Tuesday, January 22, 2013
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Barboursville honors Former Police Officer, Village’s 200th Birthday
l Volume 115 l Issue 4
New Fire Truck Lights up City
By Justin Waybright firstname.lastname@example.org
BARBOURSVILLE – Firefighters and town leaders said farewell to Cpl. Danne Vance during the Jan. 15 council meeting. For more than 27 years, this police officer served the residents of Barboursville. Vance now serves as a Cabell County Magistrate. Saying goodbye was not easy. “Time goes by fast,” said Vance. “The officers here are like family, and I’m going to miss the camaraderie.” The Barboursville Police Department awarded its former officer a new Glock handgun, custom knife, calendar and badge for his years of service. “He’s done a really good job for us,” Barboursville Police Chief Mike Coffey said. “He’s been the face of Barboursville Police, and we’re going to miss his experience and leadership.” Barboursville Mayor Paul Turman agreed. “You’re well-respected,” said SEE OFFICER ON PAGE 4
HOW TO REACH US PHONE: (304) 743-6731 FAX: (304) 562-6214
Firefighters, city and state leaders stand in front of Milton Fire Department’s newest addition. Photo by Justin Waybright. By Justin Waybright email@example.com
MILTON – On Jan. 14, the fire department received more than $113,000 in grant money toward
the purchase of a new fire engine. The city now has four fire engines between its two stations and its 54 firefighters. Senators and delegates presented a packed Milton City Hall with two checks, secured through
Community Partnership Grants. Fire Chief Brent Taylor smiled. “This helps,” said Taylor. “The truck it replaced was a 1979 model that couldn’t meet requirements for pump capacity.” Senators Robert Plymale, D-
Wayne and Evan Jenkins, D-Cabell, along with Delegates Jim Morgan, D-Cabell and Kevin Craig, D-Cabell, were proud to bring funds into the city. SEE TRUCK ON PAGE 8
Bank Awards City $25,000 By Justin Waybright firstname.lastname@example.org
MILTON – On Friday, Ohio Valley Bank gave the city a check for $25,000. For more than 15 years, this financial institution has served Milton. Its philosophy is geared toward giving back to its city and its clients, which staff members refer to as “family.” “This is one of our more successful offices; it’s in a great town that fits the niche of Ohio Vally Bank,” said Christopher Preston, the branch’s vice president. “We look for that hard-working, hometown feel. The residents embraced our customer service approach, and we were astounded at the warm welcome they gave us in 1999, when they
Milton Ohio Valley Bank Vice President Chris Preston gives Mayor Tom Canterbury a $25,000 check on Friday. Funds from this donation will go toward the purchase of a new police car and a new sign toward the west end of the city. Photo by Justin Waybright went through this transition.” Preston continued, “So, we try
to give back as much to Milton as possible.”
The Cabell county resident has followed the changes and improvements in the city during the past 15 years. He is confident the money will be put to good use and further the progress of the Milton. “We know this town is going in the right direction in growth,” said Preston. “The mayor’s not highly paid or appreciated, but he’s got heart and a lot of ambition to do this.” The gesture humbled Mayor Tom Canterbury. He showed his gratitude toward the bank. “Ohio Valley Bank is a great community partner and asset to Milton,” said Canterbury. “There are some great things ahead.” The city will accomplish some SEE BANK ON PAGE 6
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Page 2 –Tuesday,January 22,2013 An Animal for a Smile Would you like to make a cheerful stuffed animal for a child who is sick or going through a difficult procedure at Cabell Huntington Hospital? Making a stuffed animal is easy and rewarding, and it can have a positive impact on a child in need. If you can cut out patterns, sew, or help stuff an animal, your help is needed. We are meeting on Thursdays, January 24 and 31, 2013, in the multi-purpose room at Milton Baptist Church from 9:00 a.m. until 2:00 p.m. to work on this project. Anyone that would like to take part and make a difference in a child’s life is welcome to come and participate. For more information contact Charlotte Mohr, 304-743-5151 or Jill Ritterspach, 304-743-5131.
ONOW Enrollment now Underway The Cabell County Career Technology Center is once again offering the ONOW class for women interested in a nontraditional career. The Orientation to Nontraditional Occupations for Women class has helped many women find the right job and training to help them succeed in today’s job market. This free training program offers the opportunity for women to explore nontraditional careers, industrial safety, construction math, blueprint reading, hand and power tool usage in a friendly atmosphere. Act now to be a part of this unique program. For more information call (304) 528-5106. EOE.
Zumba for Heart: A heart-healthy event for everyone! When: Friday, Feb. 8 • 5:30-8:30 p.m. Where: Christ Temple Church gymnasium, 2400 Johnstown Rd., Huntington Proceeds benefit the American Heart Association’s Go Red for Women fund 5:30-6:30 p.m. Healthy cooking demonstration with Toni Karle of Ciao Bella Cooking and Chef Jamison Ug-
land of St. Mary’s Medical Center - FREE SAMPLES! 6:30-8 p.m. Zumba with special guest Tara Romano, Zumba instructor from New Jersey (as seen on YouTube) and Team Karle. Browse our vendor booths. 8-8:30 p.m. Heart-healthy living, a guide to nutrition and physical activity: solutions for weight loss, energy and performance presented by Tara Romano. Tickets: $15 in advance; $20 at the door; VIP front-row seating: $25 in advance. Tickets may be purchased at St. Mary’s Wellness Center on the first floor of the Regional Heart Institute building or by contacting Toni Karle at (304) 208-4525 or email@example.com.
2013 Shirley Schweizer Winter Walk When: Saturday, January 26 at 2:00 p.m. Where: Kanawha State Forest Join Doug Wood for a fun, interpretive walk in the woods: “Winter Storms and Forest Ecology”. Meet at the swimming pool area. Enjoy hot drinks, hot soup, and snacks! Dress according to weather, especially footwear. FREE TO ALL – Donations appreciated. For more information call 304558-3500. This event is sponsored by Kanawha State Forest Foundation and Mary Ingles Trail Blazers.
Cabell-Wayne Association of the Blind February Events 8th – Valentine Social 18th – Office closed for Presidents’ Day 21st – Parents Information Group For more information, call CWAB at 304-522-6991.
ASEP Coaching Classes ASEP coaching class will be held January 24, 25, and 27 at Huntington High School for those interested in coaching a secondary school sport. Register
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.
Senior Exercise Class offered at Guyandotte Library 10:30 a.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays. Questions, call 304528-5698.
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 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.
ThunderTones Meeting The ThunderTones Chorus is the Huntington-Tri-State Chapter of the Barbershop Harmony Society. They learn, sing and perform four-part a cappella music arranged for the male voice. Meetings are held 7 p.m. Thursdays at Fellowship Baptist Church, 3661 US 60 East, Barboursville. Call Terry Edgell at 304-302-NOTE.
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
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.
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
Ebenezer Medical Outreach offers Free Services for Low-Income Ebenezer Medical Outreach, Douglass Center, 1448 10th Ave., provides free primary care, medications assistance and referral for the low income that are without Medicaid and Medicare. Services are available from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Call 304-529-0753.
“Fit in Him” Exercise Classes Milton Baptist Church invites everyone to exercise their body and spirit from 10 to 11 a.m. on Tuesdays and Thursdays at the church. The exercises can be done by beginners, and the class aims to be a fun, enriching experience for participants. If you have been thinking about starting to exercise, this could be the class for you.
First Baptist Church of Hurricane announces return of Radio Ministry Broadcast First Baptist Church of Hurricane is pleased to share with the community the return of its radio ministry broadcast. If you are unable to join us on Sunday mornings, we invite you to tune in for our worship service—Sundays: 9:00-9:45 AM on 103.3 WTCR-FM (pre-recorded program). You can call 304.562.9281 for more information. Also - follow us on Facebook! FBCOH is located at 2635 Main Street in Hurricane. Sunday Service Times: 8:50 AM-Traditional Worship; 10:00 AM-Sunday School; 11:00-Celebration Worship; 5:45 PMAWANA; 6:30-Evening Worship, Lift Youth Ministries Wednesday Night: 6:30 PM – Bible Study, Youth & Children’s Ministries.
Low Income Energy Assistance Program (LIEAP) Do You Need Help Paying Your Heating Bills? Southwestern Community Action Council, Inc., an Outreach Agency for the Low Income En-
The Cabell Standard ergy Assistance Program, will be accepting applications starting January 22, 2013 and ending February 1, 2013. Anyone interested in participating in the energy assistance program, needs to bring the following items with them: A copy of their most recent heating bill Proof of income for everyone in the household for the past thirty days Those interested in applying for energy assistance in Cabell or Wayne County, please apply at: Southwestern Community Action Council, 540 5th Avenue, Huntington, West Virginia 25701 Goodwill, 1005 Virginia Avenue West, Huntington, West Virginia 25704 Scott Community Center, 1637 8th Avenue, Huntington, West Virginia 25701 In Lincoln County, please apply at Hamlin Public Library, 7999 Lynn Avenue, Hamlin, West Virginia 25523 Branchland Public Library, Four Mile Road, Branchland, West Virginia 25506 Alum Creek Public Library, 214 Midway Road, Alum Creek, West Virginia 25003 Any questions regarding LIEAP, please call Southwestern Community Action Council at 304525-5151. The hours open to apply is from 8:30am-4:00pm.
Story Time at the Milton Library Story Time is held at the Milton Library from 10-11 a.m. Wednesdays for ages 3-5. Questions, please call the Library at 304-7436711.
