park Office at 304-562-0518 Ext. 10.

Free Clothing for the Needy Where: Milton Church of Christ, 1702 2nd Street When: 1st and 3rd Saturdays of the month Time: 9 a.m. – Noon (Any other time, please go to the house across from the church, 1705 2nd Street).

Freedom from Smoking program This program is offered by appointment only at St. Mary's Regional Medical Center in the Pulmonary Center. To schedule an appointment or for more information, call 304-399-7402.

Senior Exercise Class at Guyandotte Branch Library A Senior Exercise class is held 10:30 – 11:30 a.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays at the Guyandotte Branch Library, 203 Richmond Street, Huntington. For more information, call 304-528-5698

Cox Landing Library – Adult Book Club 10 a.m. every third Thursday. For current book selection, call 304-733-3022. Cox Landing Library is located at 6363 Cox Lane, Lesage.

Scrapbook Classes The Cabell County Public Library holds scrapbook classes every third Monday.

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 Cabell Standard

Weekly Devotional By Mary Jane “FEBRUARY LOVE” Thought for the week: To everything there is a season, and a time to every purpose under the heaven; a time to love, and a time to hate; a time of war, and a time of peace. Ecclesiastes 3:1- 19. (KJV) If the months of the year had colors - which they do for the months representing jewelry stone. (Amethyst) - February should be everything RED; the stone should have been ruby! The month should be noted for LOVE. There are more weddings in February than other months. LOVE like paint, can make things beautiful, when you spread it, but it simply dries up when you don’t use it. Red valentines, love and tempers (flushed red faces) and in Florida its strawberry season, we see the fresh red strawberries arriving in the produce section. Red hot car sales, furniture sales and go red for women month, fight heart disease # 1 killer for women. But not the weather, that’s when we often have the big, white snow, in the month of February; I wish - and it will come. Fears of hazardous driving on ice covered roads and walks, schools close and it seem as if your world has to take a calm and quiet break. Some of the most notable presidents were born in February: Washington, Lincoln, Harrison, and Reagan. A good month for various soups and chili, hot spicy dishes to warm the soul, when coming in from the cold. Better is a dinner of herbs where love is, than a stalled ox and hatred therewith. Proverbs 15; 17 The word LOVE appears 310 times in the Bible (KJV) - don’t forget to show your love to others this Valentine’s Day. “We can do no great things - only small things with great LOVE.” Mother Teresa “The LOVE of wealth makes bitter men, the love of God, makes better men.” - W.L. Hudson “Faith goes up the stairs that LOVE has made and looks out of the windows which hope has opened.” - Charles Spurgeon Prayer: Thank you our great Father of LOVE, may we each give more. Amen.

OFFICER FROM PAGE 1 company if we decide to do an electronic sign,” said Canterbury. Councilmember Pat Wisman seemed on board with placing a new sign. “I think it’d be a good idea to get bids on it,” he said. Wisman made a motion to receive bids, and councilmembers approved. The city also made motions to apply for two $15,000 grants, one for the equipment, staging and promotion of the Pumpkin Festival, the other for facility upgrades and bleachers for Milton Little League. The council approved the sending of applications to the West Virginia Development Council for the 10 percent matching Community Partnership grants. If approved, the city will pay $1,500 per grant. Councilmembers also participated in the second reading of the amended ordinance, regarding stricter punishments for drug paraphernalia possession. The next council meeting is Feb. 19.

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


The Cabell Standard

Community News

Tuesday, February 12, 2013 – Page 3

Velma’s View

Christin’s Corner

By Velma Kitchens

By Christin Daugherty

The Greenbrier River The Greenbrier River is one of my favorite places to visit in West Virginia. We have been to Watoga State Park many times and we always have a good time. We like to go in the spring and the fall so we can build a fire in the fireplace. The cabin gets so warm and cozy and all we do is sit around read, talk or just watch the fire burn. There is no telephone reception and no TV in the cabins at Watoga. It is just a nice place to be alone and relax and enjoy the mountains. I like to walk or take short hikes. I haven’t been on a hike for a long time but I think when the warmer weather gets here, I just may start hiking. Speaking of hiking, I have always wanted to hike the Appalachian Trail. I don’t want to hike straight through as I am older now, but a little at a time would do. Anyway, the Greenbrier River is so pretty especially in the summer. We went in June one year and it was not so warm, but not cold. When it is hotter and the river level is high you can float down the river on inner tubes. One year we went and the water was six feet deep on the other side, three feet deep in the middle and shallow on the end where I got into the river. I can’t swim so I stayed away from the six feet end. I am not crazy. The year before last we went and the water was so low you could walk across from one end to the other. We took our lawn chairs and sat in the water. We don’t fish so it wasn’t a problem for us, but the fish probably moved on downstream. We have stayed at The Greenbrier River Cabins which are along the river and we have enjoyed it every time. Our cabin had a screened-in porch and the water running at night was so peaceful. I did almost step on a snake while taking a walk - I thought I was tired, but I started running and got some strength back. Won't take a walk in sandals again! Should have put on my tennis shoes. I recommend Watoga State Park and the Greenbrier River Cabins to any who should venture to the mountains. Both Watoga State Park and the Greenbrier River Cabins have websites so you can look them up and see what they both have to offer. There are other places to stay near the river, but those are the two where we have stayed. West Virginia has so many places to see and many things to do. Get out and enjoy!

BANKRUPTCY RELIEF • Foreclosures • Repossessions • Phone Calls Free consultations with

Attorney Mitch Klein

304-562-7111 www.wvbankruptcylawcenter.com

Dear Christin, My boyfriend and I have been on-again-off-again for the past 8 years or so. A couple months ago we got back together and things have been great. We have both dated other people during our time apart and we have realized that we are meant to be together. The problem is that he got into some trouble awhile back and now he may be facing jail time. If he does go to jail I know he won’t be in there for long, but I worry that this obstacle may be too much for our already fragile relationship. What do you think? Can a relationship that has already seen trouble withstand this kind of test? Sincerely, Rocky Road Dear Rocky, I think you just answered your own question with one simple word: Test. No matter if you have been together for eight years or eight weeks, relationships are constantly being tested. It is how you both handle this test that will determine how strong your partnership truly is.

