Tuesday, June 25, 2013
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l Volume 115 l Issue 25
A Homecoming like No Other www.thecabellstandard.com
First Lady Joanne Jaeger Tomblin unveils Quilt
CABELL COUNTY - Marian Midkiff Crowe - Dutchman’s Puzzle. Courtesy Photo. CHARLESTON, WV – West Virginia First Lady Joanne Jaeger Tomblin unveiled the West Virginia State Sesquicentennial Quilt featuring such icons as Camden Park and Sandstone Falls on June 17, 2013, at the Culture Center on the State Capitol Complex. All of the 72 quilters from across West Virginia who invested hundreds of hours into making the commemorative quilt were invited to attend. Each of the state’s 55 counties is represented by at least one quilt square made from Civil War-era fabric donated by Andover Fabrics of New York City. Quilters Toni Asbury and Winona Bays, both of Cabell County; Sheryl Carpenter of Wood County; and Eileen Farren, Marguriette “Corky” Perry and Sandy SEE QUILT ON PAGE 8
By Justin Waybright email@example.com
CHARLESTON - Paul Holley entered a terminal to more than 50 smiling faces. Yeager Airport came alive with joy Friday June 14. Clapping and cheering overtook the waiting area. It was not what Holley expected to experience after returning home from the Shriners Hospital for Children in Chicago. Inevitable excitement burst into the airport. "This is crazy...This is unbelievable," the stunned Hannan High School student said. "This has been tough - it's been a battle - a journey." In late February, on a rainy day, the high school student crashed his classic 1971 Chevy
A joyful scene - Family and friends welcome Paul Holley back home Friday June 14. Photo by Justin Waybright Pickup. First responders worked for more than one hour to free
Holley from the battered vehicle. Initially, doctors told the
young man he would be paralyzed and "could do nothing," Holley remembered. "They said I could do nothing on my own, so I had to prove them wrong," he said. Family transported Holley to the Chicago hospital where he received treatment and rehabilitation. Through the dark time in his life, friends, family, nurses and doctors comforted him. "The support there helped me a lot," he said. Tears streamed down April Vicker's face while she wheeled her son into the airport lobby. Emotion overtook her. "He's come a long way," she said, smiling and crying. "I never would have dreamed that he would have this much support." Jodi Johnson helped raise HOMECOMING ON PAGE 8
Spreading Love, Joy and Hope By Justin Waybright firstname.lastname@example.org
CULLODEN--Selfless love came to a nursing home and an apartment complex Thursday. The sound of heavenly songs penetrated the atmosphere of Rose Terrace Nursing Home while laughter echoed outside Hiddenbrook Apartments. Driven men and women, young and old, travelled from as far as Indiana and Georgia to impact Milton and Culloden with a simple message: love. "I want people to feel the same love and joy that I feel in Christ," said 16-year-old Crosby Cowley. "At the end of the day, when everyone else walked out on me, he's always there." Early into the week, she in-
Selfless sacrifice - People from West Virginia, Indiana and Georgia come together to brighten the days of Milton and Culloden residents. Photo by Justin Waybright jured her foot, working. However, she stayed. Cowley travelled from Atlanta,
Georgia on a mission with World Changers, a ministry group that volunteers around the world
with construction jobs and other SEE LOVE ON PAGE 8
The Cabell Standard VISIT US ONLINE AT: WWW.THECABELLSTANDARD.COM
Page 2 –Tuesday,June 25,2013 Attention: 55 or Older If you are 55 or older, and live in West Virginia or Kentucky, the Mature Worker Program at Southwestern Community Action Council, Inc. provides training and job placement services that will start you on the path to financial stability. To apply, call Southwestern Community Action Council, Inc., at 304-525-5151 or 800-319-7131 – Logan or Mingo Counties call 304-239-8007.
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).
Cabell County Schools Central Office Summer Hours in Effect The Cabell County Schools Central Office has begun its summer schedule. The office will be open to the public Monday through Thursday, from 8:00 AM to 4:00 PM each day, except for state holidays. Proof of Enrollments, often needed by high school students for driver’s licenses and employment, will be completed on the following dates in July: July 10 and July 31. These are the only days that the students can get the forms. They do not need to bring anything with them. The parent or child or both can come to the Central Office and request a Proof of Enrollment. In order to receive this form, a student cannot have missed 15 or more unexcused days of school and must have received 5 out of 7 credits.
Pilot Club of Huntington 61st Annual Antiques Show & Sale When: August 23, 24, 25 2013 Sponsor: The Pilot Club of Huntington, Inc. (304-736-3513 or 304-697-1576) Place: Big Sandy Conference Center, Huntington, WV
Community Calendar Walk for Independence - July 20 The 10th annual 2K Walk for Independence will take place Saturday, July 20, at Ritter Park in Huntington. This year, a 5K run has also been added. Registration may be completed online at tristateracer.com. Registrations before Friday, July 5, will receive a walk T-shirt. The event benefits Mountain State Centers for Independent Living. For more details, call 304-5253324 or email email@example.com.
Blenko Project looking for Photos/Oral Histories The Blenko Project, www.blenkoproject.org, is a nonprofit group that focuses on archiving Blenko Glass and preserving the history of Blenko Glass, the craftsmen and the designers. The Blenko Project is seeking photos of Blenko and collecting oral histories from glass workers and their families. If you own a collector or unique piece of Blenko Glass, if your family member worked at Blenko and you would like to assist with information about his employment or you need more information, please email TheBlenkoProject@aol.com.
Zumba + Toning 6-7 p.m. every Tuesday. Alternating Zumba with toning exercises. Questions, call Jodie 304-743-3312. Milton Baptist Church.
Basic Yoga Class 10 a.m. Tuesdays. Instructor – Sandy Farrar-Patterson. To register, call 304-743-6711, Milton Branch Library, 1140 Smith Street, Milton. Rotary Club of Milton The Rotary Club of Milton meets every Thursday, 12:00 noon, at Shonet’s Country Café, Perry Morris Square, Milton. Questions, call Chuck 743-8193.
WV Pumpkin Festival Teen & Queen’s Pageant The 2013 WV Pumpkin Festival
Teen & Queen’s Pageants will be held on Sunday, August 25th 2:00 p.m. at the WV Pumpkin Park in Milton, WV. Teens (ages 13-15) and Queens (ages 16-21) must be residents of West Virginia. The Queen will reign over the 2013 WV Pumpkin Festival Oct. 3rd – 6th and also represent the WV Pumpkin Festival at the 2014 WV Association of Fairs & Festivals Pageant in January 2014. For more information or an application go to www.wvpumpkinpark.com or email firstname.lastname@example.org or email@example.com. You can also call 304-743-1766 or 304-638-5722.
T.O.P.S. No 370 Meets 6 pm every Thursday. Weekly meeting of TOPS “Take Off Pounds Sensibly” an international non-profit, non-commercial weight loss support group. Milton United Methodist Church, Smith and Church Street, Milton. Questions call Sharon at 304-523-4618.
Free Hearing Tests Ross Hearing Aid Centers, 3333 U.S. Route 60 East, in the WalMart Super Center, offers free hearing tests for senior citizens from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. every Monday-Saturday at the center. Free hearing aid cleaning and checks are also offered. For appointments, call 304-523-3161.
Milton VFD Public Computer Lab Hours Hours are - Monday and Tuesday from 4-8 p.m. and Thursday from 5-8 p.m. every week. Stop by and check it out.
American Legion Post 139 Bingo American Legion Post 139, 1207 Main St., Milton hosts Bingo every Friday with Early bird at 6:30 p.m. and Regular bingo at 7 p.m. Fridays. Cost: $5 packets (two packet minimum). For more information, call 304743-3149.
Senior Exercise Class Where: Guyandotte Branch Library, 203 Richmond St., Huntington When: 10:30 a.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays. Question: Call 304-528-5698.
After School Book Club
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.