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Tuesday,January 22,2013 – Page 3
Legislative Update - By Tom Miller, PressNet Reporter CHARLESTON - County sheriffs from around West Virginia made it clear during the three days of legislative interim meetings here last week that they will be pressuring legislators to grant them access to the state's prescription drug tracking system. Currently only about 15 members of the West Virginia State Police Bureau of Criminal Investigation and an equal number of drug task forces around the state have access to this system. This system collects information about controlled substances, doctors who prescribe these drugs, the pharmacies that dispense them and the individuals who purchase them. Last Monday, Cabell County Sheriff Tom McComas asked members of a legislative subcommittee to consider expanding that access to sheriffs of counties not covered by a drug taskforce. Rudi Raynes-Kidder, executive director of the West Virginia
Sheriffs' Association, said 20 state counties are covered by taskforces. The group would like the remaining 35 sheriffs to have access to the database. McComas, who is president of the sheriffs' association, said the group isn't asking that "every officer in the state should have access to this (information)." Meanwhile, another joint House-Senate subcommittee took up a bill to extend the current law that forbids sugary soft drinks in elementary and middle or junior high schools to high schools as well. Currently these drinks are not banned in the high schools. Jeff Johnson, the attorney for the Joint Committee on Health, told members that any decisions about fruit juices would be in the hands of the Department of Education. Richard Goff, who works in the office of child nutrition, said the policy proposed for high schools would still allow
100 percent fruit juices, milk and water. He said only one county so far hasn't eliminated the sugary soft drinks. The joint committee recommended the bill for passage along with one to erase a section of state code that allows a parent, guardian or someone else in a responsible position to seek a court ruling for the sterilization of someone declared mentally incompetent. "The Department of Corrections feels this is an archaic piece of legislation that has been on the books for a number of years and is asking that it be repealed," Johnson told the committee members. Efforts by some lawmakers who want to increase the number of county magistrates was nipped in the bud by a joint House-Senate subcommittee last Monday when the subcommittee voted 6-4 to refuse to rec-
ommend a draft bill to add five magistrates to the current number of 158. The initial intent of the proposed legislation was to give Monongalia County a fifth magistrate because of a growing population there. But the subcommittee then amended the bill to add magistrates in Berkeley, Kanawha, Raleigh and Wood counties as well. Members apparently were concerned about the cost of $80,000 per year for each new magistrate. Meanwhile, the legislative committee assigned to monitor the state's regional jail system heard from a mother last Monday who pleaded with them to take a look at excessive prison terms to ease the growing overcrowded conditions in regional jails and state prisons. Phyllis Gaspell, a 34-year administrative assistant to the president of District 17 of the United Mine Workers of Amer-
ica, asked lawmakers to study this issue as it pertains to both state prisons and regional jails. She said her son, now 40, is serving a 15-year to life sentence for delivering one punch. He was given the lengthy sentence even though he had no history of serious crimes such as murder, rape or armed robbery, she added. Gaspell said another man served a single year in a regional jail for throwing one punch that proved fatal. "I'm just asking for justice," she said. "(My son) has already served eight years for one punch." The next three-day schedule of legislative interim committee meetings will be on Feb. 10-12, immediately preceding the beginning of the 60-day regular 2013 session of the Legislature which will be starting a month later as is customary every fourth year when a governor is inaugurated.
Rahall Announces Service Academy Nominations WASHINGTON, D.C. – On Monday, January 14 U.S. Rep. Nick Rahall (D-WV) announced his 2013 Congressional Nominations for Service Academy appointments. “It’s a great honor for our young people to attend one of the nation’s service academies,” said Rahall. “The education and leadership skills they gain not only develops fine officers to lead our armed forces, it shapes their civic and personal character for a lifetime. This year, just as in past years, I am proud to nominate these exceptional students who have demonstrated their tremendous potential to succeed academically and to serve our country.” Rahall nominations to the U.S. Military Academy at West Point are Carl Dillingham of Princeton, a senior at Princeton Senior High School; Cameron Davis of Pineville, a senior at Westside
High School; Kelsie Burns of Huntington, a senior at Huntington High School; Montana Poole of Lewisburg, a senior at Greenbrier East High School; Emily McKinney of Peterstown, a senior at James Monroe High School, Lowell Farley of Barboursville, a senior at Cabell Midland High School; and, Nathaniel Haikal of Huntington, a senior at Huntington High School. Nominated to the U.S. Air Force Academy by Rahall are Christopher Marcum of Williamson, a senior at Scott High School, whom Rahall chose as his Principal Nomination for 2013; Lauren Howell of Huntington, a student at Cabell Midland High School; Mark Filer of Bluefield, a home-schooled student who has also attended classes at Bluefield High School and Bluefield State College; Clayton Stewart of Cool Ridge, a senior at Shady Spring High School; and, Joshua Baisden
of Huntington, a senior at Cabell Midland High School. Rahall nominations to the U.S. Naval Academy are Leonard “Tyler” Lucas of Lenore, a senior at Tug Valley High School; Joshua Baisden of Huntington, a senior
at Cabell Midland High School; and, Nathaniel Haikal of Huntington, a senior at Huntington High School. A Congressional nomination is the first step in a two-step process for candidates pursuing appoint-
ment to the military academy of their choice. Candidates who are nominated by Members of Congress must then be selected for appointment by the service academy for the ensuing academic year.
Page 4 –Tuesday,January 22,2013
Community News OFFICER FROM PAGE 1
RECIPE OF THE WEEK:
Chicken Pot Pie Makes 1 - 9 inch pie Ingredients 1 recipe pastry for a 9 inch double crust pie 1 carrot, chopped 1 head fresh broccoli, chopped 2 boneless chicken breast halves, cooked and chopped 1 (10.75 ounce) can condensed cream of chicken soup 2/3 cup milk 1 cup shredded Cheddar cheese 1/2 teaspoon salt
Art by Natalie Larson
Directions Preheat oven to 425 degrees F (220 degrees C). Steam carrots and broccoli in a covered pot for 3 minutes, until slightly tender but still firm. In a large bowl, mix together carrots, broccoli, chicken, soup, milk, cheese, and salt. Spoon mixture into pastry-lined 9 inch pie pan and cover with top crust. Seal edges and cut steam vents in top. Bake in preheated oven for 30 minutes, until golden brown.
County Schools Encourage Test Takers to Finish GED The current version of the GED test is set to expire at the end of 2013, along with incomplete test scores. Cabell County Schools is encouraging those who have already started the test to complete it before the end of the year so that their effort so far is not lost. “According to the GED Testing Service, more than a million adults have started but not finished the current GED test,” says BrendaTanner, Director of Career and Technical Education for Cabell County Schools. “The GED can open doors for working-age adults, leading to college, additional training, and improved employment prospects.” The GED test contains five parts that can be taken separately, but must all be passed to receive a high school credential. GED test-takers who have started the 2002 Series GED Test, but not finished and passed every section, have until the end of 2013 to do so. Otherwise, their scores will expire, and they will have to start over again with the
The Cabell Standard
new 2014 GED test. “Of course, you don’t have to do this alone,” adds Tanner. “There are free Adult Basic Education (ABE) classes at our center and in our community to help you prepare. And, when you’re ready, we can administer any part of the test you need to complete.” According to the GED Testing Service, the new 2014 GED test will be based on emerging national and state standards. It will offer dual performance levels where test-takers can earn the high school equivalency credential as well as an additional endorsement that indicates career and college readiness. “The new test is expected to be much more rigorous,” says Tanner. “So, if you need to complete the GED or you’re starting from scratch, this might be a good time to take action.” For more information about the GED, you may contact the Cabell County Career Technology Center by calling (304) 528-5106.
BEGINNERS CLOGGING CLASS The Porter Creek Cloggers will be hosting a 12 week beginners class on Thursday’s starting 1/24/13. The cost of the course will be $30.00 per person and open to applicants only until 1/31/13. The class will be held at the Milton VFD each Thursday from 5:30-6:30 pm. For more information and to make your reservation please contact Sherrie Porter at (304) 360-0072.
Council members and police officers honor former Cpl. Danne Vance during a Jan. 15 meeting. Vance served Barboursville for nearly three decades. He is now a magistrate for Cabell County. Police Chief Mike Coffey shakes his friend's hand. Photo by Justin Waybright. Turman. “We’re proud of you, and we know you’ll do a great job as magistrate.” Council member Dick Spencer mirrored Turman’s words. “I know you’ll do well at the courthouse,” he said. Council member Paul Hockenberry said, “I appreciate what you’ve done and have enjoyed working with you.” Vance will never forget the last 27 years and the people he’s be-
friended. He recalled the day he won the election for magistrate. “It took a while for it all to settle in,” he said. “I felt joy and sadness. The end of my career had come, but this [the Barboursville Police Department] is still my home and I’ll be back.” Although the task of replacing Vance is a tough one, Coffey is ready to fill the open position to bring the police force up to 20 members strong. “We’ve started the hiring
process,” he said. “His shoes are hard to fill, but we have a new, young officer, and this new blood will make our officers better, because they will re-learn things and train him.” The police chief hopes to use the officer by July. In other news, council members applauded the jobs completed for new signs in the village and a new window in the press box of the Lions Club ball field. After a struggle and a 21-page appeal, the town secured its $12,000 rebate or “tax excise refund on fuel.” “It was due us, and I’m glad to have the $12,000 back in our budget,” said Turman. The village of Barboursville is working on a centennial celebration to honor its 200th birthday. Council members agreed to hold the festivity during the summer. “It needs some fireworks, so when we celebrate the birth of America, we can celebrate the birth of Barboursville at the same time.” The Huntington Symphonic band is scheduled to come. Council members will continue to develop the celebration during the next few months.