I believe that the strongest bonds are created when couples are faced with dealing with each other’s mistakes and flaws. Except for cheating (you really can’t come back from that in my opinion). But when one person is facing hard times, like in your case, it is indeed a test for the other person (you) to see if they can handle their significant other at their worst. My best advice for you, Rocky, is to step aside from your own feelings for a bit and try to see things from your partner’s point of view. If you really feel as though the two of you were meant to be together then it is imperative that you understand where he is coming from. He may not show it, but I’m betting that he is probably scared out of his mind about going to jail. Not only that, but he is also probably worried about how this will impact his relationship with you as well. With that being said, you must also consider your own feelings in this matter. Will you be able to handle this situation without compromising too

much of your own happiness? Will you have resentment towards him for making you endure such an obstacle? After all, it is his mistakes that have led you both down this path. These are things that you are going to have to think long and hard about, looking deep within yourself to find a conclusion. I wish the best for you Rocky. After eight years, you and your partner have managed to find your way back to each other. It sounds like there’s something really special there. And in my experience, the more extraordinary something is, the harder you have to work to keep it. Consider this to be the ultimate test of your relationship. If you can make it through this, you can make it through anything! I have a feeling you will pass with flying colors. Just make sure that your partner doesn’t make a habit out of making you think so hard. Best of luck to you both! “The best thing to hold onto in life is each other.” - Audrey Hepburn Got a problem? Need some answers? Contact me at christin@theputnamstandard.c om. **The opinions of this column are solely the opinions of this individual writer and are not the opinions of the Putnam Standard or Cabell Standard newspapers.**


Page 4 –Tuesday, February 12, 2013

Community News

RECIPE OF THE WEEK:

Debbie’s Poetry Corner

Chocolate Covered Strawberries Ingredients: 16 ounces milk chocolate chips 2 tablespoons shortening 1 pound fresh strawberries with leaves

Art by Natalie Larson

Directions In a double boiler, melt the chocolate and shortening, stirring occasionally until smooth. Holding them by the toothpicks, dip the strawberries into the chocolate mixture. Insert toothpicks into the tops of the strawberries. Turn the strawberries upside down and insert the toothpick into styrofoam for the chocolate to cool.

Meyer Graduates from Clarion University Huntington Resident Receives BS Degree CLARION, PA - Ashley Meyer of Huntington, WV, received a BS degree in Liberal Studies: Education BS during commencement ceremonies Dec. 15 at Clarion University. Clarion University is the high-achieving, nationally recognized, comprehensive university that delivers a personal and challenging academic experience.

By Debra J. Harmes-Kurth

Send your poetry to Debra Harmes-Kurth 1042 Pike Street • Milton, WV 25541 There have been times I have been writing and have been at a loss for the right word. Has that ever happened to you? There are several reference books available to help you through those kinds of quagmires. One of them is “The Synonym Finder”, by J.I. Rodale. This is a marvelous book that has over 1,500,000 synonyms. So if you are writing and think of one word, but it does not fit the style or language of your poem you can look it up and find a word that means nearly the same thing, which might work better. Until next time keep reading and write down some of those stray ideas you have floating around as a poem. Then send it to the above address or email it to cabellputnampoetry@hotmail.co m ***** Enduring Strain thread woven between generations... different stitches yet the fabric remains strong Karen O’Leary, ND *****

February Birthdays! Happy Birthday to ALL

JackBlack Black Jack Mary Ellen Ball Mary Ellen Ball Mitzi Beckett Mitzi Beckett Lisa Bowen Lisa Bowen Annie Colegrove Annie Colegrove Lisa Bowen Alex AlexHussell Hussell If you - or someone you know - will be celebratrating a birthday in the coming months... Call 304-743-6731 and give us their name - OR just email the information to trudyblack@thecabellstandard.com

The Cabell Standard

Poet’s Tool Why was I such a fool? Had good intentions to do one thing. Cannot lose this beauty, timeless, priceless, and true. Hurt the part I value the most, but I will never act arrogant. When someone portrays that negative quality, his/her gift is meaningless. Where is pointer? Not here and hurt. Lost and confused, such a shame.

Not that minor of an injury, need this as a part of my tool. Key form of one's survival, struggling to find this gift again. It kept on bleeding and I couldn't make it stop, don't want to do this, but had to do it. I know something crucial must be done, toying around with my physical capacity. Put the needle in my finger, slowly the deformity will cease. My skin felt like there was needle pulling thread, this was agitating me. It was trapped inside the crazy cat food can, bizarre mishap caused pure destruction. The five stitches didn't hold me back, persistent as I have ever been. Devastation to anyone with this passion. Laura Steeb, NJ ***** Months of Love January can be a lovely month Though cold winds may blow Sweethearts nestled by the fireplace While dying embers glow. February can be a month of love Traipsing through the snow Buying Valentine cards and candy Or flowers or plants that grow. March can be a lover’s month When zapped by Cupid’s bow Or by amorous longings for a mate The heart has made it so.

April can be a lively month With spring flowers that grow Crocuses and daffodils Peeking through leftover snow. May is a lovable month Nature’s blossoming fashion show Dresses up the scenery, Brings happiness, seems apropos. June is a month of love White wedding gowns to sew First night together or not Forever love, a solemn vow. July is a month of blasting love Watching fireworks with a pow Jumping into each others arms With hugs we do allow. August is hot weather, matching love Hollyhocks and hummingbirds, oh, wow Brilliant sun bakes everything Wipes sweat from the eyebrow. September is a busy month Going back to school, a cow But learning knowledge every day To succeed is to know how. October is tree leaf turns of love Indian summer takes a bow Lovers snuggle under a willow tree And cherish every bough. November brings chills of love Parents hugging kids born of love they know Before the weather takes a turn Sledding and riding the snowplow. December gives credence to a love Of God's gift to show us how To follow the path of baby Jesus Like Him, we in faith will grow. Floriana Hall, OH

Area Residents Make the Fall 2012 Dean's List at Wake Forest University SUBMITTED ARTICLE WINSTON SALEM, NC - The following local residents were among over 1900 students from Wake Forest University who made the Fall 2012 Dean's List: Allison Steel a resident of Huntington, WV Brogan Walters a resident of

Huntington, WV Krysta Frye a resident of Ona, WV About Wake Forest University: Wake Forest University combines the best traditions of a small liberal arts college with the resources of a large research university. Founded in 1834, the

school is located in WinstonSalem, N.C. The University's graduate school of arts and sciences, divinity school, and nationally ranked schools of law, medicine and business enrich our intellectual environment. Learn more about Wake Forest University at www.wfu.edu.