An After School Book Club, for fourth and fifth grade students, will be held from 3:30-4:30 p.m. beginning Wednesdays at the Milton Branch Library, 1140 Smith Street. Call the Milton branch, at 304-743-6711, for more information.
McClanahan Memorial Concert Cabell-Wayne Association of the Blind presents the McClanahan Memorial Concert on Friday,
July 12th at the Paul R. Slone Activities Center, 63 West Third Avenue, Huntington, WV. The Concert, featuring the Backyard Dixie Jazz Stompers with special guest Sandy Byrd, will be from 7-9 p.m. with FREE admission. There will be refreshments, as well as a Live Auction. For more details call 304-5226991.
Barboursville Mystery Reader's Book Club Where: Barboursville Branch Library, 728 Main St., Barboursville. When: 2 p.m. Wednesdays. Information: Contact Judy at the library (304-736-4621).
Have you ever wanted to try Hand Quilting? From 9 a.m.-2 p.m. every Wednesday, bring your thimble and a bag lunch to Pea Ridge United Methodist Church, 5747 E. Pea Ridge Road, Huntington. Beginners and visitors are welcome. Questions, call 304-7364467.
Mountain Biking Mountain Biking takes place Wednesdays and weekends at the Barboursville Community Park, Martha Road, Barboursville. For more information on these group rides, call 304-743-9510.
5K Run/Walk for Sight Cabell-Wayne Association of the Blind presents its 11th Annual “5K Run/Walk for Sight” on Saturday, August 17th at Ritter Park in Huntington, beginning at 9 a.m. Age group awards; free refreshments; T-shirts available. Call 304-522-6991 or visit www.cabellwayne.org for registration form.
WV Pumpkin Festival Children’s Pageant The 2013 WV Pumpkin Festival Children’s Pageants will be held Saturday, August 24th at 12:00 p.m. at the WV Pumpkin Park in Milton, WV. The pageant is open to Girls ages 0-12 years and Boys ages 0-5. For more information or an application go to www.wvpumpkinpark.com or call 304-6388115.
1st Annual 5K Run Walk – The Veggie Disaster The Putnam Farmer’s Market is proud to announce that on August 10th 2013 at 8 A.M. they will be hosting their first annual 5k. This event has been named The Veggie Disaster as the participants will have various challenges to overcome on their way to the finish. This event will help expand the market so that more people can be reached in the surrounding area. When: August 10, 2013 from 810 a.m. Where: Hurricane City Park,
The Cabell Standard Hurricane, WV After June 30th registration will be $45.00 Angry Bird Rate: August 9 registration will be $50.00 Looney Bird Rate: Day of Race $55.00. Questions, please contact Mike Null firstname.lastname@example.org 304437-6802 or Chrissy Foster clfoste r 1974@f ron ti e r.c om 304-743-0684 or visit PFMVK.weebly.com.
FREE Lunches! Provided by the Cabell County Board of Education and hosted by Milton United Methodist Church, lunches are available for children up to 18 years old at April Dawn Park now until July 25 (except for July 4) Monday through Friday from 11:30 a.m. until 12:30 p.m.
Cabell County Schools Announces Requirements for Full Day Attendance Exemption Requests Cabell County Schools is committed to ensuring that students receive the full benefit of the educational programs provided. Students in grades 9-12 will be scheduled for a full instructional day for all four years in the high school curriculum, college courses, career/technical courses, or virtual school courses except for the following compelling circumstances: 1. If there is a documented financial hardship of the student and/or family. This does not apply to students wanting to earn money for their personal wants, such as paying for a cell phone, car insurance, saving money for college, or car payments, to name a few. 2. If the student has a medical condition verified and documented by a physician. 3. The student is enlisted in the military after completion of the district’s graduation requirements. Students who meet one of these circumstances may request exemption from the full day attendance requirement by completing the Full Day Attendance Exemption Request Form, available from their school counselor. This request is only valid for one semester. A new request must be submitted for full day exemption for a second semester. This also applies to students who want to take on-campus courses at MCTC and Marshall University. Only in rare circumstances will students be permitted to take less than four high school courses on campus at their high school.
The Cabell Standard
Tuesday,June 25,2013 â€“ Page 3
Milton Council Awarded Grants By Justin Waybright email@example.com
MILTON - The city was awarded a grant during councilmember Jimmy Smith's last council meeting. Bill Kelley, president of Greater Kanawha Resource and Conservation District presented council a $2,000 check for the ditch line and shrubbery work done on the skate park. Kelley credited Smith, who was a member of the district, for securing the grant. He also informed council members of a $3,500 grant for stabilizing the creek bank at Sargent Park. "We appreciate Jimmy's help," said Mayor Tom Canterbury. Council members also reviewed the results of an emer-
Upgrades - Crews recently planted small trees along the skate park. The city received a $2,000 grant from the Greater Kanawha Resource and Conservation District during the June 18 council meeting. Photo by Justin Waybright gency meeting they held June 11. The 15-minute meeting adjourned with the council opening bids and approving the lease of
farmland at Morris Memorial Hospital. At the June 18 meeting, Canterbury read a letter from the West
Virginia Division of Culture and History. It stated information about Morris Memorial being placed on the National Registry of
Historic Places May 8. "This is a great thing for the city of Milton," the mayor said. "Look for big things to happen there." On the bad side of news, the police department has received complaints of scams hitting residents. Police Chief Chuck Zerkle warned audience members. "People are coming to people's homes with a small child," he said. "They pilfer around and go through medicine cabinets." Zerkle continued, "This is an ongoing thing - it's becoming more popular. Don't let them in your house. Pain meds and prescriptions - that's what they're looking for." He urged residents to call 911 in lieu of the police department because dispatchers can connect to Milton officers during after hours. The next council meeting is scheduled 7 p.m. Tuesday July 2.
Shawnee State University Spring 2013 Graduates Local students graduate with Associate's Degrees PORTSMOUTH, OH - State University held commencement on Saturday, May 4, conferring degrees on 533 students with 303 receiving Bachelor's Degrees, 318 receiving Associate's Degrees and 12 graduates received Master's Degrees in education. "You've acquired the knowledge and tools to advance your careers, you've been taught how to think and as graduates, you have the self confidence that will take you places in the world outside this campus," SSU President Rita Rice Morris said to the graduates at commencement. "Reach out and take all the opportunities that come your way." The following local students graduated with Associate's Degrees: Audra Bailey, of Huntington, W.Va., graduated with an Associate's Degree in Nursing. Patrice Carter, of Huntington, W.Va., graduated with an Associate's Degree in Nursing. Timbalena Wilburn, of Huntington, W.Va., graduated with an Associate's Degree in Nursing.
Shawnee State University is a student-focused university offering a highly personalized, affordable and accessible education dedicated to the exploration of emerging technologies and emerging ideas. SSU offers more than 80 Bachelor's and Associate's Degree programs and three Master's Degree programs. Shawnee State is both academically challenging and affordable. The university offers modern apartment-style residences and small class sizes with dedicated faculty. It's a place where professors know you by name and where you can make a name for yourself. It's a place where you can stand out. At bigger schools it's easy to get lost in the crowd. Not at Shawnee State University in southern Ohio. Shawnee's student-focused faculty, small class sizes and commitment to developing the entire student means everyone has a chance to stand out - in academics, campus life and anywhere else your talents and interests lead you.
Located in Portsmouth, Ohio, along the banks of the Ohio River, SSU features 21 buildings including the Advanced Technology Center that houses one of only 50 Digistar II planetariums in the
world; the James A. Rhodes Athletic Center that features weight rooms, racquetball courts, gymnasium, dance classroom and a junior Olympic-size swimming pool; and the Vern Riffe Center for
the Arts featuring a 1,139-seat Main Theater, a black box theater, art gallery, and fine arts classrooms. Nearly 4,700 students are enrolled at SSU this year including international students.