Hawks Nest State Park Winter Dinner Parties announced for 2013 Comedy Magician Dewayne Hill – January 26, 2013 Dewayne Hill is a master of comedy magic and brings a Las Vegas-quality act to G-rated venues across the country. Hill started his magic career in his teens and is an established performer. In March of 2002, Dewayne became a classroom Autistic Mentor. During this time he saw the troubles of bullying and started developing a new show for school systems called “Magic with a Message.” This show combined comedy, magic and audience interaction with a series of points illustrat-
ing the dangers of bullying and drug use. Hill presents this program to thousands of students across the United States every year. In 2007, Hill set a world record for performing the most card tricks (71) in a single hour. His shows appeal to the “Four C’s” – Colleges, Country Clubs, Corporate Events and Churches, all over the United States. This evening promises to be a familyfriendly Hawks Nest event. Hollywood Gossip Queen Louella Parsons – February 16 Karen Vuranch has new character portrayal for dinner the-
ater audiences: Louella Parsons. Parsons dug up the ‘dirt’ on the most opulent movie stars of the 1940s, ‘50s, and beyond. Full of humor and surprise, this performance gives the scoop on stars such as Marilyn Monroe, Clark Cable, and the controversial woman behind the headlines. At 3 p.m. prior to the evening dinner theater, Karen will meet visitors at Hawks Nest Lobby for an informative slideshow presenting the history of the Academy Awards. Bessie Smith: Empress of the Blues – February 23, 2013 The astonishing voice of Lady D brings takes you back in time to the life of 1920s-1930s blues legend Bessie Smith. Bessie Smith was one of the most powerful female vocalists who brought blues music and vaudeville to the forefront during the Roaring Twenties – and likewise prohibition and the Jim Crow era. In the spirit of blues music, this first-person, living history performance incorporates elements of emotion, survival, and humor!
The Cabell Standard
Governor Tomblin announces Colonel Gilliam as Newest Member of Veterans Council CHARLESTON, WV - Gov. Earl Ray Tomblin and the West Virginia Department of Veterans Assistance (WVDVA) recently announced Col. Harrison Gilliam as the newest member of the West Virginia Veterans Council. "I'm pleased Colonel Gilliam accepted this opportunity to serve on the West Virginia Veterans Council," Gov. Tomblin said. "His extensive knowledge and experience will be an added value to the council's work and will provide a voice for our veterans and their families. I look forward to working with him in this new role."
Col. Gilliam enlisted in the U. S. Army in 1987 and joined the West Virginia National Guard (WVNG) in 1992. Gilliam has been deployed to Haiti, Iraq and Afghanistan. During his last deployment, he served as the Special Operations Task Force Commander for Regional Command. Gilliam currently serves as the WVNG Operations Officer and Commander of the Special Operations Detachment (Europe). Col. Gilliam has received numerous awards and decorations including two Bronze Star Medals, the Meritorious Service Medal, the Army Commendation
Medal, the Combat Infantryman Badge and the Master Parachutist Badge. WVDVA Cabinet Secretary Keith Gwinn said, "Colonel Gilliam is a true patriot and a great leader who wants the best for West Virginia's veterans. I look forward to working with him and, on behalf of the state's veteran community, it is my honor to welcome him to the council." Gilliam's appointment follows the resignation of Robert Vass. Col. Gilliam and his wife Andrea have one daughter and currently reside in Huntington, W.Va.
Governor Tomblin presents more than $7 Million in Transportation Enhancement Grants CHARLESTON, WV - Gov. Earl Ray Tomblin, in conjunction with the Federal Highway Administration and the West Virginia Division of Highways, today presented $7,036,864 in federal funds awarded to 36 projects as part of the 2012 Transportation Enhancement Grant Program. The West Virginia Transportation Enhancement Grant Program is a federal-aid program of the U.S. Department of Transportation's Federal Highway Ad-
ministration. The program provides annual funding, through the Safe Accountable Flexible Efficient Transportation Equity Act: A Legacy for Users (SAFETEALU) legislation, to West Virginia communities for non-traditional transportation projects such as improving safety for pedestrians and bicyclists through the construction of sidewalks and trails, acquisition of scenic or historic sites, preserving historic resources and stimulating tourism
development. Funds were awarded to the following in Cabell and Mason counties: Cabell County City of Huntington Heritage Station Revitalization 2012, $38,400 Old Main Corridor 2012, $500,000 Mason County Town of Mason Sidewalk Project 2012, $320,000.
Silent Movie “Ben-Hur” Friday, Feb. 8, 2013 Renowned organist, Scott Foppiano will be performing the music for the classic Silent Movie, “Ben-Hur”, starring Ramon Novarro and Francis X. Bushman on Friday, February 8, 2013, 7:00 p.m. at Forrest Burdette United Methodist Church, 2848 Putnam Avenue in Hurricane. Foppiano, a native of Memphis, Tennessee begin his study of piano and organ at an early age. He began playing the Mighty Wurlitzer at Memphis’ Orpheum Theatre while attending Christian Brothers High School.
Critically acclaimed and sought after as a recitalist, theatre organist and silent film accompanist, he has played and recorded on some of the greatest classical and theatre pipe organs in the United States, Canada and Europe. To date, Foppiano has four solo organs CD’s with future projects pending. In addition, he has been a featured artist for local and national conventions of the American Guild of Organists, the Organ Historical Society and the American Theatre Organ Society. He is currently the OrganistChoirmaster and Coordinator of
Liturgy at St. Louis de Montfort Catholic Church in Fishers, Indiana. Mr. Foppiano maintains a very active schedule as a performer. PipeSounds, with the Putnam County Bank, sponsoring the event, is excited to have the opportunity to host Mr. Foppiano to perform on the world-class Harrah Symphonic Organ in Hurricane, West Virginia. There will be a reception following the performance. For more information or directions, see www.pipesounds.org or call the church office, 304-562-5903.
Tuesday,January 22,2013 – Page 5
WeeklyDevotional By Mary Jane “’THE SHOW CHOIR” Thought for the week: Lo, children are an heritage of the LORD; and the fruit of the womb is his reward. As arrows are in the hand of a mighty man, so are children of the youth. Happy is the man that hath his quiver full of them; they shall not be ashamed, but they shall speak with the enemies in the gate. Psalm 127:3,4,5, (KJV). The activities I participated in while in school, could not hold a shadow to today’s! We had the glee club, which meant if you wanted to sing with a group, and wear a robe during some twice a year performance, you were it. Compare the show choirs today, from various surrounding schools, they are fierce competitors. If you have the chance to attend one, you will be served a delicious dinner, by the choir members themselves, (please leave a generous tip), then sit back and enjoy your children of today, put on a show equal to a Broadway play! These children put in many, many hours of practice. Costumes and shoes, etc. are not cheap, and parents are to be applauded for taking time, shuttling them to and from all the participations, as well as encouragement to their children. This is something each child will remember, and be remembered for. A quote from Billy Graham; A child needs both to be hugged and unhugged, the hug lets her know she is valuable, the unhug lets her know that she is viable (capable). If you’re always shoving your child away, they will cling to you for love. If you’re always holding them closer, they will cling to you for fear. Train up a child in the way he should go; and when he is old, he will not depart from it. Proverbs;22;6. We hear so much about our young people on drugs, and how they join in with the wrong group. What is their home life like, how were you brought up? Whose fault is it if your child stays out all night, or does not attend church , drinks, smokes and takes drugs? I know sometimes parents do their best, and still children go wrong. But if we bring them into this world, who do they watch and learn from, we are their first view, and we are the instructors and teachers. Fathers, provoke not your children to anger, lest they be discouraged. Colossians 3; 16. Our next generation is not as bad as we think it is, if we will support them, encourage, love and listen and guide them to the best of our ability, they will turn out alright. Teachers today have a huge job to do, give them credit where credit is due. Pray a lot and have faith in all the people your children come in contact with and together we can conquer this drug time period. Watching the performance of these young people in all there endeavors of various school activities makes us feel proud of the future. Prayer: Guide us heavenly Father, that in turn we may guide our children. Amen.
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Page 6 –Tuesday,January 22,2013
Velma’s View By Velma Kitchens
The Cabell Standard
DEA Honors Milton Middle School Students
Nellie Bell Back when I was little (Oh, no, I am sounding like an old, old person) my Dad drove a green van which he used for work. He worked for Mr. Phelps and helped clean out septic tanks. I think all of you know what a septic tank is or was. On the weekends, we usually would go visit my Grandpa who lived on Buzzard Creek. We lived in Culloden and would go across the hill. Across the hill meant out Sycamore Road the back way. If you don’t know the back way, ask any old person who has lived in Putnam or Cabell County for a long, long time. Anyway, we would get to the top of Sycamore Hill and Dad would turn off the motor and we would coast to the old Sycamore Grade School. We had such a good time riding in the van. My little sister would sit on my Mom’s lap and my older sister and I would stand up behind the front seats. When we started down over the hill, Dad would always say “Hang on, Peachie.” That was my older sister’s nickname. We thought we were going a hundred miles an hour and our stomach turned that turn which we all have had as we go over a hill really fast, or like on a roller coast. (Speaking of roller coasters, I will have to tell you the last time I was on a roller coaster at Geauga Lake in Ohio). My Dad named the van, Nellie Bell. It is funny what kids remember about their childhood, but Nellie Bell will always be remembered as a fun van. One day on our way to Grandma’s and over the hill and around the curve my Mom and baby sister almost fell out of the van. The passenger door flew open and my Dad grabbed my Mom by the arm and finally got her back. Just think, what a good thing seatbelts are today. Nellie Bell was a treasure to us kids but I don’t think my younger sister can remember Nellie Bell. By the way, the old Sycamore School is no longer there, but I did attend the school for a little while. My Mom and my Uncle Dorsey attended all the grades there. She and her friend Lola, went to several of the reunions several years ago. One story always leads to another, but they are for another time.