Outdoors

The Cabell Standard

Tuesday, February 12, 2013 – Page 5

Take care of your hunting boots and they'll take care of you

David Payne Sr.

Column by David Payne Sr. davidpayne@theputnamstandard.com

This column applies to realleather boots only, not synthetic materials. Leather is like your skin, because it is skin. It can dry out and crack with prolonged exposure to heat or sunlight, just like your skin can – the main difference being, unlike your skin, your boots cannot heal. The natural fibers of leather will break down over time and exposure to dryness or even moisture over a prolonged period of time will expedite that process. Basically anything that will hurt your skin will hurt leather - dryness, excess moisture, ultraviolet light, ozone, acid, etc., but if you take care of your boots, they will last for years. Your boots need to be clean, dry and well conditioned before

storing and they should be stored in a cool, dry place. Moisture, humidity and the mold they bring can destroy a good pair of boots. Usually I will clean my boots with a damp cloth. If they are really muddy – as they usually are after a hunting trip – I'll clean them under running water in the sink with a toothbrush, while trying to minimize the amount of water they are exposed to. Then, I clean them again with a damp cloth. I use a dry cloth to blot them dry. When I was a kid, my father was a mechanic at a coal mine and he came home nearly every day with his boots muddy and wet. My mother stuck a blowdryer in the boots to dry them. Drying with heat is hard on leather and it's better, of course, to just let them air dry away from heat sources and sunlight after blotting with a dry cloth. Once your leather is dry, you need to re-condition it immediately to replace the oils you washed away. You also remove oils, although more slowly, during normal wear, so it's important to recondition your leather every three months or so regardless. I never do this, but you're supposed to never apply leather conditioner to the leather directly. You're supposed to apply it to a damp cloth and then rub it a light coat into the leather. Give it about a half hour before applying another coat. Make sure you get a little bit into all the nooks and crannies, especially where leather

meets the sole. That's easy to overlook, but where it’s needed most. This is the specific reason I use a small amount of conditioner with a little brush instead of the damp cloth. You don't want too much conditioner on the leather, in fact you don't want any of it to remain on top of the leather because it attracts dirt and if you plan to shine it, it won't be able to absorb any polish if it's saturated with conditioner. The best product I have ever used for conditioning leather is Red Wing Shoes All Natural Leather Dressing, which I found at Charleston Department Store. Once you've conditioned your leather, you can store it. If it's something you will be wearing every day, you should give it a shine. Your boots need to be clean and dry before you start. You can use a damp cloth or brush to clean it. If they get damp during the cleaning, let them dry before applying polish. You'll need a can of wax polish, brush for applying polish (mine is also horsehair) some cotton balls and a shine cloth. Use your shoe polish brush to cover the entire boot or shoe with a generous amount of polish, making sure the color of the polish matches the color of the leather. Cover it evenly and work the polish into the seams. Give it about 15 or 20 minutes to dry. Brush the entire shoe or boot vigorously with a horsehair shine

brush. The object it to remove all excess polish and leave only a small film of polish on the outside of the leather. This is the point where my brother-in-law, who served in the Air Force for 6 years, would use a cotton ball to enhance the shine of the heels and the toes. The way he showed me was he dipped the cotton ball in water, and then squeezed out the excess. Then he applied a little polish to the cotton and worked it into the heel and toe. He repeated this, using a new cotton ball each time, until he was satisfied with the shine. Then use the shine cloth to buff up the rest of the boot or shoe. Everybody has their own method of shining boots. I do. My grandfather was a dedicated boot-shiner. He served with the 5th Regimental Combat Team during the Korean War, was a veteran of the Battle of Outpost Harry and never lost his Army taste for shiny boots. When he died last year, I inherited his shoeshine kit, which I combined with mine. There's plenty of stuff in the combined kit that I don't use regularly, but what I normally use is a small horsehair applicator brush, three large horsehair brushes (which I've numbered so I use them in the same order each time), one synthetic bristle brush and a piece of sheepskin. After each step, I go on to another boot (I'm usually doing two or three at time), then come back once the others are finished with

that step. First I use the synthetic brush to clean away any dirt, then the small brush to work a small amount leather conditioner into the leather. After that, I use the same small brush to apply polish (as described above). After I let it sit for a few minutes, I brush vigorously with brush No. 1, do the other boots, then brush No. 2, etc. I got a shoeshine in Chicago once and the shoeshiner applied a small amount of a WD-40-like oil to the leather before the last step. He got an incredible shine that way and ever since, I've done it that way. I apply a small amount of oil with the sheepskin, and then finish up with the last horsehair brush for the final shine. If I want a really good shine, I'll apply a few drops of water to the leather before the final brushing. One advantage of using several brushes in succession is that brushes don't shine as well if they are gunked up with too much polish and the early brushes take up most of the excess polish. I also keep my brushes clean by putting that polish – and conditioner - back on the boots themselves. I polish my boots – as described above – every Saturday. Each morning, however, I give my boots a good going over with each of the brushes. Thus, my boots are continually polished and my brushes constantly clean. Contact David Payne at davidpayne@theputnamstandard.com.

Bridge replacement work by the West Virginia Division of Highways and Babcock personnel is expected to be completed by the end of March. Officials are trying to complete the work before the summer season and hope to have it done by mid April when the park re-opens. Babcock Superintendent Clinton Cochran said officials are working to make sure that the new bridge will look as much like the original as is possible. “Engineers have created a very attractive design and special construction methods are going to be used to make this bridge very appealing to the park user. The new bridge will compliment Babcock and the park’s natural setting and blend in very well with the adja-

cent Glade Creek Grist Mill.” Manns Creek and Boley Lake are stocked with trout by the Division of Natural Resources. The bridge construction will delay trout stocking until April. “Having trout stocking trucks, multiple anglers and construction all in the same area is a recipe for injury,” Cochran said. “Everyone’s understanding that we have got to get this project completed before we open for the season is really important for the park for years to come.” “Trout stocking will resume in April after the bridge construction is completed,” said Mike Shingleton, assistant chief for Coldwater Fish Management with DNR. Contact David Payne at davidpayne@theputnamstandard.com.