Page 4 –Tuesday,June 25,2013
RECIPE OF THE WEEK:
Baked Zucchini Sticks
WeeklyDevotional By Mary Jane
Ingredients: 1 cup Original Bisquick® mix 2 tablespoons yellow cornmeal 1 teaspoon salt 1/2 teaspoon pepper 1/2 teaspoon Italian seasoning 1 egg 3 medium zucchini, cut into 3x1/4-inch strips Marinara sauce, heated, if desired Art by Natalie Larson
Directions: Heat oven to 475°. Spray cookie sheet with nonstick cooking spray or line with parchment paper. In small bowl, combine Bisquick mix, cornmeal, salt, pepper and Italian seasoning. In another small bowl, beat egg. Dip zucchini slices into egg mixture; then in Bisquick mixture. Place on prepared cookie sheet. Spray zucchini with nonstick cooking spray. Bake at 475° for 5 minutes. Remove from oven, turn zucchini sticks; spray with nonstick cooking spray. Return to oven, and bake an additional 5 minutes or until golden brown. Serve with marinara sauce for dipping.
“LIFE’S TIME” Thought for the week: Rejoice in the Lord always; and again I say Rejoice. Philippians; 4; 4-8 (KJV) The verses in Philippians were listed as favorites in the biography of 1950’s actress Gale Storm, whose TV shows of “My Little Margie’’ are so well remembered. At the impressionable age of 15 myself, I looked forward to each episode with laughter, to view what antics she got herself into. In June 2009 she passed away, at age 87 years old. She was a Christian, whose earlier life had bouts of alcoholism, she became a vigorous advocate to others, to fight this disease, with help and hope for a better life. Born and raised in Texas, her father died when she was 17 months old, leaving her Mother to raise three girls on her own. We often associate our youth
memories, with such times, as watching TV shows, or special news events, such as do you remember, where you were, when the news of Pres. John F. Kennedy was assassinated? I was crossing 4th Ave. in Huntington, WV with my children and friend Bonnie. The mind is a great member of our body, to store all this away, and restores it at the mention of something or someone. Our span on earth seems short with age, especially when you attend a class reunion, or see someone you have not seen in fifty years. My secret thoughts are, ”Do I look that old?” - Nine times out of ten, the person looking back at you thinks the same thing about you! When did she get so gray headed, well take a look in the mirror, where did your hair go? HA! The glory of young men is their strength; and thy beauty of
The Cabell Standard old men is the grey head. Proverbs 20; 29. (Go Fred) Another mind trick - you may feel young, but gravity and age, have robbed that body of energy to do what the mind thinks it can do - we have no choice, but to accept life’s span, and rejoice in the Lord, to thank Him for each day He gives us. So teach us to number our days, that we may apply our hearts unto wisdom. Psalm 90; 12. Be careful for nothing; but in everything by prayer and supplication with thanksgiving let your requests be made known unto God. Philippians 4; 6. As the month of JUNE passes by, let us look forward to JULY! JUNE QUOTATION - James Whitcomb Riley - 1849-1916: Then let us, one and all be contented with our lot. The June is here this morning, and the sun is shining hot. Oh! Let us fill our hearts up, with the glory of the day, And banish every doubt, care, and sorry far away. Prayer: Blessed Father of ALL, thank you for each and every day, no matter what comes our way. Amen.
Holly Foy Selected as National Youth Delegate For Prestigious Conference At George Mason University Student leaders to travel to Washington D.C. for highly-selective environment forum FAIRFAX, VA - Holly Foy, a student at Huntington High School has been selected to represent as a National Youth Delegate to the 2013 Washington Youth Summit on the Environment at George Mason University. Foy joins a select group of 250
students from across the country to participate in an intensive study week-long of leadership in environmental science and conservation. Foy was chosen based on academic accomplishments and a demonstrated interest and excellence in leadership in the
June Birthdays! Happy Birthday to ALL
Margo Rutledge - June 26 Dale Adkins - June 27 Diana Perdue - June 28th
Virginia Valentine Myrtle Villars William Villars Janet Wallace Rita Wallace David Weant Renda Weekley Pauletta Wilson Rebecca Wiley
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 firstname.lastname@example.org
sciences and conservation studies. George Mason University along with partners, National Geographic and the National Zoo are excited to welcome the nation's youth scholars to Washington, D.C. With distinguished faculty,
guest speakers, and direct access to elite D.C. practitioners, the Washington Youth Summit on the Environment offers aspiring environmentalists and student leaders an unparalleled experience. The week-long program is held at George Mason University's state-
of-the-art campus. The Summit will encourage and inspire young leaders who desire a unique experience focused on successful careers in this dynamic industry. The Washington Youth Summit on the Environment will be held June 23-28, 2013.
Ceredo Freedomfest July 4-6 The 2013 Ceredo Freedomfest has released its schedule for this year’s 3-day event that will run Thursday, July 4 – Saturday, July 6th, at Billups Park and Amphitheatre in Ceredo, WV. Event organizers announced that this year’s event will be bigger and better with more vendors and attractions than the first one held on July 4th of last year. Several vendors have already registered for this year. M&M Inflatables will be setting up a small amusement park for the kids, The Good News Llamas will be there on July 6th, in addition, the many faces and characters of Greg
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Goode will be there all 3 days to entertain the kids with balloon art, face painting and more. Plus a large and varied musical line-up has been scheduled as well. July 4th will be Christian music night with Caleb Hickerson opening the live music event on the amphitheatre stage at 5 pm. Caleb is a Portsmouth, OH native with several CD’s out now. Then at about 7 pm, Christian group “Render the Hearts’ will take the stage and play for the rest of the night. July 4th sponsors are: WEMM Radio, Ceredo Foodfair, Allied Logistics, and Gino’s of Kenova. July 5th is flashback to the 70’s night sponsored by KRT, Huntington Federal Credit Union and Roccos. The Jeremy Walters Band will take the stage at 6 pm, followed by Alias to rock everyone
back to the 70’s. On Saturday July 6th, it’s time to dust off your books and put your cowboy hats on straight as Nashville takes over. At 5 pm, Robert Trippett and the Starlight Band takes the stage followed by “Marley” then Mr. County Music himself Rob McNurlin and his Beatnik Cowboy Band. Country Night is sponsored by: American Legion Post 93 in Kenova, Graley’s Autobody and River Cities Event Management In addition to all of the FREE ENTERTAINMENT, there will also be raffles and drawings all 3 days with prizes donated by several local businesses. If you have any questions or would like to set up a booth at the event, please call Rivercities Event Management at 304-453-2522 for more information.
The Cabell Standard
Summer Meal Programs Locations HUNTINGTON – The following locations in Cabell County will participate in a summer meal program for students. Private Residence: 624 10th Street, Huntington. Noon to 12:45 p.m. Monday through Friday, now to July 19. John W. Hereford Boys and Girls Club: 520 Everett St., Huntington; noon to 12:45 p.m. Monday through Friday through Aug. 6. Henrietta Payne Residence: 734 14th St. West, Huntington; noon to 12:45 p.m. Monday through Friday through Aug. 6. A.D. Lewis Community Center, 1450 A.D. Lewis Ave., Huntington; noon to 1 p.m. Monday through Friday, now to July 25. Adams Landing Apartments, 820 Virginia Ave. West, Huntington; 11 a.m. to noon Monday through Friday, now to July 25. Allah Spurlock Residence, 2350 10th Ave., Huntington; 11 a.m. to noon Monday through Friday, now to July 25. Amanda Whittington Residence, 1014 Jefferson Ave., Huntington; 11 a.m. to noon Monday through Friday, now to July 25. Amy Pettyjohn Residence, 2155 10th Ave., Huntington; noon to 1 p.m. Monday through Friday, now to July 25. April Dawn Spray Park, Mason Street, Milton; 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Monday through Friday, now to July 25. Cabell County Board Of Education, 2850 5th Ave., Huntington; 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Monday through Friday, now to July 25. Cabell County Public Library, 455 9th St., Huntington; 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Monday through Friday, now to July 25. Cabell County Career Technology Center, 1035 Norway Ave., Huntington; 11 a.m. to noon Monday through Thursday, now to July 18. Cabell Midland High School Band, 2300 U.S. 60 East, Ona; noon to 1 p.m. Monday through Friday, July 15-25. Central United Methodist Church, 1043 Jefferson Ave., Huntington; noon to 1 p.m. Monday through Friday, now to July 25.