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January Birthdays! Happy Birthday to ALL
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The Kinder family and friends hold a check for $1,000, an award won during a national drug prevention contest. These three West Virginia residents beat contestants from Maryland, Virginia and Washington D.C. Photo by Justin Waybright
By Justin Waybright email@example.com
MILTON – DEA agents often see the ugly aftermath of drugs, but on Thursday they saw three young girls take a stand against this issue that accounts for more than 90 percent of all crime. Caroline, Grace and Sarah Kinder have inspired a community with a simple act. They participated in the National Family Partnership’s 27th Annual Youth Drug Prevention Campaign’s Red Ribbon Photo Contest. The Kinders decorated their home’s front door with anti-drug messages. This helped raise awareness of drug prevention, and led to a $1,000 grant for Milton Middle School. DEA agents showed up last week to present them with the
check. Moments before they did, the men shared some insight on the issue of drug prevention. “This is wonderful,” said agent John Ryan. “It’s a positive example they’re setting for their classmates.” Agent Barry Parsons agreed. He described the importance of early drug education. “It’s critical these kids get an understanding and a grasp,” said Parsons. “This will help the make right choices and set them on the right path.” The kinder girls walked into the cafeteria where hundreds of cheering students awaited them. Milton Mayor Tom Canterbury spoke to the children. His comments mirrored some made in previous months by Police Chief Gary Lilly, regarding the local war on drugs.
“Education on drugs begins at home and second: at school,” said Canterbury. “We appreciate what these girls are doing for the school and the community of Milton.” Ted and Angie Kinder have raised their daughters to know right from wrong. Both parents keep a close eye on their girls. “We always know where they’re at, who they’re with, and we try to teach them what’s right,” said Ted Kinder. “I’m proud of them.” Agent Jason McDaniel spoke to prepare the students for the inevitable future. “At one point in your life, you will have to make a decision—do I use drugs or do I stay drug free,” said McDaniel. “Choose drug free so you can live a long and healthy life.”
munity partners like Ohio Valley Bank. “It’s very important,” he said. “How often do you have a bank want to call you to give money to help?” Preston is on board with the plan to improve the quality of life in the city, to help draw people here. “We want people outside of town see what Milton can offer,” he said. This was one of the many ways this local business has strived to give back to its community. Currently, this bank is working to eliminate the head aches associated with checking
account fees. Ohio Valley Bank not only offers free checking, but pays its account holders every time they swipe their debit card. There are no monthly fees with this account. “We’re just trying to give back to help the community better afford to pay for rising gas prices and taxes,” said Preston. The bank will pay 1 percent back to customers for every purchase they make. For more information on this, other accounts and services, visit www.ovbc.com or call (304) 743-8074.
BANK FROM PAGE 1 of the goals laid out by the mayor, three years ago. First, a portion of the money will purchase a new police cruiser to improve local law enforcement. Second, it will buy a new sign at the west end of Milton, to enhance the area’s beauty and appeal. Canterbury described the significance of having strong com-
The Cabell Standard
Rising Stars and Familiar Favorites unite in Spring 2013 Clay Center presents Season CHARLESTON, WV - Blues giants Buddy Guy and Jonny Lang and young country crooner Scotty McCreery will headline the spring 2013 Clay Center Presents performance season. See classic theatre, experience hilarious comedy and meet exotic animals in this unique lineup of unforgettable entertainment. The spring Clay Center Presents Season includes: Walnut Street Theatre: • Around the World in 80 Days, Sunday, Feb. 17, 7:30 p.m. – Hold on to the edge of your seat as you join Phileas Fogg and his trusty valet as they race against time in this suspenseful journey. It’s a whirlwind adventure full of daring encounters and exotic lands intertwined with villainy, secret plots and a damsel in distress. • Kenny Rogers, Wednesday, March 6, 7:30 p.m. – He’s an entertainment icon, universally recognized for crossover hits in both country and pop music. Don’t miss your chance to hear timeless classics from this Grammy Award-winning legend including “The Gambler,” “Lady” and “We've Got Tonight.” • Ben Williams & Sound Effect, Saturday, March 23, 8 p.m. – An electric and acoustic bass player with enormous talent, he’s quickly taken the jazz world by storm. This versatile musician combines jazz, R&B, hip-hop and classical in a performance guaranteed to be phenomenal. • The Capitol Steps, Sunday, April 7, 7:30 pm. – Don’t miss the side-splitting political comedy, song parodies and hilarious skits performed by “the only group in America that attempts to be funnier than Congress.” Returning to the Clay Center stage, they bring their latest show “Take the Money and Run — for President.” • Jack Hanna’s Into the Wild Live presented by Nationwide Insurance, Friday, April 19, 8 p.m. – Get ready for an actionpacked adventure with America’s favorite zookeeper. Fall in love with Hanna’s exotic, endearing animal friends and learn something new from the fascinating stories and footage of his travels around the world. Special add-on events in-
clude: Scotty McCreery, Sat• urday, Feb. 23, 8 p.m. – This history-making American Idol winner captured the hearts of millions with his deep baritone voice and pure country style. Hear hits like “The Trouble with Girls” and “I Love You This Big” and see why he was recently named Billboard magazine’s No.1 new country artist. • Buddy Guy & Jonny Lang, Sunday, Feb. 24, 7:30 p.m. – Feel the electric blues pulse through your body in a special performance by these two musical giants. Chicago’s blues king, Buddy Guy, and young music sensation Jonny Lang heat up the stage with their distinct vocal styles and Grammy Award-winning guitar riffs. Only season ticket holders have the exclusive opportunity to buy tickets for special headliner events Scotty McCreery and Buddy Guy & Jonny Lang before single tickets go on sale to the general public. Subscribe to the five-show season for as little as $89.25. Plus, enjoy other exciting benefits, including advanced priority notice and the chance to buy the best seats before the general public for any new performances added during the season, as well as priority renewal for the fall 2013 season. The spring 2013 performance season is sponsored by Huntington Bank and Frost Brown Todd Attorneys. Ticket Information: Season ticket packages are on sale now. Current season ticket holders have until Sunday, Jan. 20 at 5 p.m. to renew and receive seating priority. Single tickets for all Clay Center Presents spring 2013 performances will go on sale Saturday, Feb. 2 at 10 a.m. In person: Box office hours are Monday through Friday 8:30 a.m. to 6 p.m., Saturday 9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sunday 11:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. By phone: Call 304-561-3570 during regular box office hours. Online: Visit www.theclaycenter.org to submit an online order form. Get added to the Clay Center mailing list and receive the new season brochure. Visit www.theclaycenter.org to sign up now.
Tuesday,January 22,2013 – Page 7
Christin’s Corner By Christin Daugherty Dear Christin, My son is 28 years old and is constantly in trouble. He has had several run-ins with the law and has been battling drug addiction for several years. He works, but is still always in need of money which I give him. I can’t bear the thought of turning him away when he needs my help. It’s not that he’s not smart, it’s not that he’s lazy, and it’s not that he is incapable of taking care of himself. But I don’t know how to make him understand that I will not always be here to bail him out and that he needs to start making a better life for himself. Any advice? Sincerely, Momma Bear Dear Momma Bear, Raising kids is tough. You work diligently to teach them the value of hard work and learning to fend for themselves. However, when they fail, you are there to pick them up and encourage them to try again. But at what point do we stop and say “Enough is enough.”? Well, I would say Momma Bear that you have reached that point with your son. Being able to not get ahead
and asking Mom for a loan is one thing. When drugs are involved it turns into something else completely. Maybe your son is dealing with both of these issues. Maybe the problem is that his addiction is the sole reason that he has to ask for help. Either way, you need to cut him off. I know that’s easier said than done. The best way for you to show him what his life would be like without your help is to stop giving it to him. Let him decide what his priorities are. And don’t be surprised if the drugs take precedence over everything else. They have a tendency to do that. So what do you do if that happens? Well, the simplest answer would be to get him some help in the form of rehab, therapy, etc. The problem with this method is that the person has to actually want to be helped. Most addicts don’t want to admit they have a problem, even when it is staring them right in the face. And most of the time, their parents are the last people they would ever want to admit that to. I know it sounds like a loselose situation, but there is hope, Momma. Talk to your son. Be as open and understanding as you
can possibly be. Try not to be judgmental or angry. Just listen. You would be amazed what people will share with you if you are understanding - even though you may not understand. An intervention may also be necessary. Being surrounded by his family and friends, all sharing their concerns for his wellbeing, may be just what he needs to realize that he has a problem. However, this does not always work for everyone. Sometimes the person you are trying to communicate with feels as though they are being attacked. So if you do decide to use this method, be sure to use your words wisely. Some people think that being a parent stops after the age of 18. But your story just goes to show that raising children is a lifetime commitment. And you’re doing great! For more information on talking to your loved ones about drug abuse, visit www.drugabuse.com. “Success is not final, failure is not fatal: it is the courage to continue that counts.” - Winston Churchill Got a problem? Need some answers? Contact me at firstname.lastname@example.org m. **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. **
Megan E. Floyd Makes the Dean's List at Coastal Carolina University CONWAY, SC - Megan E. Floyd, a Marine Science major of Huntington, WV, was among approximately 1,800 students from Coastal Carolina University who made the Fall 2012 Dean's List. To qualify for the Dean's List, freshmen must earn a 3.25 grade point average, and upperclassmen must earn a 3.5 grade point average. To qualify for the President's List, students must earn a 4.0 grade point average. All students must be enrolled full time. Coastal Carolina University is
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a dynamic, public comprehensive liberal arts institution located in Conway, just minutes from Myrtle Beach, South Carolina. CCU offers baccalaureate programs in 56 major fields of study, including acclaimed programs in marine science, resort tourism and professional golf management. Seven graduate programs include an MBA as well as master's degrees in education, writing and coastal marine and wetland studies. More than 9,000 CCU students from across the country
and the world interact with a world-class faculty, and enjoy a nationally competitive NCAA I athletic program, an inspiring cultural calendar, and a tradition of community interaction fueled by more than 120 student clubs and organizations. The University's many international partnerships make it possible for students to study in places such as Australia, China, Costa Rica, Ecuador, England, Greece, France, Germany, Japan and Spain.