Outdoor roundup Waterfowl survey completed During the recently-completed annual mid-winter waterfowl survey, wildlife biologists counted 5,252 ducks and 6,262 Canada geese, said Steve Wilson, West Virginia Division of Natural Resources Waterfowl biologist. “The number of ducks and geese counted this year increased 73 percent and 44 percent respectively compared to last year, and both are well above the 10-year average,” Wilson said. The increase was not unexpected due to weather fronts moving through from the northwest in December. Canada geese, mallards and black ducks, as usual, were the most commonly observed species in the 2013 survey. Other waterfowl observed include: canvas-

back, scaup, ring-necked duck, redhead, bufflehead, wood duck, gadwall, mergansers and tundra swans. Nine adult and five juvenile bald eagles were also observed. The survey was conducted on Jan. 7, 8, and 10 and included portions of the Kanawha, Ohio, Shenandoah and New Rivers as well as Tygart and Bluestone Lakes. There has been quite an increase in the number of ducks seen on the lower Kanawha River. A total of 430 ducks were seen, compared with only 123 in 2009. A total of 216 geese were seen, compared with 59 last year and 304 in 2009. Trout Stocking Despite some bone-chilling

weather and snow lately, the DNR has managed to get a handful of waters stocked. Anderson Lake, Cranberry River and Miletree Lake were stocked in late January and early February. Work begins on new bridge at Babcock Work is slated to begin this month for the bridge that spans Glade Creek near the Glade Creek Grist Mill at Babcock State Park. The mill is a popular destination for artists and photographers – I've even seen jigsaw puzzles with the landmark mill. The bridge accommodates vehicle and foot traffic to most of the facilities at the park, such as the rental cabins, the grist mill, Boley Lake, swimming pool, and the entire Sugar Camp Run Picnic Area.


Page 6 –Tuesday, February 12, 2013 Across 1. Suffix with sea or moon 6. Dish served with a dressing (pl.) 12. Three equal parts 14. Mushrooms having umbrella caps with gills underneath 16. Desktop card index (trademark) 18. Flirtation by touching feet 19. “... ___ he drove out of sight” 20. Complains 22. Casual attire 23. Bakery buy 25. Indian salad 26. “We the Living” author 27. Disguise 29. Arch 30. British coins 31. Stinking nightshades 33. Depression at the mouth of a volcano 34. Cleaning cabinet supplies 35. Deep or still place in a stream 36. Transfer data or programs 39. Saint Anthony’s fire 43. Mideast V.I.P. 44. “___ Maria” 45. Sudden raid 46. Full house, e.g. 47. Forger

Leisure

The Cabell Standard

49. Guns 50. “C’___ la vie!” 51. Artificially formal 53. Back muscle, familiarly 54. Held the title of monarch 56. Football stat 58. Gestures 59. Sixpence 60. Chewy candy 61. Villain

Down 1. Duration 2. Bach piece 3. Hinged flap on an airplane wing 4. Ace 5. Christian Science founder 6. Freedom from danger 7. Ancient assembly area 8. Golden Triangle country 9. “A jealous mistress”: Emerson 10. Remote 11. Kind of fair 13. Brand, in a way 15. Farmer, at times 17. Short holidays? 21. Units of length equal to .001 inch 24. Sensationalist journalism 26. House agent 28. Lightweight boat pro-

pelled by a double-bladed paddle 30. 86 is a high one 32. “20,000 Leagues” harpooner ___ Land 33. Minor player 35. Comely 36. Escorts

37. Introduce one stage at a time (2 wds) 38. Freckle 39. “... there is no ___ angel but Love”: Shakespeare 40. Emerald Isle 41. Attacked brutally 42. Enigma

WORD SEARCH Acids Aircraft Apart Attic Bored Brown Carbon Circumstances Degree Domes Drowned Elves Erase Except Grades Grain Guest Learnt Leisure Lemon Mistakes Modest Money Nurse Perpendicular Piano Problems

Refuse Reign Sacks Session Sheet Sleep Slipped Slower Snail Sorted Speeds Spins Spotted Stacked Steal Stirred Terror Trains Upper Utterly Wraps X-rays

44. During 47. Grave marker 48. Furnace output 51. Catch 52. Blah 55. African antelope 57. Chain letters?

LAST WEEK’S ANSWERS


FAITH CHRISTIN BARKER JERRY "BUD" BURNS DAVID LEE CLARK OLIVER COLLINS MICHAEL FERRELL OTHA HENRY MARJORIE McINERNEY RANDALL JACKSON PIERSON WANDELL RAY PRICHARD EVELYN ALTA ANN ROSS CHARLENE HAYSON ROY VIRGINIA CORRINE "RENE" THOMAS

FAITH CHRISTIN BARKER Faith Christin Barker, 20 of Glenwood, daughter of David and Martha Barker, passed away Thursday, January 31, 2013 at Pleasant Valley Hospital, Pt. Pleasant. Funeral services were conducted Tuesday, February 5, 2013 at Heck Funeral Home, Milton with the Rev. Charlie Langdon officiating. Burial was in Guyan Creek Church Cemetery, Glenwood. Faith was born October 16, 1992 in Huntington, WV. She was a 2011 graduate of Hannan High School. In addition to her parents, she is survived by one brother, Michael Thacker of Glenwood and his companion, “Sis”; one sister, Hazel Lee of Glenwood, special nephew, Matthew Lee; maternal grandparents, Barbara Thacker of Huntington and Jim Thacker and his companion, Linda of Onaway, MI; paternal grandfather, James Barker and his wife, Lucille of Ashton; great grandmother, Matilda Wray of Glenwood; and two special friends, Amber Chapman and Kay Chapman. She was preceded in death by her paternal grandmother, Dorothy Barker. Online condolences may be expressed to the family at www.heckfuneralhome.com. Memorial donations may be made to Heck Funeral Home

JERRY "BUD" BURNS Jerry "Bud" Burns, 64, of Hurricane, passed away on January 29, 2013. He was preceded in death by his parents, Lloyd and Juanita Burns; brother, Bobby Joe Burns; and sister, Gloria Kelly. "Bud" is survived by his sons, Jerry Burns and Kenny Burns; daughter, Christy Benton; sister, Delores Arthur; and special friends, Terry Slater and Pamela Harper; he is also survived by several grandchildren and greatgrandchildren; and many nieces and nephews. "Bud's" wishes were to be cremated and have no service. Arrangements were in care of Keller Funeral Home, Dunbar.