Christ Temple Church, 2400 Johnstown Road, Huntington; Noon to 1 p.m. Wednesday through Friday, July 17 to July 19. Connie Hensley Residence, 403 Park Circle, Huntington; 10:3011:30 a.m. Monday through Friday, now to July 25. Cora Black Residence, 3336 Maple Court, Huntington; 10:3011:30 a.m. Monday through Friday, now to July 25. Cox Landing Public Library, 6363 Cox Lane, Lesage; 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Monday through Friday, now to July 25. Deanna Litchfield Residence, 2044 8th Ave., Huntington; 11 a.m. to noon Monday through Friday, now to July 25. Deborah Ray Residence, 16 27th St., Huntington; 11 a.m. to noon Monday through Friday, now to July 25. Dreama Kessick Residence, 2706 Highlawn Ave., Huntington; 11 a.m. to noon Monday through Friday, now to July 25. Fairfield East Community Center, 2711 8th Ave., Huntington; 1-2 p.m. Monday through Friday, now to July 25. Gallaher Public Library, 368 Norway Ave., Huntington; 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Monday through Friday, now to July 25. Guyandotte Elementary, 607 5th Ave., Huntington; 10:30-11:30 a.m. Monday through Thursday, now to July 18. Guyandotte Public Library, 203 Richmond St., Huntington; 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Monday through Friday, now to July 25. Gwen Meade Residence, 2202 West 5th Ave., Community Building, Huntington; noon to 1 p.m. Monday through Friday, now to July 25. Highlawn Baptist Church, 2788 Collis Ave., Huntington; noon to 1 p.m. Monday through Friday, July 8-12. Huntington High Special Education, One Highlander Way, Huntington; 10:30-11:30 a.m. Monday through Thursday, now to July 18. Huntington High School Band, One Highlander Way, Huntington; noon to 1 p.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays, now to July 25. Huntington High School Foot-
ball, One Highlander Way, Huntington; noon to 1 p.m. Monday through Friday, now to July 25. Marcum Terrace, 816 St. Louis Ave., Huntington; 1:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Monday through Friday, now to July 25. Northcott Court Center, 14 Northcott Court, Huntington; 10:30-11:30 a.m. Monday through Friday, now to July 25. Open Doors Full Gospel Ministry Church, 216 10th St., Altizer; 11 a.m. to noon, Monday through Friday, now to July 25. Prestera Center, 3375 U.S. 60, Huntington; 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Monday through Friday, now to July 25. Rotary Gardens Apartments, 65 Smith Drive, Huntington; noon to 1 p.m. Monday through Friday, now to July 25. Sara Porter Residence, 1317 Charleston Ave., Huntington; noon to 1 p.m. Monday through Friday, now to July 25. Scott Community Center, 1637 8th Ave., Huntington; noon to 1 p.m. Monday through Friday, now to July 25. Spring Hill Elementary School, 1901 Hall Ave., Huntington; 8-9 a.m. and 11 a.m. to noon Monday through Friday, now to July 25. St. Joseph Grade School, 1326 6th Ave., Huntington; 10:30-11:30 a.m. Monday through Friday, now to July 25. St. John's Episcopal Church, 3000 Washington Blvd., Huntington; noon to 1 p.m. Monday through Friday, July 8-12. Tess Carter Residence, 3524 3rd Ave., Huntington; noon to 1 p.m. Monday through Friday, now to July 25. Tonya Skaggs Residence, 2601 Adams Ave., Huntington; 11:15 a.m. to 12:15 p.m., Monday through Friday, now to July 25. Vickie Garrett Residence, 413 Avondale Road, Huntington; 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Monday through Friday, now to July 25. Victoria Stover Residence, 232 Marshall St., Huntington; noon to 1 p.m. Monday through Friday, now to July 25. West Public Library, 901 14th St. West, Huntington; 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Monday through Friday, now to July 25.
Local students graduate fromWake Forest University WINSTON SALEM, NC - The following students graduated from Wake Forest University. Television journalist Gwen Ifill delivered the Commencement address taking to Twitter several days before her speech to ask graduates for suggestions on what she should say. During her
Tuesday,June 25,2013 – Page 5
speech, she paused to take out her phone and snap a photo of the audience for her Twitter feed. She urged graduates to find a cause that they believe in and use what they have learned to "affect the lives of those around you." Brogan Walters from Hunting-
ton Krysta Frye from Ona In his remarks to the graduates, President Nathan O. Hatch encouraged them to display "grit," persistence to master challenges and perseverance to overcome failure.
Velma’sView By Velma Kitchens Phone Records Ok, I don't know what the big deal is about the NSA having our phone records and who we call. If looking at my cell phone records will keep terrorism out of our country, then praise be! Just keep on looking. Those of us who have nothing to hide should be thankful that someone or some agency is keeping a close watch on who Americans call and what all their affiliations are and especially to those who want to harm us. I don't think most of us have any deep dark secrets that our government wants, but think of those who do and be thankful we have the technology to keep a close watch and warn others who can take care of a problem before it starts. We little people here in America are so fast to blame the government for everything, but we can take responsibility ourselves to keep our country safe. Most of us call family friends, coworkers and businesses that are ordinary, but what if the NSA can catch someone calling the same number over and over and on the other end is a suspicious character and look into that phone call and with some investigation find that these people are not on the up and up and stop them from any plan they may have to harm America. Our country is the country to call on when anyone needs help. We have always been givers to other countries and yet there are those who want to destroy us. God help us to be in prayer for our great nation and thank those who protect us from harm – even the ones who have our phone records.
Raschelli Linz Is Named to Dean's List at Florida Institute of Technology MELBOURNE, FL - Raschelli Linz, a Bio Sci, Marine Biology major and 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 spring semester. 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 South-
east. 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 2013 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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Page 6 –Tuesday,June 25,2013
The Cabell Standard
Fishing like George Washington
David Payne Sr. Column by David Payne Sr. email@example.com
With West Virginia's 150th birthday last week and the 150th anniversary of the state's largest Civil War battle, Droop Mountain coming up this November, there's a renewed interest in all things sesquicentennial. When I was in college, I did quite a bit of Civil War reenacting with the Co. F 11th Virginia Cavalry. I participated in the Droop Mountain reenactment several times and there are lots of other folks around this great state who enjoy re-living history that way. One thing I wish I had done back then is fish. Certainly Civil War soldiers, especially rationpoor Confederates, did their
share of fishing to pass the long weeks between campaigns both for fun and sustenance. For your average person, fishing gear of Civil War had changed little, if any, from the Revolutionary War. Should you ever want to make your own reenactors' tackle box, you can use George Washington's tackle box as an example. Just do an Internet search for “George Washington fishing kit” and you will see a picture of it. George Washington did quite a bit of fishing in his day, both for recreation and business. He operated a commercial fishery on the Potomac River (one of Mount Vernon's many endeavors) that caught fish and preserved them in salt for export and he seemed to be always ready for some leisurely fishing. He fished the Ohio in West Virginia during his 1770 trip and while he didn't record it in his diary as far as I know, there's a good chance he even fished the Kanawha River in Putnam and Mason counties when he was here. There probably wasn't a hole in northern Virginia, Maryland or New Jersey he hadn't fished. He even did some salt-water fishing in Barbados. Washington, mind you, was a very busy man. I'm sure he didn't fish every day, but he dropped a line when he could. He carried his tackle box in his coat pocket, ready to fish when-
ever the opportunity presented itself. Back in those days, fishing tackle was far more compact than today. Washington's complete tackle box – at least the one that survives – is an oval-shaped can, not all that different really from a shoe polish tin. Inside are hooks of two sizes, one for trout, perch and bass and another for larger fish, such as catfish. Wound around a piece of wood is the main fishing line, made of braided horse hair. There's also a thinner line made of silk for the hooks. There is also some wax for the line. At first glance, Washington's hooks themselves look surprisingly modern, although they are eyeless. Washington's hook, called a “spade” hook, is made from a round piece of wire that is flattened at the end to keep the line from sliding off. This type of hook actually works very well and stays very securely on the line. The hooks were blued so they wouldn't rust. You may notice that there is no reel, except for the small wood trellis the line is wound on. There is also no rod. Angling in those days was up close, personal and had as much in common with hunting and fishing of today. Washington would simply walk down to the stream and find a nice-looking
branch or sapling to tie his hooked line to. He'd turn over a rock or two and whatever insect or worm he'd find under it would be his bait. Washington’s fishing tackle box and accompanying hooks and line can be viewed in the Elizabeth and Stanley DeForest Scott Gallery in Mount Vernon’s Donald W. Reynolds Museum and Education Center or by searching for “George Washington fishing kit” on the Internet. You can make or purchase such a kit. Try www.historicanglingenterprises.com – they sell period-correct fishing tackle from the 1400s to 1800s. They have historical tackle already made or the supplies you need to make your own. I found much of what I needed to make my kit at West Virginia Hobby and Craft in Teays Valley. In the bracelet section, you'll find hemp cord that you can use for period-correct line. They also have hackle feathers you can use for flies and wing feathers you can use to make a period-correct quill float. Washington always had really nice stuff. If you make your own, it won't look as good as his, but it will be more like something your average person might have had with either homemade hooks or hooks made by the local blacksmith.