Page 8 –Tuesday,January 22,2013
WV Pumpkin Festival Queen named 1st Runner-Up at Fairs & Festivals
The Cabell Standard
TRUCK FROM PAGE 1
From left to right: Fire Marshal Tim Chastain, Sen. Evan Jenkins, D-Cabell, Sen. Robert Plymale, D-Wayne, Mayor Tom Canterbury, Del. Jim Morgan, D-Cabell, Del. Kevin Craig, D-Cabell, and Fire Chief Brent Taylor moments after receiving more than $113,000 for a new fire engine. Photo by Justin Waybright.
Pictured is Whitney Michelle Johnson, 2012 WV Pumpkin Festival Queen, with Gus Douglas. Whitney was named 1st Runner-up at WV Association of Fairs and Festivals Pageant on Saturday, January 12th. Photo courtesy of WV Pumpkin Festival. Whitney Michelle Johnson, West Virginia Pumpkin Festival Queen for 2012, was named 1st Runner-up at West Virginia Association of Fairs and Festivals Pageant on Saturday, January 12th at the Charleston Municipal Auditorium. She was among 89 to compete.
Whitney, from Ravenswood, is the daughter of David and Polla Johnson. She is 20 years old and attends Marshall University. She is also a member of the Baltimore Ravens Cheerleading Team. Congratulations Whitney! We are proud of you!
“This is the type of cooperation we like to do and the things we like to work on,” said Plymale. Craig shared the same sentiment. The delegate shook hands with fire fighters. “Thank you for doing what you do,” he told them. Fire Marshal Tim Chastain explained to the senators and delegates the gravity of the grants and what they did for the city. “This kept us from shutting a station down,” said Chastain. “We’ve got a good department, great people and a town that helps us a lot.”
Milton Mayor Tom Canterbury agreed. “I’d put our fire department up against any in the state,” Canterbury told the state leaders. “On behalf of the city of Milton, we thank you.” After the event, Jenkins described the task to secure this money for the fire department. “To get this amount of money for this purpose – there had to be a real demonstration of need,” he explained. “It was a good team effort.” Jenkins took a moment to lay aside common misconceptions
about the work he, Morgan, Plymale and Craig do. “Most people think legislators spend time and energy voting in Charleston – this is a small part,” he said. “Most of the time, we’re working with local individuals and government leaders.” The senator continued, “We serve as a conduit from local to state, and when it comes to addressing local issues, we help solve problems.” Milton fire fighters needed a new fire truck: problem solved. Outside city hall, one awaited them.
Milton Resident, Raschelli Linz, named to Dean's List at Florida Institute of Technology MELBOURNE, FL - Raschelli Linz, a resident of Milton, WV, was among the students from Florida Institute of Technology in Melbourne who were named to the Dean's List for the fall semester, which ended in December. Linz is majoring in Marine Biology. To be included on the Dean's List, a student must complete 12 or more graded credits in a semester with a semester grade
point average (GPA) of at least 3.4. Founded at the dawn of the Space Race in 1958, Florida Tech is the only independent, technological university in the Southeast. With 9,000 students enrolled on main campus, extended campuses and online, Florida Tech has been named a Barron's Guide "Best Buy" in College Education, designated a Tier One Best National University in U.S. News &
World Report, and is one of just nine schools in Florida lauded by the 2011 Fiske Guide to Colleges. The university offers undergraduate, graduate and doctoral programs. Fields of study include science, engineering, aeronautics, business, humanities, mathematics, psychology, communication and education. Additional information is available online at www.fit.edu.
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The Cabell Standard
Tuesday,January 22,2013 – Page 9
WV Hot Dog Festival Organizers present $10,000 Check to Hoops Family Children’s Hospital Annual Huntington event has raised more than $130,000 in eight years HUNTINGTON, WV – In the eight years of organizing the West Virginia Hot Dog Festival, John Mandt Jr., owner of Stewart’s Hot Dogs, and his friends at Clear Channel Media + Entertainment in Huntington have never been more excited about presenting their contribution to the Hoops Family Children’s Hospital at Cabell Huntington Hospital. That’s because they followed up their recent $10,000 donation for 2012 with an extensive tour of the facilities that will be reconstructed, in part, because of the money they raised. Since the festival began in 2005 to benefit the pediatric oncology program at Cabell Huntington Hospital, more than $130,000 has been raised for the children’s hospital project fund, which has collected almost $12 million for the Hoops Family Children’s Hospital. “This is one of the most anticipated events in downtown Huntington and it is a day that we are proud of because of the awareness and money it raises for the Hoops Family Children’s Hospital at Cabell Huntington Hospital,” Mandt said. “The Hot Dog Festival involves so many people in our community and it brings attention to this great cause.” Each year, dozens of hot dog vendors from across the region and state come to Huntington’s Pullman Square to showcase their sauces and specialties. It is an annual event that is already set for July 27, 2013 with plans to expand even further, said Kym York-Blake, senior marketing consultant for Clear Channel Media + and the festival’s event coordinator. Clear Channel promotes and provides staffing for the event each year. “It is an honor for Clear Channel and our employees to be involved with this event,” York-Blake said. “Everyone vol-
(From left to right) Judy Eaton of TCR Country; Kym York-Blake, senior marketing consultant for Clear Channel Media + Entertainment in Huntington and the festival’s event coordinator; John Mandt Jr.; Tia Fletcher of the WKEE 100 Morning Show; David Graley, vice president and COO of the Cabell Huntington Hospital Foundation; Bunny Smith, vice president and chief nursing officer at Cabell Huntington Hospital and Dave Roberts of the WKEE 100 Morning Show. unteers their time and we are thrilled to have a role in providing something unique for families that is fun and that supports a local cause for local children.” Following their check presentation at Cabell Huntington Hospital, on-air talent Judy Eaton of TCR Country, Ryan “Zip’ Zipperian of WAMX-FM and KEE 100 Morning Show hosts Tia Fletcher and Dave Roberts toured the areas that will be reconstructed during the Hoops Family Children’s Hospital project. Clear Channel Media + Entertainment includes KEE 100, TCR Country 103.3, Oldies 97.1, X106.3, 800 WVHU, FOX Sports 1230, and the new 24/7 Comedy 107.1. “We have so many wonderful donors like John Mandt and Clear Channel who have helped us get to where we are with the
Hoops Family Children’s Hospital project,” said David Graley, vice president and chief operating officer of the Cabell Huntington Hospital Foundation.
“We greatly appreciate the support from those who attend the festival and the commitment of the team of individuals that works all year to organize the
West Virginia Hot Dog Festival.” The Hoops Family Children’s Hospital is a 72-bed children’s hospital within a hospital located at Cabell Huntington Hospital, a 303-bed academic medical center in Huntington, West Virginia. Cabell Huntington is affiliated with the Marshall University Joan C. Edwards School of Medicine and cares for patients from more than 29 counties throughout West Virginia, eastern Kentucky and southern Ohio. The Hoops Family Children’s Hospital is a member of the Children’s Hospital Association and includes a 36bed Level III Neonatal Intensive Care Unit, a 26-bed General Pediatrics Unit and a 10-bed Pediatric Intensive Care Unit. The facility is currently undergoing a $12 million renovation project to create the entrance and reconstruct the units for general pediatrics and pediatric intensive care. The Hoops Family Children’s Hospital is supported by Marshall University Joan C. Edwards School of Medicine pediatricians and pediatric subspecialists in neurosurgery, general surgery, neurology, infectious diseases, gastroenterology, cardiology and pediatric oncology.