DAVID LEE CLARK David Lee Clark, 61, of Milton, husband of Vicky L. Clark, passed away Tuesday, Jan. 29, 2013, at the Emogene Dolin Jones Hos-

Tuesday, February 12, 2013 – Page 7

Obituaries

The Cabell Standard pice House in Huntington, W.Va. Funeral services were conducted Friday, Feb. 1, 2013, at Heck Funeral Home, Milton with Pastor Ron Page officiating. Burial followed in Forest Memorial Park, Milton. He was born March 12, 1951, in Huntington, a son of the late Harry G. and Esther Bowyer Clark. David and his wife were the owners of Vicky's Candy Craft of Milton, W.Va., and Gotta Party by Vicky's in Beckley, W.Va. In addition to his wife, he is survived by one daughter, Donna Lynn Stollings and her husband Joseph, of Milton, along with their children and grandchildren; one son, Douglas Lee Clark and his wife Carolyn, of Baton Rouge, La., along with their children; one brother, Gary Garfield Clark of Milton and adopted son, Kregg Adkins of Myrtle Beach, S.C. Heck Funeral Home, Milton was in charge of arrangements. Online condolences may be expressed to the family at www.heckfuneralhome.com.

OLIVER COLLINS Oliver Collins, 85, of Barboursville passed away at St. Mary’s Medical Center. He was born on December 15, 1927 in McVeigh, KY, a son of the late John and Burnice Chafin Collins. In addition to his parents he was preceded in death by brothers, Ralph and Franklin Collins. He is survived by daughters, Linda (Sergio) Rodriguez and Sandra (Bill) Curtis all of Huntington; sisters, Mary Francis Mullins of Huntington, Doris (Joe) Nickels of Virginia, and Margaret Rorrer of Ohio; grandchildren, Robert and Jeff Curtis, Ricky Bowles, and Bronco Borquez; and several nieces, nephews and friends. Mr. Collins was a retired carpenter and a veteran of the U.S. Air Force. Funeral services were held Sunday, February 3 at Beard Mortuary, Huntington, with Pastor Ron Burnsworth officiating. Burial was at Ridgelawn Memorial Park, Huntington. Online condolences may be conveyed to the family at www.beardmortuary.com

MICHAEL FERRELL Michael Ferrell, 75, of Huntington, passed away Jan. 24, 2013, at St. Mary's Medical Center. He was born Dec. 14, 1937, in Cabell County, a son of the late Woodrow Ferrell and Loraine Martin Ferrell. Michael was owner and operator of Mikes Janitorial Service and was a member of the Improved Order of Red Men (Mohawk Tribe # 11). He was a graduate of Barboursville High School. Michael is survived by his wife 56 years, Gilbertia Ferrell; four children, Michael J. Ferrell (Lori), Steven L. Ferrell, both of Huntington, Ethel Kay Hayes (Craig) of

South Point, Ohio, and Adam K. Ferrell of Columbus, Ohio; three siblings, Judy Ferrell, Dave Ferrell and Grover Ferrell, all of Huntington; and three grandchildren, Ean, Alyssa and Devin. A memorial service was held Monday, Feb. 4, 2013, at FerrellChambers Funeral Home with Rev. Cleo Watson officiating. Private burial will be held at a later date at the Ferrell Family Cemetery.

OTHA HENRY Otha Henry, 94, of Lesage, W.Va., passed away Sunday, February 3, 2013, in Grayson Caring Hands Nursing Facility, Huntington, W.Va. He was born May 28, 1918, in Cabell County, W.Va., the son of the late Emzy and Ulva Massie Henry. He was retired from Kiser Aluminum and a member of Olive Baptist Church. He was also preceded in death by his wife in 1996, Rachel Ann McComas Henry; two sisters, Lorena Hall and Silvia Thomas; three brothers, Alva, Roscoe and Worthy Henry. He is survived by one son and daughter-in-law, Curtis and Aloma Henry of Hurricane, W.Va.; one grandson, Ryan Lee Henry of Hurricane, W.Va. Funeral services were conducted Wednesday, Feb. 6, 2013, at Henson Mortuary, Barboursville, W.Va.; Pastor Max Spurlock, officiating. Burial was in Greenbottom Cemetery, Greenbottom, W.Va. Online condolences and memories may be shared with the family by visiting www.hensonmortuary.com.

MARJORIE McINERNEY Marjorie McInerney, 91, of Barboursville, W.Va., formerly of Huntington, W.Va., passed away Wednesday, Jan. 30, 2013, in Wyngate Assisted Living, Barboursville. She was born Dec. 12, 1921, in Huntington, W.Va., a daughter of the late Dennis and Ollie Holton and raised by Linnie and Howard Cox. She was also preceded in death by her husband of 50 years, Harry M. McInerney, and daughter, Kathryn McInerney; sisters, June Holton, Peggy Holton, Annabel Reynolds and Virginia Porter, and her brother. She is survived by son, Robert (Shannon) McInerney of St Louis, Mo., and daughter, Marjorie L. and granddaughter, Sarah McInerney of Huntington. She also leaves behind cousins Carolyn Fraley of Johnstown, Ohio, and Brent (Teresa) Fraley of Columbus, Ohio. She was a member of First United Methodist Church in Huntington; Woman's Club of Huntington, and 50-year member of Guyandotte Chapter #89 OES. Funeral services were conducted Friday, Feb. 1, 2013, at Chapman's Mortuary, Hunting-

ton. Burial was in Spring Hill Cemetery, Huntington. Online condolences may be sent to the family at www.chapmans-mortuary.com.

RANDALL JACKSON PIERSON Randall Jackson Pierson, 53, of Leon, Mason County, W.Va., passed away Jan. 29, 2013, at his home. He was born May 16, 1959, in Gallipolis, Ohio, a son of the late Roy Jackson and Olive Marie Hart Pierson. He was a member of the Boilermakers Local #667, Winfield, W.Va., and enjoyed hunting, fishing and NASCAR. Survivors include his wife of 32 years, Linda Lou Rollins Pierson; brothers, Calvin (Debbie) Pierson and Roy Ivan (Sandy) Pierson, all of Leon, and Roy Jr. (Karen) Pierson of Cheshire, Ohio; sisters, Brenda Newsome of Leon and Debbie Halstead of Point Pleasant, W.Va.; special nieces and nephews, Hunter Niebergall of Milton, W.Va., Barry (Ketisha) Pierson, C.J. Pierson, Caleb Pierson, Susan Pierson, and Haley Pierson, all of Leon; brother-inlaw and sister-in-law, Phil and Crystal Niebergall of Milton; and a very close friend, John Hoffman of Mount Alto, W.Va. Services were held Friday, Feb. 1, 2013, at Casto Funeral Home Chapel, Evans, W.Va., with Mike Stevens officiating. Burial followed in the Mt. Zion Cemetery, Thomas Ridge Road, Leon. Email condolences may be sent to castofh@gmail.com.