Thus far, I've made two hooks and my fishing line. For the line, I used the hemp cordage from the bracelet/bead section. It's already period-correct; the only thing it lacks is the optional wax. I used the hemp line also to snell my hooks. You need the hook line to be weaker than your main line – so if it breaks, it will always break at the hook, so I removed one of the hemp strands from my snell line. For the hooks, I used the .047 music wire. I cut small sections of wire, then heated them and bent them into the shape of a hook. I flattened one end of the hook (where the eye would be if it had one) with a hammer and also flattened the hook point. I then filed the point of the hook sharp and made a barb with the file. I used the hemp line for my hook, but that's just because it is what I had. Silk thread would be period correct and probably work better. That's really all you need to make some hooks and line. Back then, a straight branch – cut on site - was all you needed for a rod. I've never heard of a fishing reenactor before, but it sounds like a lot of fun. Contact David Payne at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Outdoors Roundup I saw something last week that you don't see every day: A hen with chicks in tow. I was driving along and a hen was crossing with her chicks. I slowed down and watched as the mother hurried her chicks along. I thought they were all across, but there were some stragglers in the weeds on the other side. The hen crossed the road again, scolded her wayward chicks, then walked back to the other side and herded her other chicks away from the road. She turned around, scolded the chicks as they started across the road. They started running, one of them started flying, but, being a baby chick, it could only fly about three inches
off the ground. It was one of the cutest things I've seen. A tip for fly-fishing streamers: If you shake your hand – almost as if you were having a tremor – you can make your streamer move like a crankbait. I've done this for years. Green weenies are especially effective moved this way. You don't see many people retrieve like that (I don't think I've ever seen anybody beside myself retrieve like that). I think that has a lot to do with the fact most flyfishermen started out with spinning-rods and the modern spinning lures we've become accustomed to. In the old days, your lure was basically a lump of wood that you had to make move
like a fish. Now, the lures are designed to move themselves. I saw a man who is a genius: I was fishing on a stream recently and a man stopped by with an odd-looking pole. The pole had several circular scouring pads attached at the ends. He waded chest deep into the water with his pole, thrust the pole among the tree branches, gave a few twists and tugs and pulled lure after lure from the tree. He said he gets several hundred dollars worth of lures each year this way. In an hour, I saw him pull probably $50 worth of lures from that one tree. Who would have thought this: I was fishing in Pocahontas County recently with my son. He had just gotten a new fly rod and fished with it a half-hour before he was in the stream swimming. Trout weren't hitting anything, but I was catching bass and bluegill, so I switched over to
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streamers and targeted those fish. What seemed odd to me was that little David's swimming had no affect on the fishing whatsoever. In fact, I was catching fish just a few feet away from him. There is a new West Virginia State Record skipjack herring: Zachary Hankins of Chesapeake, Ohio, broke the state length record, literally by a skipjack nose. The fish was 19.21 inches long and weighed 2.61 pounds. It bested the former state record for length, a 19.1-inch skipjack caught by Howard Neal Craig on the Ohio River and the former weight record, a 2.61-pound fish caught by Steve Skeens from the Kanawha River in 2002. Steve Skeens has had about a bazillion state record fish. Or maybe it was just two, but it seems like I've seen Steve Skeens name pop up a thousand times over the years. He still has the state record for walleye. That man can fish. It is a shame, a crying shame there is no mooneye-herring record keeping. I caught a mooneye herring several years ago that was 19.5 inches long and one of the largest mooneyes ever caught. I wouldn't have gotten
David Payne with a 19-inch mooneye herring he caught with a flyrod using a Bad Oldesloe Worm streamer. the record anyway; because I threw the fish back (I didn't realize it was a legendary fish). There should at least be a trophy-citation category for this fish, but there is not. It was one of my most memorable catches and certainly the most acrobatic fish I've ever had on the line. The fly I caught it on is called the Bad Oldesloe worm, designed by Dirk Stiebler of Bad Oldesloe, Germany.
The Cabell Standard
Tuesday,June 25,2013 – Page 7
New Data Shows 113,520 Residents in Our Area at Risk of Hunger HUNTINGTON, WV – A new study finds 113,520 people in our 17 county, 3 state service area – including 35,320 children – do not always know where they will find their next meal. In all, 15.4 percent of the population in the Huntington Area Food Bank region struggles with hunger, according to research release today by Feeding America, the nation’s largest hunger-relief organization. The findings are from Feeding America’s “Map the Meal Gap” study, which estimates the rate of food insecurity for both the general population and, separately, for children under the age of 18. The estimates are calculated at both the county and congressional-district level for the entire U.S. HAFB is part of the Feeding America network. “Food insecurity is one of the leading public health challenges in the United States,” said Dr. Craig Gunderson, Professor of Agriculture and Consumer Economics at the University of Illi-
nois, an international food insecurity expert and the lead researcher of the “Map the Meal Gap” study. “We undertook this research to demonstrate the extent and prevalence of food insecurity at both the county and congressional-district level. This data has the potential to redefine the way service providers and policy makers address food insecurity in the communities they serve. “We are particularly concerned about children who are undernourished. A child who does not receive adequate nutrition may experience behavioral problems, have difficulty concentrating in school and has an increased risk of medical problems. Lack of adequate nutrition in children, for even a brief period of time, may also cause permanent physical and developmental impairments,” Gunderson said. According to the U.S Department of Agriculture, more than 50 million people nationwide are food insecure.