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Page 10 –Tuesday,January 22,2013
The Cabell Standard
Bill of Rights victim to political maneuvering Column by David Payne Sr. firstname.lastname@example.org
Thisadranontelevisiononlyalittle morethan twomonthsago: “I'mJoeManchin,Iapprovethisad because I'll always defend West Virginia. As your Senator, I'll protect our secondamendmentrights,that'swhy the NRA endorsed me. I'll take on Washingtonandthisadministrationto get the federal government off of our backsandoutofourpockets.” Now, Sen. Manchin wants the government to decide how many bullets youneedandiswillinglyprovidingthe gun-control lobby and media with lovely soundbites, such as “I don't know of anybody that goes hunting withanassaultrifle.Idon'tknowpeople that need 10, 20, 30 round clips” and “I'm committed to bringing the dialogue thatwill bring atotalchange, andImean atotal change.” This is scary.We had a senator who pledgedrepeatedlytodefendourSecond Amendment freedoms and we elected him expecting him to do so. Whoamongyouvotedforthis?Doyou feelrepresented? Thisisthekindofworldinwhichwe live today. We refuse to reform our mental-health system despite the fact there is no Constitutional right to be homicidally insane.We live in a world wherethoseinpowerdonotletacrisis go to waste politically. The proposals
they are supposedly just now mulling over have been well-thought out and filed away for years. Just like Obamacare.Doyoureallythinktheywrote that 3,000-page-or-whatever-it-was documentinamonth? Some footage has come to light of Attorney General Eric Holder talking about how to circumvent the Second Amendment with a public-relations campaign, which your tax dollars wouldfund. "What we need to do is change the way in which people think about guns,” Holder says, “especially young people, and make it something that's notcool,thatit'snotacceptable,it'snot hiptocarryagunanymore,intheway in which we’ve changed our attitudes aboutcigarettes.Youknow,whenIwas growing up, people smoked all the time. Both my parents did. But over time,wechangedthewaythatpeople thought about smoking, so now we have people who cower outside of buildingsandkindofsmokeinprivate anddon’twanttoadmitit.” EricHolderisthechieflawenforcement officer in the United States and he's saying that government should shame gun owners so that they cower in guilt. This is what we elected Sen. Manchin to defend us from, not be a willingparticipantinthiswaronguns, not to help this administration in its waragainstourfreedoms. Vice president Joe Biden is discussing a proposal where guns would
be controlled by a technology where guns could notbe fired byanyone but the registered owner. The only drawback to this, he says, is the technology is very expensive. Thank God for that. Do you realize what this means? The governmentwouldcontrolspecifically whofiresafirearm. Manchin has to understand this and his argument that he's now for gun control because of Newtown doesn'tholdwaterwithme.Doyouremember last year when all those teenagers were gunned down in Norway?Doyouhaveanyideahowhardit istoobtainafirearminNorway? Ibelievethisistherealtruth:itispolitically expedient for him, on a nationallevel,toadvocateguncontrol(all thewhilesupposedlypledgingtokeep at least a few of our Second Amendment freedoms intact). His face has beeninhundredsofmediaoutletsand he's gotten a great deal of national attention out of this. I'm convinced he believesthatthenationalpoliticalgain far outweighs any minimal political risk he might face from his constituents in West Virginia. Thirteen pieces of silver is not responsible for suchbreakingofpromises.Itistheadvanceofpower. This kind of political maneuvering andhardballiscommonplace.Ithappens all the time. It’s the same reason manyRepublicanslayprostrateasthis steamroll of tyranny runs amok and thosewhofailtodefendfreedomfrom
tyranny are as guilty if not more than those who attempt to seize it. Politiciansdowhattheyfeeltheyhavetodo tomaintainpower.Noonewantstobe amanandstandupforfreedom. Iwillgiveyouanexampleofpolitical maneuvering. I knew West Virginia DelegateDanPoling,(D-Wood),quite well and found him to be a fine, uprightmanwhokeepsthebestinterests atheartofthoseheservesandhasbecome a valued member of the state legislature.IbelievethatstillandIrelay this story, which I watched unfold as a reporter covering it, with the disclaimer that I don't believe Poling did anything save accept his rightful appointment,whichanybodywoulddo. I remember back in Feb. 2006, Wood/Wirt County Circuit Judge, the lateGeorgeHillretired.Bylaw,thegovernor appoints the replacement. So, for the next few months, we reporters called then Gov. Manchin's office. “Whenarewegoingtohaveareplacement for Judge Hill?” For months and monthswecalledandformonthsand months,noappointment.Fornearlya year,thisjudge'sseatwasemptyinCircuitCourt.Weneeded ajudge. Then, there was an election. A few weekslater,wefinallygotourappointment, J.D. Beane. I had the thought then–andmaintainittoday–thatthe election had been legally stolen from thevotersofWoodCounty. Now, J.D. Beane was a Democratic statelegislatorfromWoodCountywho
had just won the election, but not yet taken the office. So, now Beane's seat isempty.Fastforwardonemonthand Manchin appoints Dan Poling, a Democrat,tothehouseseat. Beanewas–andasfarasIknowstill is–welllikedintheRepublicanstronghold of Wood County. He was a sure fire bet to win the seat for the Democratic Party. Had Manchin named his appointmentinthose11months,that personwouldhavehadtorunasavirtual unknown against some wellknown Republicans. Letting that judge's seat lay fallow for nearly a year greatly increased the chance of the DemocraticPartyholdingthatseatina legislaturethatitalreadycontrolledby anear70-percentmajority. That's the truth about politics anywhere, especially once you get above thestatedelegatelevel.It'saboutpoliticians retaining and advancing their power and the power of their associates. That's what's happening right nowinWashington. Our Bill of Rights should be immunefromthis.Butitisnot.Imagineif thefoundershadnothadtheforesight towritethatincredibledocument. Manchinalsosaidhewouldn'tbea rubberstampforObama.He'stalkeda goodgameoffiscalconservatism.This, however,wastheoneissueweneeded him to stand up for us like he said he would.Iwillneverforgetwhowaswith usandagainstusinourhourofneed.
Outdoors roundup: DNR releases preliminary big-game harvest totals TheWestVirginia DNR recently released its preliminary harvest totals for its big-game seasons.The official totals are weeks away and will be slightly differentasinaccuraciesarecorrected,but nobody,atleastinthemedia,reallypays attentiontothosewhentheycomeout. Let'ssayyoukilledadeerinPutnam County, but actually checked it in at a CabellCountycheckingstation.There's a chance your Putnam County deer wouldbeincludedintheCabellCounty total. Likewise, there was probably someguywhoshotadeeraroundMilton and checked it in at some gas stationinHurricaneandPutnamgotcredit for a Cabell County deer in the totals. Theofficialtotalswillputallthosecrosscountydeerintheirrightplaces,butthe preliminarytotalsareaccurateenough togaugehowtheseasonsactuallywent. WestVirginia sees slight decline in deer harvest - West Virginia hunters harvested131,444deerduringthe2012 deer seasons – a three percent drop belowthepreviousyear'stotal,Division ofNaturalResourcesofficialssaid. Officials had been expecting a slight decreasebasedonpreseasonmastsurveys. A large increase in the antlerless harvest,thankstoaliberalizationofregulations, offset significant decreases in
otherseasons. The combined total includes deer harvested during the bucks-only, antlerless,muzzleloader,archeryaswell astheyouth,handicappedandseniors seasons. Atotalof56,658bucks,45,169antlerlessseasondeer,24,571bow-killeddeer and 5,046 muzzleloader season deer weretakenduringthe2012season.The antlerlessharvestwasupthisyearby12 percent,mostlyduetoanincreasedliberalization of antlerless regulations. In 10 counties, hunters were required to harvest an antlerless deer before harvesting a second buck and there was a newantlerlessseasoninOctober. Asasinglebuckcanimpregnatenumerousdoes,thedoeharvestistheprimarytoolbiologistsusetomanagethe state'sdeerherd. The top 10 counties are: Preston (2,343),Mason (2,026),Jackson (1,759), Wood (1,608), Lewis (1,575), Upshur (1,569),Harrison(1,511),Ritchie(1,391), Monongalia (1,340) and Randolph (1,325). The Muzzleloader season total was down36percentand37percentbelow thefive-yearaverage. Archeryseasonharvestwasdown10 percent. Archery harvests are directly
correlated to hard mast crops, and the above average acorn crop was the primary factor for the lower harvest in 2012. The top 10 counties are: Preston (1,089), Kanawha (863), Raleigh (796), Randolph (791), Monongalia (769), Wyoming (765), Logan (739), Greenbrier (727), Fayette (707) and Nicholas (693). In Putnam County, hunters bagged 1,187bucks,upfrom1,121antlerless,up from 812 the year before. In Cabell County, the kills were also higher with 752 bucks (compared to 489 the year before),whiletheantlerlessharvestwas slightly down at 423 deer, compared to 414harvestedduringthe2010season. Stateturkeyharvestupfourpercent -HuntersinWestVirginiabagged1,233 turkeysduringthe2012fallseason,CurtisTaylor, DNR wildlife resources chief, said.The2012harvestwasfourpercent higher than the 1,186 birds checked in during the 2011 fall season and three percent higher than the five-year average. “Fall wild turkey harvests are highly influencedbyhunterparticipation,annualrecruitmentofyoungturkeysand hardmastconditions,”saidTaylor.“The above-averagebutscatteredacorncrop of 2012 concentrated birds in areas of
abundant mast, making those birds somewhatmoresusceptibletoharvest, especially in our non-traditional, fall huntingcounties.” Top counties for 2012 were Greenbrier(139),Nicholas(98),Randolph(91), Monroe (89) and Summers (71). The traditionalfallhuntingcounties,including Preston County, the Eastern Panhandleandthemountainregionsofthe state, accounted for 56 percent of the totalfallkill,whichwasalmostidentical tolastyear.Interestingly,thesesametraditional fall counties contributed only 19percentofthetotalspringwildturkey huntingseasonharvestin2012. Black Bear harvest up 34 percent WestVirginia hunters harvested 2,683 black bears during the combined 2012 archeryandfirearmsseasons,saidColin Carpenter,BlackBearProjectleaderfor theWestVirginiaDNR.Thepreliminary harvestforthecombined2012seasons was 34 percent higher than the 2011 harvest of 2,009 bears and 12 percent higherthanthepreviousrecordharvest of 2,392 that was set in 2010.The black bear harvest of 2012 marks the fourth time in the past five years that the harvesthastopped2,000. “As predicted in the 2012 DNR Mast Survey and Hunting Outlook publica-
tion, mast conditions had a tremendous influence on the distribution of thisyear’s bearharvest,”saidCarpenter. “Thestatewideoakmastindexfor2012 was much higher than in 2011 but the distribution was spotty.This fact, combined with two additional weeks of archeryhunting,allowedarcherstolocate bears effectively and led to an increasedarcheryharvest.” Abundantoakmastkeepsbearsactive into the winter and makes these bearsvulnerabletoharvestduringconcurrentbuck-gunandbearseasonsand thetraditionalDecemberfirearmsseason. Favorable mast conditions, combined with multiple counties open during September, led to a large increaseinthefirearmsharvest.”Hunters took746bearsduringthe2012archery season.ThetopfivecountieswereWebster (71), Nicholas (67), Randolph (57), Fayette (55) and Preston (51). Firearms hunters harvested 1,937 bears during 2012. Hunters took 681 bears in September, 266 during the concurrent buck/bear season and 990 during the traditional December season. The top five counties were Pocahontas (183), Pendleton(179),Randolph(163),Webster(151)andGreenbrier(148).