WANDELL RAY PRICHARD Wandell Ray Prichard, loving husband and father, 72, of Huntington, W.Va., went home to be with his Lord and Savior on Jan. 30, 2013. He was born May 23, 1940, in Midkiff, W.Va. He was the son of the late Okey Prichard and Versie Burns Blankenship. He was a retired salesman. He is survived by his wife, Brenda Spears Prichard, the love of his life; and two children, one son, Timothy Prichard, and one daughter, Beverly Prichard of Huntington. He is also survived by three sisters and two brothersin-law, Mary Claudette Pinkerman (Delano) of Cheshire, Ohio, Lora Gay (Kermin) Powell of Asheboro, N.C., and Patty Jean Charles of Catlettsburg, Ky., along with several nieces and nephews. He is also survived by a very special and dear sister in Christ, Connie Mullins, whom he loved dearly and considered as his own sister. He was preceded in death by his first wife, Estelle Spears Prichard, and two brothers, Lester Leon Prichard and Ronnie Lee Prichard. He lived to serve the Lord; he was a deacon at The Branchland Gospel Tabernacle, and later The Ohio Street Church of God.

The family would like to give a special thanks to Dr. Ralph Stevens and his caring staff for the decades of excellent and loving care they have given him. Services were conducted Friday, Feb. 1, 2013, at the Wallace Funeral Home & Chapel, Barboursville, W.Va. Services were presided over by Pastor Jack Marcum and Phillip Wireman. Burial was at Forest Lawn Memorial Gardens, Huntington, W.Va. Online condolences may be expressed to the family at www.timeformemory.com/wallace.

EVELYN ALTA ANN ROSS Evelyn Alta Ann Ross, 74, of Huntington, W.Va., wife of Donald A. Ross, passed away Sunday, February 3, 2013, in St. Mary's Medical Center. Funeral services were conducted Wednesday, February 6, 2013, at Chapman's Mortuary with Pastor John Duffy officiating. Burial was in Spurlock Cemetery, Wayne, W.Va. Evelyn was born September 16, 1938, in Wayne County, W.Va., a daughter of the late George H. and Alta Belle Taylor Chatterton. In addition to her parents, she had two brothers, Gordon Chatterton and David Chatterton, and a sister-in-law Deloris Chatterton to precede her in death. She graduated from Buffalo High School, retired from Kerr Glass, and was a member of Ladies Auxiliary VFW Post 9738 and American Legion Post 177. In addition to her husband, survivors include a daughter and son-in-law Tonya and Nate Anderson of Barboursville, W.Va.; a son Dwayne Ross of Huntington; two grandchildren, Jordon Ross and Madalyn Cooper; and two brothers, Fred Chatterton of Lavalette, W.Va., and Mike Chatterton of Poca, W.Va. Condolences may be sent to the family at www.chapmansmortuary.com.

CHARLENE HAYSON ROY Charlene Hayson Roy, 85, of Charleston, passed away Saturday, February 2, 2013, after a long illness. She was preceded in death by her beloved husband, Kelly Roy, and her parents, Charlotte and James Hayson. She is survived by her three children, Judy (Larry) Summerfield and Robert (Debi) Roy of Charleston and Patricia (Kent) Reed of Auburn, Ga.; brothers, James (Ida) Hayson of Scott Depot and Ronald (Brenda) Hayson of Monterey, Va.; sisters, Mary Shamblin of Greenville, S.C., and Lee (Lewis) Post of Barboursville; grandchildren, Randy Summerfield of Atlanta, Ga., Tiffany Pearce of Marietta, Ga., and Michelle Kirkland of Watkinsville, Ga.; and greatgrandchildren, Ethan Isaac, Ava Grace and Aidan Kelly. Before her illness, Charlene


Page 8 –Tuesday, February 12, 2013

Obituaries

was an active member of Elmore Memorial Advent Christian Church in Charleston, where she sang in the choir, taught Sunday school, served as treasurer of the Women's Mission Society and served on the official board. She will be especially remembered for her lovely singing voice, her peanut butter fudge and "her own recipe," homemade fruit cakes. She was a wonderful and loving wife, mother and friend. The family would like to thank Lorene "Cookie" Shinn, who took such special care of her during her illness. Funeral services were held

gether forever on Monday, Feb. 4, 2013. She was born Oct. 10, 1932, in Salt Rock, W.Va., a daughter of the late Boyd and Bertha Garretson Keyser. She was preceded in death by her husband, Lt. Col. Roy Lee Thomas. She was a member of Lewis Memorial Baptist Church. She was an avid golfer and bridge player which she had to give up due to Alzheimer's. She is survived by her son and daughter, Roy Steven and Teresa Thomas of Hurricane, W.Va.; two grandsons who were the light of her life, Roy Steven "Stevie"

Thomas II and his wife Jamie of Ona, W.Va., and Christopher Scott Thomas and his girlfriend Celeste Honaker of Illinois; two great-granddaughters, Emily Elizabeth Thomas and Madalynn Bailey Thomas; three brothers, Howard Keyser of New Haven, W.Va., Robert Keyser and his late wife Frances of Salt Rock, W.Va., and Tom Keyser and his late wife Delores of Barboursville, W.Va.; a host of nieces and nephews; and two special friends, Major Carroll and Kaye Thompson of Mississippi. Funeral services were conducted Thursday, Feb. 7, 2013, at

the Wallace Funeral Home & Chapel by Dr. David Lemming and Pastor Carl Merritt. Entombment was in the Christus Chapel at White Chapel Memorial Gardens. Memorial contributions may be made to the American Red Cross or the Hubbard Hospice House of Charleston, W.Va. The family would like to give a special thanks to the staff of Teays Valley Assisted Living and especially to Christi and Becca. Online condolences may be expressed to the family at www.timeformemory.com/wallace.

mandolin, keyboard, vocals and other instruments," said McCord. The store also houses a repair shop where musicians can bring their instruments to have custom work done. The repair shop is open Monday through Friday. Guests can also trade and sell instruments in the store. Callicoat described the essence of Route 60 Music Company. "It's a place for musicians to gather, and it's about learning," he said. "They can come and play and hangout with us." Famous musicians Merle Anderson, Doyle Dykes, Dean Dillon and Larry Cordle have played in Route 60 Music Co. in the past. McCord looked toward the store's large showroom and smiled.