By analyzing household income levels, the study reveals 72 percent of children at risk of hunger in western West Virginia, northeastern Kentucky and southeastern Ohio are eligible for federal nutrition programs, such as free or reduced school lunch and breakfast - but 27.6 percent are not. “No one should have to worry about where they will find their next meal,” said Tiffany Tatum, Executive Director of the Huntington Area Food Bank. “This study gives us specifics about hunger in our own backyard and serves as a wake-up call to everyone about the reality of hunger.” “Map the Meal Gap 2013” also shows: • The cost of an average meal in HAFB’s service area. Here in our region the cost of an average meal is $2.53. The cost of an average • meal relative to the national average is $2.67. This is the third year Feeding America has conducted the “Map
The African Children’s Choir is coming to Huntington, WV! The internationally acclaimed African Children’s Choir is performing at Fifth Avenue Baptist Church (1135 5th Ave) on Friday, August 2 @ 7:00 pm The African Children’s Choir melts the hearts of audiences with their charming smiles, beautiful voices and lively African songs and dances. The program features well-loved children’s songs, traditional Spirituals and Gospel favorites. Concerts are free and open to all. A free-will offering is taken at the performance to support
African Children’s Choir programs, such as education, care and relief and development programs. Music for Life (The parent organization for The African Children’s Choir) works in seven African countries such as, Uganda, Kenya, Rwanda, Sudan, Nigeria, Ghana and South Africa. MFL has educated over 52,000 children and impacted the lives of over 100,000 people through its relief and development programs during its history. MFL purpose is to help
create new leadership for tomorrow’s Africa, by focusing on education. The African Children’s Choir has had the privilege to perform before presidents, heads of state and most recently the Queen of England, Queen Elizabeth II, for her diamond jubilee. The Choir has also had the honor of singing alongside artist such as, Paul McCartney, Annie Lennox, Keith Urban, Mariah Carry, Michael W. Smith, and other inspirational performers!
the Meal Gap” study. The findings of "Map the Meal Gap" are based on statistics collected by the U.S. Census Bureau and the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics; food price data and analysis were provided by Nielsen (NYSE: NLSN), a global information and measurement company providing insights into what consumers watch and buy. The study was generously supported by the Howard G. Buffett Foundation, Nielsen and The ConAgra Foods Foundation. Prior to the study’s first release in March 2011, food insecurity data was only available at the state level in the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s annual report. The study further analyzes each county's food insecure population to determine their income eligibility for federal nutrition assistance, and also provides meal cost estimates for every county in the nation. The Huntington Area Food Bank is a 501 (c) 3 Non-Profit organization affiliated with Feeding America, the largest hunger relief
agency in the United States. HAFB services nearly 200 agencies in Ohio, Kentucky and West Virginia. HAFB receives products from Feeding America, USDA, local donors, regional grocers, restaurants, farmers, food manufacturers and food processors. About Feeding America Feeding America is a nationwide network of more than 200 food banks that leads the fight against hunger in the United States. Together, we provide food to more than 37 million people through 61,000 food pantries, soup kitchens, and shelters in communities across America. Feeding America also supports programs that improve food security among the people we serve; educates the public about the problem of hunger; and advocates for legislation that protects people from going hungry. Individuals, charities, businesses and government all have a role in ending hunger. Donate. Volunteer.
Justin Martin Receives Degree from Marietta College MARIETTA, OH - Justin Martin of Huntington, WV, was among more than 300 students who received diplomas at Marietta College's 176th graduation ceremony. Martin completed requirements for the Bachelor of Arts degree with a major in Broadcasting. Carl Bernstein, a PulitzerPrize winning reporter and author, delivered the commencement address to the Class of 2013. Located in Marietta, Ohio, at the confluence of the Muskingum and Ohio rivers, Marietta
College is a four-year liberal arts college. Tracing its roots to the Muskingum Academy begun in 1797, the College was officially chartered in 1835. Today Marietta College serves a body of 1,400 full-time students. The College offers more than 40 majors and has been listed among Barron's Best Buys in College Education and Peterson's Competitive Colleges, and has been recognized as one of the top regional comprehensive colleges by U.S. News and World Report and The Princeton Review.
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304-562-9931 304-562-2642 (fax)
Page 8 –Tuesday,June 25,2013
Community News HOMECOMING FROM PAGE 1
QUILT FROM PAGE 1
Caryn Gresham, deputy commissioner for the West Virginia Division of Culture and History, at (304) 558-0220 or at Caryn.S.Gresham@wv.gov The West Virginia Division of Culture and History is an agency within the West Virginia Department of Education and the Arts with Kay Goodwin, Cabinet Secretary. The Division, led by Commissioner Randall Reid-Smith, brings together the past, present and future through programs and services focusing on archives and history, arts, historic preservation and museums. For more information about the Division’s programs, events and sites, visit www.wvculture.org.
money for her hurting cousin while he was gone. Johnson, with the help of family and friends, sold more than 1,000 Tshirts. "It's so exciting to see everyone wearing his shirt and incredible to see all these people caring for him," she said. Theresa Vickers looks at her grandson and sees a miracle. She believes love and prayer from the community have helped Holley get through this tough time. "It's been overwhelming - the community support," Vickers said. "I believe his determination, the grace of God and prayers are what got us through this." Bridgette White, a teacher at Hannan High School believes Holley has and will touch countless people with his story. "I'm so proud of him," she said. "Shriners said they had never had anyone with the extent of his injuries come so far so quickly." Holley continues to wow doctors with his fast progress. At first, he could not move his toes
come together and provide smiles for area residents. "The church is supposed to be part of the community and let people know we love them," said East Lake, Indiana Pastor Levi Buchanan. "What happens to reflect Jesus' light to the rest of the world should be coming natural, but so many hide the light and let
it go out." Beside Buchanan, Pinecrest Baptist Church volunteer Ivey Hauesler watched children laugh and play Thursday afternoon. She travelled from Cordell, Georgia to spread love, joy and hope to others. "It's our point to spread God's word," Hauesler said. "People
MASON COUNTY - Mollie Yauger - Courthouse Steps; and Elizabeth Van Sickle - Tour of Mason County. Courtesy Photo Sheffield, all of Wayne County; pieced together the squares to create the quilt top. Joni Hoffman of Clay County hand quilted it. The commemorative quilt project, which was spearheaded by the West Virginia Division of Culture and History in partnership with the West Virginia Sesquicentennial Commission, will be part of the West Virginia Division of Culture and History’s WV150 display, which is on exhibit at the Culture Center, State Capitol Complex, through the end of 2013. Once the exhibit is over, the quilt will be added to the West Virginia State Museum’s permanent collection. For more information, contact
The Cabell Standard
The journey home - Police and bikers lead Holley's limo through Charleston. Photo by Justin Waybright or feet. Now, he is making progress with this and even popping wheelies in his wheelchair. Those closest to Holley believe he will defy modern medicine and every doctor who said, "No." "I think he'll walk again," said White. Holley's grandmother agreed. "I believe God heals, and we're praying for a miracle," she said. Holley's mother said, "Miracles happen every day."
The Hannan Junior hopes to one day lace up his green Nikes and blow everyone away with his first step. "I'm aiming for it," Holley confidently said. Until that day comes, family and friends look to the Bible for their hope. They hold on to words from Matthew 19:26, which states, "With man this is impossible, but with God all things are possible."
LOVE FROM PAGE 1 projects that benefit those in need. The organization seeks to bring communities together and bring area churches out into the world. "I didn't know what we'd be doing, I just knew it would be mission work," she said. An Indiana volunteer was happy to see Cowley and others
COMING EVENTS DAILEY & VINCENT June 15th - 7:30 PM INSPIRATIONS June 22nd - 7:30 PM THE ISAACS July 6th - 7:00 PM MICHAEL COMBS September 7th - 7:00 PM
For Tickets or Information Online: www.miltonpac.com Or Contact: (304) 654-1339 (304) 634-5857 (304) 638-1633
WV PUMPKIN FESTIVAL October 3-6. For more information use contact website or phone numbers VANDELL’S Dinner & Concert October 26th - Dinner @ 6:00 PM Concert @ 7:00 PM THE BOOTH BROTHERS November 2nd - 7:00 PM THE HOPPERS November 16th - 7:00 PM IVAN PARKER December 6th - 7:00 PM THE BEST OF CHRISTMAS December 14th - 6:00 PM
It's a block party - Area children enjoy inflatables and snow cones at a block party at Hiddenbrook Apartments last week. Photo by Justin Waybright see happiness through us. All we care about is their heart." She continued, "We're planting seeds--some are going to grow." One seed, planted in January, is growing in Milton. New Heights Church meets every Sunday at the Milton Pre-K at 10 a.m. for service. Pastor Will Basham and his church also worked with World Changers last week. For him and his congregation, being out in the community came natural. "When you don't have a building, it forces you out into the community to let people know you're there," he said. "Instead of chasing numbers, we said, 'let's see where we can be most effective for advancing the kingdom
of God." After research and prayer, Basham chose Milton for New Heights Church. Members stayed busy last week with outreach projects, block parties, nursing home visits, basketball camps and a community night at the Pumpkin Park. More than 170 came to the park during the event, Basham said. The local pastor is excited to get involved in the community. He is especially happy to see other churches coming together. "It's great to see churches in West Virginia, Indiana and Georgia sacrifice and come here to Milton and Culloden with the same mindset," Basham said. "We want to do the things that are hard--not about us, but about God." For more information about World Changers, visit http://www.lifeway.com/worldchangers. For more information about New Heights Church, visit www.newheightswv.com.