Across 1. Hot drink 5. Large grassy South American plain 10. “Dang!” 14. Long, long time 15. Architectural projection 16. 100 cents 17. King or queen, e.g. 18. Gave a fig 19. Exec’s note 20. Communities within a town 23. Costa del ___ 24. Parenthesis, essentially 25. Senior petty officer responsible for discipline (3 wds, hyphenated) 32. ___ and cheese 33. Hokkaido native 34. Flock 36. Biscotti flavoring 39. “Dear old” guy 40. Gawk 41. Assign to, as blame 42. Film crew member 44. Bon ___ 45. Position of advisor 49. Cashew, e.g. 50. “Look here!” 51. That measured in joules (2 wds) 58. Basil, e.g. 59. .01 of rupee 60. Big laugh 62. “What’s gotten ___
Tuesday,January 22,2013 – Page 11
The Cabell Standard you?” 63. Cast out 64. Eye 65. Charon’s river 66. Eastern wrap 67. Some deer
Down 1. Neon, e.g. 2. Curb, with “in” 3. Exude 4. Rock similar to granite 5. Spiral-shaped cavity of the inner ear 6. Kuwaiti, e.g. 7. Catalan painter Joan 8. Equal 9. Behind the times (2 wds) 10. Believer in social equality 11. Felt bad about 12. Kind of dealer 13. “___ bad!” 21. Caught 22. Certain exams 25. Bouncing off the walls 26. Kind of group, in chemistry 27. Chain of hills 28. Tangle 29. Part of a TV feed 30. Algonquian tribe member 31. Razor sharpener 32. Accident
35. “Are we there ___?” 37. Resonating chamber in a musical instrument 38. Boredom 43. Turn palm downwards 46. Stirrup-shaped bone in the middle ear 47. “___ Cried” (1962 hit)
48. Profound fear 51. Cost of living? 52. Affectedly creative 53. Head-hunter of NE India 54. Ticket info, maybe 55. “___ quam videri” (North Carolina’s motto)
WORD SEARCH Angel Announcement Baseball Battle Beams Beetles Below Bites Black Boring Brush Bushes Disco Doubt Drums Edged Elves Erase Evenly Evidently Final Flaps Fried Frown Geese General Gifts
Hills Investigate Islands Itself Kings Liked Liver Oasis Observe Peels Pence Ready Report Rests Rules Seize Sleek Smile Spear Toast Tough Venus Wasn’t Whereas
56. Energetic (hyphenated) 57. Its motto is “Lux et veritas” 58. ___ Master’s Voice, music trademark 61. ___ gestae (law)
LAST WEEK’S ANSWERS
Page 12 â€“Tuesday,January 22,2013 SANDRA JOAN CAVENDER MARTHA C. COOPER LOVEL CRUM ROBERT DALE FRAZIER WILLIAM DALE HARLESS EMMA FRANCES JORDAN ROBERT STEVEN "ROBBY" LAKE ROBERT DARREN MIDKIFF BONNIE J. SARGENT GLENDA JOYCE SHRIDE DONNA MAY TAYLOR
SANDRA JOAN CAVENDER Sandra Joan Cavender, 57, of Salt Rock, W.Va., went home to be with the Lord on Thursday, Jan. 10, 2013. Funeral services were conducted Tuesday, Jan. 15, 2013, at the Wallace Funeral Home & Chapel by the Rev. Jerry Matt. She was born Oct. 1, 1955, in Charleston, W.Va., a daughter of the late Jerry and Catherine Isabel Lucas Roberts. She was an employee of Target. She is survived by her husband, Ronald Cavender Sr.; two daughters and sons-in-law, Christina and Christopher Hill of Cross Lanes, W.Va., and Heather and Matthew Salser of Ona, W.Va.; one son and daughter-inlaw, Ronald Jr. and Melissa Cavender of Ona, W.Va.; two sisters, Janice Crum of Salt Rock, and Mona Dugas of Charleston, W.Va.; one brother, Truman Roberts of Charleston, W.Va.; and five grandchildren, Chloe Salser, Audrey Cavender, Bayleigh Cavender, Aiden Salser and Arabella Salser.
MARTHA C. COOPER Martha Cooper, 91, of Huntington, W.Va., passed away on Friday, Jan. 11, 2013, at the Emogene Dolin Jones Hospice House, Huntington, W.Va. She was born April 5, 1921, in Lincoln County, W.Va., the daughter of the late Leonard L. and Ulla Barker Linville. She was preceded in death by her husband, Roy R. Cooper, in 2009. She was retired cook at St. Mary's Medical Center and Marshall University. She is survived by five sons and daughters-in-law, Dennis and Rosie Cooper, Merrill and Dorothy Cooper, Leo and Judy Cooper, all of Huntington, W.Va., Buddy and Jamie Cooper of Milton, W.Va., and Denver and Arbutus Cooper of Proctorville, Ohio; six daughters and five sons-inlaw, Betty and David Poston of Huntington, W.Va., Pauline and Sherrell Porter of West Hamlin, W.Va., Deborah and Robert Mounts of Houston, Texas, Eloise and Jim Parsley of Webbville, Ky., Agnes and Joseph Cheuvront of Huntington, W.Va., and Margaretta Harbour of Chesapeake, Ohio; one brother, Theron Linville of Huntington, W.Va.; 22 grandchildren; 21 great-grandchildren; and three great-greatgrandchildren. Funeral services were con-
ducted Monday, Jan. 14, 2013, at Henson Mortuary, Barboursville, W.Va., with Rev. Gordon Rutherford officiating. Burial followed in Forest Memorial Park, Milton, W.Va. Online condolences and memories may also be shared with the family by visiting www.hensonmortuary.com.
LOVEL CRUM Lovel Crum, 85, of Branchland, W.Va., passed away suddenly on Jan. 10, 2013, at St. Mary's Medical Center. He was born June 28, 1927, in Logan County, W.Va., a son of the late George Crum and Effie Vannater Crum. He retired from Supervalu. He was also preceded in death by two brothers, Argie and Bill Crum. He is survived by one son and daughter-in-law, Joey and Gail Crum; two sisters, Etta Markin and Beulah Watson; one brother, Wink Crum; grandchildren, Bobby and Allison Stickler and Heather and Kevin Dolin; and great-grandchildren, Brianna and Brooklyn Stickler and Sarah and Kevin Dolin. Funeral services were conducted Sunday, Jan. 13, 2013, at Wallace Funeral Home & Chapel, Barboursville, by Pastor Leonard Cremeans and Pastor Thomas Jeffrey. Burial was in Green Valley Cemetery. Condolences may be expressed to the family at www.timeformemory.com/wallace.
ROBERT DALE FRAZIER Robert Dale Frazier, 61, of Fraziers Bottom, passed away January 9, 2013, at Emogene Dolin Jones Hospice House, Huntington. He was the former owner/operator of the Memory Shop in Fraziers Bottom as well as an antique dealer and auctioneer. He was a Christian by faith. Dale was preceded in death by his parents, Robert and Virginia Stinson Frazier; and a grandson, Westin Frazier. Surviving Dale are his wife, Diana Saunders Frazier; children, Robert Franklin "Frankie" Frazier and his wife, Christy, of Hannah, Thomas Edgar "Eddie Bob" Frazier and Brooke of Pliny and stepson, Anthony Keith Mathes and Nell of Southside; his grandchildren, Julie Ann, Shelby Jane and Sadie Mae; and his brother, David Lee Frazier of Virginia. Dale's funeral service was held Saturday, January 12 at Chapman Funeral Home, Winfield, with Pastor Randy Wilson officiating. Burial followed in the Frazier Family Cemetery, Fraziers Bottom. Memorial contributions may be sent in Dale's name to the Putnam County Animal Relief Shelter, 1 Sable Road, Winfield, WV 25213. Anyone wishing to leave an online condolence or memory may do so at www.chapmanfuneral-
homes.com. Chapman Funeral Home, Winfield, was honored to handle Dale's arrangements.
WILLIAM DALE HARLESS William Dale Harless, 71, of Culloden, W.Va., passed away Tuesday, Jan. 8, 2013. Funeral services were conducted Friday, Jan. 11, 2013, at the Wallace Funeral Home & Chapel, Barboursville, W.Va., by Minister Waldo Booth. Burial followed in Forest Memorial Park, Milton, W.Va. He was born May 5, 1941, in Barboursville, a son of the late William Augustus and Violet Memphis Wetherholt Harless. He was an artist, outdoorsman and local historian. He was preceded in death by two sisters, Judith Taylor and Wilma Johnson. He is survived by his loving wife of 48 years, Lora Pridemore Harless; one daughter and sonin-law, Kari and Kevin Wenck of Huntington, W.Va.; three grandchildren, William Tyler Coyner, Ryeleigh Wenck and Kevin Dale Wenck; several nieces and nephews, including Wanda Thacker of Proctorville, Ohio, and Frank Taylor III of Kentucky; and several friends. Wallace Funeral Home, Barboursville, was in charge of arrangements.
EMMA FRANCES JORDAN Emma Frances Jordan, 95, of Milton, W.Va., passed away Thursday, Jan. 10, 2013, at home. Funeral services were conducted Saturday, Jan. 12, 2013, at Heck Funeral Home, Milton, with the Rev. Bob Ray officiating. Burial followed in Mt. Zion Cemetery, Fraziers Bottom, W.Va. She was born May 4, 1917, in Mason County, W.Va., a daughter of the late Tucker and Maude Vaughan. She was also preceded in death by her husband, Berfitt Jordan, and a daughter, Diana Ferguson. She is survived by two sons and daughters-in-law, Robert and Margie Jordan of Salem, Ore., and Charles and Nan Jordan of Milton; two daughters, Linda Brobst of Huntington, W.Va., and Nora Dee Jordan of Huntington; one sister, Wailana Grove of Huntington; eight grandchildren; and 13 great-grandchildren. The family would like to extend a special thank you to Nan Jordan for her care. Online condolences may be expressed to the family at www.heckfuneralhome.com.
ROBERT STEVEN "ROBBY" LAKE Mr. Robert Steven "Robby" Lake, 45, of Barboursville, W.Va., husband of Donna Baldry Lake, passed away Tuesday, Jan. 8, 2013, at St. Mary's Medical Center. Funeral services were con-
The Cabell Standard ducted Friday, Jan. 11, 2013, at Chapman's Mortuary, Huntington. Robby was born July 5, 1967, in Huntington, a son of Robert L. Lake of Huntington and the late Patricia Crowder Lake. He was a mental health technician at River Park Hospital, a member of Baptist Temple, and the Barboursville Moose Lodge. Additional survivors include a son and daughter-in-law, Kyle Steven and Ashley Lake of Oberlin, Ohio; sister and brother-inlaw, Suzanne and Robert Gallaher of Snowhill, N.C.; brother, Michael Lake of Greenville, N.C.; three nephews; a niece; grand-niece; grand-nephew; and a future grandchild. Please make donations to the Barboursville Moose Lodge. Online expressions of sympathy may be sent to www.chapmans-mortuary.com.