"It's nice to know you've created something from the ground up," he said. "It feels good." McCord continued, "I've watched it grow and so far I'm pleased with the growing customer base and lots of really good repeat customers. People in the area are good to us." Winfield resident Rick Davis admired some Martin and Taylor acoustic guitars in the store’s high-end showroom. "I come here because you can plug in and play and there's no high-pressure sales going on," said Davis. "They're good people here, and there are not many places where you can find both Martin and Taylor guitars in the same facility." He continued, "If you're look-

ing for good guitars, there's really no other place around." McCord and Callicoat described the power and creativity their store offers. "Music...It's a personal thing you can enjoy for yourself, and you can always do it," said McCord. "You have all your life." Callicoat agreed. "Music makes the world a better place," he said. Route 60 Music Company sits on 60 Peyton Street, toward the edge of Barboursville. For more information, call (304) 736-7466 or visit www.route60music.com. The store is open 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Monday through Friday and 9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m., Saturday.

Tuesday, February 5, at Good Shepherd Mortuary, South Charleston, with the Rev. Michael Todorovich officiating. Graveside service followed at Spring Hill Cemetery, Charleston. If you wish, memorial gifts in Charlene's memory may be sent to Hospice of Huntington, P.O. Box 464, Huntington, WV 25709.

VIRGINIA CORRINE "RENE" THOMAS Virginia Corrine "Rene" Thomas, 80, of Salt Rock, W.Va., passed away peacefully into the arms of Jesus to be with her husband, mother and father, to-

The Cabell Standard

MUSIC FROM PAGE 1 tar and strummed. The twangy sound that resonated out of the wood was unmistakable. He was officially lost in the music. After trying the custom guitar, Callicoat described the piece on the body of the instrument that gives it a special sound when tilted downward. "This has a device that raises the pitch of a string, called the "BBender." It bends it up a whole step, and this is nothing new, but to put it affordably on an acoustic is a first," he explained. "The design gives me hope for the world." Both Callicoat and McCord have played countless shows during the past three decades. But, their favorite aspect of music is watching someone pick up an instrument, learn and create songs.

"People are inspired to be creative, and that's awesome to watch," said McCord. "The neat part is watching them grow, develop and turn into songwriters and musicians." The two friends offer all this in one rocking location, planted between Huntington and Charleston. "We wanted Barboursville, because it was part of Cabell County that was close to the mall and out of Huntington," said McCord. "This is a gathering place for musicians." After choosing the perfect instrument, guests can learn the ins and outs of it inside one of 10 studios, built for one-on-one lessons. "We teach between 300 to 350 students a week on guitar, piano,

HMA Museum Ball to take place February 16, 2013 The Huntington Museum of Art’s Museum Ball begins at 6 p.m. February 16, 2013, and continues until midnight. The theme for the event is "Here's Looking at You: Thanking the Tri-State for 60 Years of Support." The Huntington Museum of Art will be beautifully decorated for the event, with dinner being

served by Wellington’s. The cocktail reception and high-end silent auction begin at 6 p.m. Seating for dinner will begin at 7:30 p.m. Dancing to the music of The Company begins at 9 p.m. Advance tickets for the 50/50 Cash Raffle are 1 for $5 or 5 for $20. The night of the event, "celebrity" guests can measure someone's

"wing" span for an equal length of 50/50 Cash Raffle tickets from fingertip to fingertip for $50. HMA 2013 Museum Ball Committee Chair is Halcyon Moses. The Museum Ball is a black tie event. Valet parking is available courtesy of Cabell Huntington Hospital. Free souvenir photographs for those attending the

event will be taken by Huntington Quarterly. The Museum Ball is a major fund-raiser for the Huntington Museum of Art. Money raised by the Museum Ball goes toward general operating expenses. Guest tickets are $200 per person. For more information or to reserve seats or corporate tables, contact

Tess Moore at (304) 529-2701, Ext. 327. Guest tickets can be purchased online at www.hmoa.org. 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.

www.thecabellstandard.com

LOCAL DIRECTORY THE DENTURE STORE Dentures In One Day

632 13th Street • Huntington, WV 25701 Call 529-6636 • Dr. Yarbrough (Pete)

Economy - $299 Set & Up Partials - $275 & Up Cleanings - $45 & Up (With No Exam)

Main Office • 2761 Main Street, Hurricane 304-562-9931 • 304-562-2642 (fax)

Main Office Loan Center Office 2761 Main Street • Hurricane, WV 25526 2761 Main Street, Hurricane 304-562-5055 • 304-562-9109 (fax)

Interstate Office 300 Hurricane Rd. • Hurricane, WV 25526 304-562-9005 • 304-562-7092 (fax) Valley Office 3058 Mount Vernon Rd. • Scott Depot, WV 25560 www.putcobk.com 304-757-2477 • 304-757-2503 (fax)

304-562-9931 304-562-2642 (fax)


CLASSIFIEDS

HOUSE FOR SALE

921 13th Street, Huntington; needs TLC. Assessed price Re$51,400.00. duced! $29,500.00. Call 304-295-9090. (1tc 2-12) MOBILE HOME PARTS

SPECIALS GOING ON! – Doors, Skirting, Windows, etc. (304) 391-5863. (rtc 10-11 hmo) HOUSES/LAND FOR SALE

HOUSES AND PRIME LAND FOR SALE - in Buffalo (Putnam) for sale by owner. Don’t

HOUSES/LAND FOR SALE

miss out! Call today: 304-9372747. (3tp 1-22) LOT FOR SALE

1.92 Acres, Whitten Estates, Milton. Great location for doublewide; Utilities available. Reduced! $4,950.00. 304-2959090. (1tc 2-12) FOR SALE - Lake Washington Lot #F2 in Hurricane, WV $800.00. Phone 440-322-0580. (4t 25)

Your Ad Should Have Been Here! Call 743-6731 today!