Across 1. Rhyming word game 7. Christmas song singer 14. Lamenters 15. Cupidity 16. Producing a photochemical effect 17. Seasonal wind in southern Asia 18. Backstabber 19. Church official 21. “___ bitten, twice shy” 22. Pinocchio, at times 24. Gift tag word 25. Butt 26. ___ tube 28. Barber’s motion 30. “How ___!” 31. Fit together 33. A late riser 35. Kind of triangle 37. More flashy, as in clothes 40. Bundle 44. Coastal raptor 45. Excursion 47. Harder to find 48. Dumfries denial 49. “Beowulf,” e.g. 51. Harp’s cousin 52. Gossip, slangily 54. Bag 56. A.T.M. need (acronym) 57. Iridaceous plant with fragrant one-sided clusters
Tuesday,June 25,2013 – Page 9
The Cabell Standard of flowers 59. Turned away 61. South American, dark, nocturnal bird 62. Teapot covering (2 wds) 63. Sports official 64. Off the mark
Down 1. Addictive narcotic 2. Canes made from palm stems 3. “Gimme ___!” (start of an Iowa State cheer) (2 wds) 4. Darn, as socks 5. Succinct 6. Academy Awards 7. Daisy-like plant 8. Shakespeare, the Bard of ___ 9. Amscrayed 10. About (2 wds) 11. Young Simba (2 wds) 12. Destruction of the environment 13. Backed out of a promise 14. Nemo’s dad 20. Draftee 23. Stop working 27. Medical advice, often 29. Soft, moist part of fruit 30. ___ Flatts
32. “Go ahead!” (2 wds) 34. Reverse, e.g. 36. A musical composition in someone’s honor 37. Summon (2 wds) 38. “Little House on the
Africa Ages Apple Away Barn Bits China Clown Corn Ease Edge Egypt Envy Experimenting Face Fine Fire Five Flag Float Glistening Grade Infected Intent Into Isn’t Jaws Lava Lies Light Lime Lion Might
___” 39. Alone, used with “by” 41. Atomic number 36 42. Supremely spooky 43. Chic 46. Plagiarist
Mile Mined Miss Nail Nests Nets Noon Oars Oils Operations Organized Pass Refrigerators Rent Said Sake Sand Sewing Some Sour Speak Stalk Stress Tear Term Thin Those Time Tops Tubes Urban Virus
50. Speleologist 53. Daughter of Zeus 54. Cork’s country 55. Brandy flavor 58. “Dear” one 60. ___ Victor (acronym)
LAST WEEK’S ANSWERS
Page 10 â€“Tuesday,June 25,2013 WOODROW WILSON BLACK LISLE G. BROWN HENRY JACKSON CAIN HAROLD CLAGG ARLENE EAVES LINDA GAIL GRANT JOHNNY LEE GUE RICHARD LEE HOLSTON JR. WILBURN L. HURST DOROTHY "DOT" B. JETER GLADYS ADKINS MAYS BETTY LOU JARRELL McCHRISTIAN CARL EUGENE PERSINGER JAMES MICHAEL "MIKE" SCOTT THELMA A. WISINSKY
WOODROW WILSON BLACK Woodrow Wilson Black, 94, of Milton, W.Va., went home to be with Lord on Saturday, June 15, 2013. Funeral services were conducted Tuesday, June 18, 2013, at the Wallace Funeral Home, Milton, W.Va., by Pastor Daniel Beaver. Burial was in Forest Memorial Park, Milton, W.Va. He was born Oct. 27, 1918, in Cabell County, W.Va., a son of the late Arnold and Merlie Meadows Black. He was also preceded in death by his wife, Lula Venoy Black; a brother, Paul Black; two sisters, Velva Nichols and Eloise Courts; and a daughter-in-law, Sharlene Black. He was retired from BASF Corporation, was an avid coon hunter and was a veteran of World War II serving in the U.S. Army. He was a member of American Legion Post #139 Milton, whose members conducted military graveside services. He is survived by one daughter and son-in-law, Joan and Clyde Bess of Barboursville, W.Va.; one son, Rodney Black and his friend Reba of Milton, W.Va.; two sisters, Dorothy Foster and Phyllis Jean Harbour, both of Milton; two brothers, Dale Black and Baxel Black, both of Milton; two grandchildren, Rhonda (Timbo) Edmunds and Bridgette (Srini) Chevuru; five great-grandsons, Andrew Edmunds, Matthew Edmunds, Nathanael Edmunds, Lucas Chevuru and Evan Chevuru; and a special friend and caregiver at Chateau Grove, Renee McComas.
LISLE "G" BROWN Lisle "G" Brown, 69, died June 14, 2013, at St. Mary's Medical Center in Huntington.
He was born October 15, 1943, in Salt Lake City, Utah, to Lisle Grant and Jenny Lind Myrup Brown. He married Merry Janet Lewis, September 9, 1965, in the Los Angeles LDS Temple and they made their home in Salt Lake City, Utah, moving to Huntington, W.Va., in November 1972. Lisle then began work as the curator of Special Collections at Marshall University, serving the community for over 40 years. He was a life-long member of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, serving in the West German Mission as Bishop of the Huntington Second Ward, as High Counselor, Counselor in the Stake Presidency, and Stake Patriarch of the Huntington WV Stake. The hours he spent with his family, extended family, and church family were the highlight of his life. He loved to study the scriptures and church history, as well as history of all types. He is survived by his wife, Merry J. Brown; one son, Jared G. Brown, Nashville, Tenn.; three daughters, Maren E. Brown, Huntington; Carlie E. (David B) Edwards, Provo, Utah; Jennie L. (Martin L.) Ackley, Augusta, Ga.; four grandchildren, Dylan and Malaia Edwards, and Sierra and Abigail Ackley; brother, Philip M (Mary) Brown, Murray, Utah; twin sister, Linda (Nick) Lundstrom, Roosevelt, Utah; brotherin-law, Finn (Mary Jo) Hansen, Cottonwood Heights, Utah; and many special nieces, nephews and friends. He was preceded in death by one sister, Norine Hansen, and one grandson, Ezekiel Joseph Ackley. Funeral services were held Friday, June 21, at The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, Huntington. Burial was at Forest Lawn Memorial Gardens, Huntington. Condolences may be expressed to the family at www.timeformemory.com/wallace.
HENRY JACKSON CAIN Henry Jackson Cain, 76, of Leon died June 14, 2013. Funeral services were held Tuesday, June 18, at Casto Funeral Home, Evans.