ROBERT DARREN MIDKIFF Robert Darren Midkiff, 47, of Palm Springs, CA, formerly of Milton WV, died on Saturday, January 5, 2013. Darren was the son of Larry and Janet (Childers) Midkiff. He was a manager of Azul Tapas Lounge and Restaurant. He is survived by his sister, Dee Harner, her husband Edward Harner, and their daughter Tabatha Harner, of Maryville TN. A memorial service was conducted Saturday, January 19, 2013 at Milton United Methodist Church by Pastor Lynn Cartwright. Donations may be made to the R. Darren Midkiff Fund at Putnam County Bank, 2761 Main Street Hurricane, WV 25526. Condolences may be sent to the family online at www.heckfuneralhome.com.
BONNIE J. SARGENT Bonnie J. Sargent, 88, of Huntington, W.Va., went to be with the Lord Monday, Jan. 14, 2013, at her residence. Funeral services were conducted by Rev. William M. Haynes Jr. on Thursday, Jan. 17, 2013, at Chapman's Mortuary, Huntington. Burial was in Woodmere Memorial Park following the service. Bonnie was born Nov. 5, 1924, in Toledo, Ohio, a daughter of the late Cornelius and Ima Meyers Freeman. She retired from Hart's Department Store and was a member of the Beverly Hills United Methodist Church and the United Methodist Women's Society. Her husband, Kermit Leon Sargent, and two sisters, Nancy Thiel and Alice Adams, preceded her in death. Survivors include two daughters, Cheryl Sargent and Gail Neuhouser and her husband Shelby, all of Huntington; four sons, Wayne and Jeffrey Sargent of Huntington, Eric Sargent of Barboursville, and Gregory Sargent and his wife Barbara of Rich-
mond, Ky.; nine grandchildren; two great-granddaughters; and multiple nieces and nephews that she dearly loved. The family has requested that donations are made to Beverly Hills United Methodist Church or the charity of your choice. Online condolences may be sent to www.chapmans-mortuary.com.
GLENDA JOYCE SHRIDE Glenda Joyce Shride, 69, of Milton, W.Va., passed away on Saturday, Jan. 12, 2013. Funeral services were conducted Thursday, Jan. 17, 2013, at the New Baptist Church, Huntington, W.Va., by Pastor Trent Eastman. Burial followed at White Chapel Memorial Gardens. Joyce was born on Jan. 16, 1943, in Decatur, Ill., the daughter of the late Forrest and Dorothy Bramble Holmes. In addition to her parents she was preceded in death by her grandson, Blaine Hazelett. Joyce was an Administrative Assistant at St. Joseph Central Catholic High School. She is survived by her husband of 48 years, Stephen Shride; two sons and daughter-in-law, Dr. Michael Shride of Greenville, S.C., and Robert and April Shride of Culloden, W.Va.; two daughters and sons-in-law, Lisa and Ron Caviani of Huntington, W.Va., and Megan and Tony Hazelett of Culloden, W.Va.; seven grandchildren, Aaron and Kristin Caviani, Owen and Emma Shride, Faith Shride and Quinn and Taylor Hazelett; one brother and sister-in-law, Larry and Joann Holmes of Decatur, Ill.; two brothers-in-law and sisters-in-law, Larry and JoAnn Shride of Greenville, S.C., and Michael and Marlys Shride of Decatur, Ill.; and several nieces and nephews. Reger Funeral Home assisted the family. Contributions may be made in Joyce's name to the St. Joseph Central Catholic High School, 600 13th St., Huntington, WV 25701. Online condolences may be made to the family at www.regerfh.com.
DONNA MAY TAYLOR Donna May Taylor, 76, of Milton, W.Va., went home to be with the Lord on January 13, 2013. Funeral services were conducted Wednesday, January 16, 2013, at Wallace Funeral Home, Milton, by Pastor Claude Spurlock. Burial was in Forest Memorial Park, Milton. She was born September 4, 1936, in Cabell County, W.Va., a daughter of the late Walter Peyton and Lydia Chapman Peyton. She was also preceded in death by her daughter Angela Taylor and son Doyle Taylor. She is survived by her husband Carol Taylor; one son Olin Taylor; and one sister Wilma Fetty. Condolences may be expressed to the family at www.timeformemory.com/wallace.
The Cabell Standard
BUFFALO SHOPPING CENTER (PUTNAM) – February “Blow Out” Sale. Everything 50% off! Hardware, furniture, new T h r i f t / Co n s i g n ment Shop. Everyt h i n g ! ! 304-937-2621: Directions. (3tp 1-22) OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT
OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT - in Teays Valley; 750 sq ft. H&P Properties, LLC, 3744 Teays Valley Road - Suite 101, Hurricane, WV, 304-75725526; 6880. (rtc 10-2 hpp) MOBILE HOME PARTS
SPECIALS GOING ON! – Doors, Skirting, Windows, etc. (304) 391-5863. (rtc 10-11 hmo)
MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE
FULL-TIME POSITION AVAILABLE for a Licensed Registered Nurse for the Medicaid Waiver Aged & Disabled Program. Monday through Friday work week. Excellent benefit package and travel re i m b u r s e m e n t . Call 1-800-9240028. EOE (1tc 1-22 pca)
PART-TIME FREELANCE WRITERS NEEDED – Putnam and Cabell counties. Please call 304743-6731. (rtc)
NORITAKE CHINA - Golden Cove 5 piece place setting, service for 12. Original $1,650, asking $1,200. Call for more information 304-757-4584. (rtc)
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 resume to email@example.com. (rtc 12-4)
DANNY’S HILLBILLY DITCHDIGGERS – Water, electric, gas & drain lines installed. 304586-9914, 304-3890715. (rtc 11-29) MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE
FOUR MAUSOLEUM SPACES – at Valley View Cemetery, Hurricane. Includes vase and name-plate. Spaces located inside 1st level. Will accept reasonable offer. Call 304-5459815. (1tp 1-22)
APARTMENTS FOR RENT
GLENBRIER APARTMENTS – located on Route 2 just East of Huntington. All electric (Heat & Air); Kitchen appliances furnished; Water, Sewer & Trash paid; On-site management and maintenance; nice landscaping, swimming pool, close to schools & town, laundry facilities on site. For application or information, contact Site Manager (304) 5296607 from 7:00 a.m.
APARTMENTS FOR RENT
to 3:15 p.m. on Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday. Equal Housing Opportunity. TTY/TDD 1800-982-8771. “THIS Institution is an equal opportunity provider and employer” (1tc 1-22 gap)
Place Your Classified Ad Today.....
Tuesday,January 22,2013 – Page 13
HOUSES/LAND FOR SALE
HOUSES AND PRIME LAND FOR SALE - in Buffalo (Putnam) for sale by owner. Don’t miss out! Call today: 304-9372747. (3tp 1-22)
CLASSIFIED ADS GET RESULTS GIVE US A CALL AND ADVERTISE HERE 304-743-6731
MOBILE HOME PARTS: WINTER SPECIALS – Doors, Skirting, Windows, etc. (304) 391-5863. (rtc 10-11 hmo)
SERVICES: CREATIVE CONSTRUCTION – 304-544-6304. Contractorʼs License #WV043966. Free estimates. (4tp 2-7)
FOR RENT: 2 BEDROOM HOME, ONA – Reduced rent for retired female to care for 3-year-old next door, 6-8 days/month. 304-412-1926. (2tc 2-21)
HOUSE FOR RENT – Milton, 3 bedroom, 2 bath, brick. $700 month/$500 damage deposit. 304-743-0334, 304-939-2294. (1tp 2-28) MILTON APARTMENT FOR RENT – 1 BR upstairs. Electric range/refrigerator. Walking distance to stores/school. No pets. $350/month + 1 month security. 304743-8606. (2tp 2-21)
EMPLOYMENT: CCCSO IS GROWING – We are looking for CNAʼs and Home Care Aide that would like to grow with us. Starting wage: CNAʼs $8.75; Home Care Aid $8.00. For more information please contact Mrs. Perry at 304-529-4952. (2tc 2-21)
COMMERCIAL CLEANERS IMMEDIATE OPENINGS - Buffalo, full-time, Day & Evenings. Benefits and Vacation. Must pass background check. 304-768-6309. (4tc 2-7 occ) NOW ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS - @ Sarah's Heart Childcare, serious inquiries only 304-757-7701. (4tc 1-24 shc)
MILTON TEACHER NEEDS – dayshift help with adult autistic son, 7:00 am to 4:00
Use The Convenient Form Below To Put Our Classifieds To Work For You!
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.
Page 14 –Tuesday,January 22,2013
The Cabell Standard
Dairy Queen to hold Customer Appreciation Day By Justin Waybright firstname.lastname@example.org
HURRICANE – Residents can nab half-price blizzards, hotdogs, smoothies and other treats from 10:30 a.m. to 9 p.m., Wednesday, Jan. 23, at the Hurricane Dairy Queen Chilln-Grill. This local business is giving back to its customers. Owners Chuck and Carolyn Daniel are proud to hold the first event of its kind for area residents. “Everything will be half-price for that day,” said co-owner Chuck Daniel. “This is to show our appreciation for valued customers.”
DQ fans can enjoy the latest addition to this dairy restaurant’s snack line: the Orange Julius fruit smoothie. The day is all about expressing gratitude toward loyal customers, said Daniel. “It’s awesome to be able to do this, and show our appreciation to them,” he said. “This is our way of saying ‘thank you.’”
Signs point to discounted treats at Dairy Queen, off U.S. 60 in Hurricane. Customer appreciation day will be held Jan. 23 from 10:30 a.m. to 9 p.m. Photo by Justin Waybright.