Place Your Classified Ad Today.....

Legals/Classifieds

The Cabell Standard

EMPLOYMENT

EMPLOYMENT

SERVICES

HURRICANE WALMART – Now hiring temp cashiers and stock. overnight Apply online @ www.walmart.com or on the in-store kiosk. (2tc 2-12 wma)

tax.com. (rtc 12-4)

DANNY’S HILLBILLY DITCHDIGGERS – Water, electric, gas & drain lines installed. 304586-9914, 304-3890715. (rtc 11-29)

BOOKKEEPER NEEDED - for firm in Teays Valley WV. Prefer accounting and bookkeeping experience, as well as experience in the use of QuickBooks, Excel and Word. Will train qualified candidate. Pay is $12 per hour. Please email to resume mike@greenleaf-

PART-TIME FREELANCE WRITERS NEEDED – Putnam and Cabell counties. Please call 304743-6731. (rtc)

CLASSIFIED ADS GET RESULTS

MOBILE HOME PARTS: WINTER SPECIALS – Doors, Skirting, Windows, etc. (304) 391-5863. (rtc 10-11 hmo)

GIVE US A CALL AT 304-743-6731 TO ADVERTISE HERE FOR RENT:

SERVICES: CREATIVE CONSTRUCTION – 304-544-6304. Contractorʼs License #WV043966. Free estimates. (4tp 2-7)

Don’t let the sun set without putting your items in the CLASSIFIEDS CALL 304-743-6731

Tuesday, February 12, 2013 – Page 9

Yard Sales, For Sale, For Rent, Odd Jobs, Will Hire.... Place Your Classified in the ʻStandardsʼ ONE RUN, ONE PRICE! 12 words or less....$6.75 13-16 words...........$9.00 17-20 words...........$11.25

21-24 words..........$13.50 25-28 words..........$15.75 29-32 words..........$18.00

Easy to figure: _________1, _________2, ________3, _________4, _________5, _________6, ________7, _________8, _________9, _________10, ________11, _________12, _________13, _________14, _______15, _________16, _________17, _________18, ________19, _________20, _________21, _________22, ________23, _________24, _________25, _________26, ________27, _________28, _________29, _________30, ________31, _________32, Deadline: Thursday at noon P.O. Box 186, Culloden, WV 25510 Payment in advance. Must be received BEFORE NOON ON THURSDAYS.

SUBSCRIBE TODAY . . . Have your subscription mailed to you each week! One Year Subscription Rates: In County: $22.00 Annually In West Virginia: (Outside County) $38.00 Annually Within Continental 48 US: $48.00 Annually First Name: Address: City: Phone:

Mail this form with your payment to: The Cabell Standard PO Box 186 Culloden, WV 25510

Last Name: State: Email:

Zip:


Page 10 –Tuesday, February 12, 2013

Community News

The Cabell Standard

Milton Baptist Church Events Upward Soccer 2013 Milton Baptist Church once again will be offering Upward Soccer to any child (boy or girl) kindergarten thru 8th grade that would like to play. Upward is a first-class sports experience for children that emphasizes healthy competition, sportsmanship, skills building and fun versus the “win-at-all-cost” mentality associated with many sports leagues. Cost per child is $55. Deadline for registration is February 23rd. The registration forms are available online, www.upward.org and available in the church office.

Soccer Evaluation Schedule Kindergarten through 2nd grade boys/girls Monday, February 11th through 5th grade 3rd boys/girls Tuesday, February 12th 6th through 8th grade boys/girls Friday, February15th Saturday, February 16th MakeUp Day 10:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m. Saturday, February 23rd MakeUp Day 10:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m. These evaluations will be held in the gym at Milton Baptist Church from 5:30 p.m.-7:00 p.m. Make-Up Day is from 10:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m. Questions: Call the church of-

fice at 304-743-3461 “F.I.T. In Him” Exercise Class Every Tuesday and Thursday at 11: 00 a.m. We have such a wonderful fellowship, and you will get the opportunity to meet some new friends along with some exercise. Come and check it out! Milton Baptist Church sponsors Boy Scouts. Cub Scouts for boys 1st thru 5th grades meet on Monday evenings at 6:30 - 7:30 p.m. Boy Scouts are for boys who are in the 6th thru 12th grades and they meet every Tuesday at 6:30 7:30 p.m. If you have a child or know of a

child that might be interested in joining, they are welcome to come on their age group night and check it out! M.A.R.S. Medically Assisted Recovery Program This is an outreach of our church to help young people with recovery from alcohol or a drug addiction. This group meets every Friday evening from 7:00 - 8:00 p.m. If you know someone who is in need of this ministry, please contact Bobbie Swan at 304-7436814 or the church 304-743-3461. AWANA Sunday Evenings 5:30 - 7:00 p.m. Open to children 2 years old

Diane Dawley qualified for Dean's List at The University of Akron SUBMITTED ARTICLE AKRON, OH - Diane Dawley of Huntington, WV made the Dean's List at The University of Akron for the fall semester. Dawley is majoring in Chemistry - Biochemistry. To be eligible for Dean's List, Dawley maintained a GPA of 3.25 or higher and was enrolled

in 12 or more credit hours. The University of Akron offers more than 300 associate, bachelor's, master's, doctorate and law degree programs – with accreditations by 35 professional agencies. With nearly 30,000 students and more than $65 million in research expenditures, UA is among the nation's

strongest public universities focused on innovation, entrepreneurship, and investment in community and economic growth. Programs are targeted to diverse groups of learners, including full-time, part-time and online students, veterans, and adults returning to the classroom. The distinctive

Akron Experience enhances postgraduate success through internships and co-ops, academic research (both undergraduate and graduate), study abroad, on-campus student employment, and service projects. For more information visit www.uakron.edu.

through 5th grade February Events: February 17 Food and Friends Valentine Gathering; February 24 – Story Wednesday Night J.A.M. For the month of February, we will be listening to bible stories, playing games, and learning new Bible verses. Come and Bring A Friend! Each Wednesday at 6:30 p.m. Open to all children in Kindergarten through 5th grade. Animals for Smiles Will continue to meet each Thursday in the month of February in the multi-purpose room from 9 - 2 p.m. Making stuffed animals for children in the hospital.

To Advertise He r e Ca l l To d a y ! 304.743.6731

The Cabell Standard  

Feb. 12, 2013, edition of The Cabell Standard

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