HAROLD CLAGG Harold Clagg, 82, of Milton, passed away Tuesday, June 11, 2013 at his residence. Funeral services were conducted Saturday, June 15, 2013 at
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Heck Funeral Home, Milton. Burial was in Forest Memorial Park, Milton. He was born December 3, 1930 in Milton, a son of the late Walter and Della Clagg. He was also preceded in death by his wife, Dorothy Lee Clagg; three brothers and two sisters. Harold was a member of the Sheet Metal Workers International Association. He is survived by two sons and daughters-in-law, Terry H. and Sherry Clagg of Ona and Ricky and Darlene Clagg of Milton; four grandchildren, Lindsey, Chelsea, Alisha and Jamie Clagg; two step grandchildren, Erica Hensley and Terry Newhouse; two great grandchildren, Brayden and Mkenna; and two brothers, Alva Clagg and Ivan Clagg , both of Milton. Online condolences may be expressed to the family at www.heckfuneralhome.com
ARLENE EAVES Arlene Eaves, 75, of Branchland, went home to be with the Lord and daddy, Tuesday, June 11, 2013, at the Emogene Dolin Jones Hospice House. Funeral services were conducted Saturday, June 15, 2013, at Bethlehem United Baptist Church, Branchland, with Rev. Jamie Clay and Rev. Vernon Perry officiating. Burial was in the Eaves Cemetery. She was born January 29, 1938, in Cabell County, a daughter of the late Jupiter and Della Adkins Bartram. She is also preceded in death by her husband, Okley Eaves; two sons, Randy and Stevie Eaves. She is survived by three daughters, Polly Gray of Barboursville, Lora and Kenneth Porter of Branchland and Marquetta Braden of Tennessee; three sons, Roger and Lisa Eaves of Branchland, Zenas Eaves of Huntington and Paul and Linda Eaves of Virginia; four sisters, Frennis and Ralzie Eaves of Columbus, Linda and Leslie Eaves of Barboursville, Jewell Hammond of Huntington and Pearl Morrison of Troy, Ohio; 18 grandchildren; 34 greatgrandchildren, including a special grandson, Kenneth Jr. Wallace Funeral Home, Barboursville was in charge of arrangements.
LINDA GAIL GRANT Linda Gail Grant, 64, of Milton, passed away Friday, June 14, 2013, at St. Mary's Hospital, Huntington. Born June 25, 1948, in Houston, Texas, Linda was a daughter of the late Roland and Connie Boswell. Linda worked in the accounting field throughout her career. She will be remembered as a loving wife, mother, grandmother, sister and friend. Linda is survived by her husband, Harold; daughter, Heather Grant; and granddaughter, Carina Grant; sister, Karen and her
The Cabell Standard husband, Doug Atherton, of Springfield, Vt.; brother, Walter Boswell and wife, Shelly, of Mesa, Ariz.; godson, Kevin Willett; and many other family members and friends. She is also survived by a son, George Lang his wife, Pollie and their children, Liam and Mason of Wallingford, Pa. Funeral services were held Wednesday, June 19, at Chapman Funeral Home, Hurricane, with Pastor Kim Stone officiating. Burial was in Forest Memorial Park, Milton. Visit www.chapmanfuneralhomes.com to share memories or to express condolences.
JOHNNY LEE GUE Johnny Lee Gue, 80, of Barboursville, passed away Friday, June 14, 2013, at the Huntington VA Medical Center. He was born Oct. 22, 1932, in West Hamlin, W.Va., a son of the late Alma and Barbara Terry Gue. He was a retired crane operator for INCO with 35 years of service. He also served in Korea as a U.S. Marine during the Korean conflict. Some of the highlights of his life were standing with President Eisenhower at Quantico, Va., attending the launching of the U.S. submarine, USS West Virginia, and most of all being with his family at special outings and holidays. He had a great life. He was preceded in death by his wife, Eloise K. Gue, of 59 years; two sisters, Colleen Adkins and Ginny Adkins. He is survived by one daughter and son-in-law, Kathy L. and Gary L. Thompson; two sons and daughters-in-law, Johnny L. Gue Jr. and Michelle, Brent E. and Mary Gue; one brother and sister-in-law, Jimmy and Emily Gue; eight grandchildren, Angie and Phil Collett, Shawna and Eric Francis, Hannah Gue, Johnny L. Gue III, SarahAnne Katherine Gue, LeeAnn Gue, Dwayne Gue and Sean Gue; and six special great-grandchildren, Brendan and Caden Collett, Kameron Nash, Evan, Emily and Daniel Francis. Funeral services were conducted Tuesday, June 18, 2013, at the Wallace Funeral Home & Chapel, Barboursville, by Rev. Clyde L. Carter. Burial was in White Chapel Memorial Gardens with military graveside rites conducted by the Veterans Honor Guard, Huntington. Online condolences may be expressed to the family at www.timeformemory.com/wallace.
RICHARD LEE HOLSTON JR. Mr. Richard Lee Holston Jr., 61, of Culloden, went to be with the Lord on June 12, 2013. He was preceded in death by his father, Richard Lee Holston Sr. Rick is survived by his mother, Barbara Holston of Poca; wife, Diane of Culloden; two daughters, Rachel J. Nuckols of Belle
and Sonya N. Brown of Charleston; stepson, Robert Lanham of N.C.; son-in-law, Jerod Brown of Charleston; two granddaughters, Carly Nuckols of Belle and Colbie Brown of Charleston; two grandsons, Noah Nuckols of Belle and Jerod Brown Jr. of Charleston; two sisters, Brenda Campbell of Winfield and Karen Shelton of Poca; two brothers, Jim Holston of Buffalo and Scott Holston of Bancroft. He is also survived by eight nephews; and his special hunting buddy, Allen Shelton. Richard was known for his music, hunting, fishing and family. He never met a stranger and plays guitar like no other. Richard had a passion for life and enjoyed spending time with his family and friends. Richard was a wonderful son, husband, father and grandfather. A celebration of his life was held Sunday, June 23 at the First Baptist Church of Hurricane. Condolences may be sent to the family by visiting www.hardingfamilygroup.com. Gatens-Harding Funeral Home, Poca assisted the Holston family.
WILBURN L. HURST Wilburn L. Hurst, 91, of Milton, W.Va., passed away Monday, June 10, 2013, at the Rose Terrace Health and Rehab Center. Funeral services were conducted Friday, June 14, 2013, at Milton United Methodist Church, Milton, W.Va., by Rev. Dr. Kenneth Pyles and Rev. Dr. Lynn Cartwright. Burial was in Ridgelawn Memorial Park. He was born September 4, 1921, in Quitman, Mississippi, a son of the late Floyd and Eula Mae Graham Hurst. He was also preceded in death by two brothers, V.G. Hurst and Willard Hurst. He was a member of Milton United Methodist Church where he held several offices, and was a veteran of World War II serving in the U.S. Army. He is survived by his wife of fifty-two years, Maxine Sansom Hurst; one sister, Inez Loper and one nephew, Mack Loper, both of Quitman, Miss.; one niece, Sylvia Palm of Mobile, Ala. Wallace Funeral Home, Milton, was in charge of arrangements.
DOROTHY "DOT" B. JETER Dorothy "Dot" B. Jeter, 88, of Barboursville, W.Va., passed away Monday, June 10, 2013, at The Wyngate Senior Living Community. She was born July 3, 1924, in Keystone, W.Va., a daughter of the late Virginia and R. Gale Kirby. She resided most of her life in Mt. Hope, W.Va., before moving to Barboursville in 2007. Dot was a graduate of Mount Hope High School and the University of Charleston where she earned a degree in elementary education. She taught many years in the Fayette County school system and
was a longtime member of the Mount Hope Baptist Temple. In addition to her parents, she was preceded in death by her husband of 42 years, Robert R. Jeter of Mount Hope, W.Va.; daughter-inlaw, Nancy Jeter; sister, Virginia Edwards; brothers, Roland and Frank Kirby. She is survived by her five children, Robert "Rusty" (Mary) Jeter of Proctorville, Ohio, Barry (Kriss) Jeter of Finleyville, Pa., Jane (Mark) Bailey of Huntington, W.Va., Julie (Frank) Jeter of Mount Hope, W.Va., Jon (Amy) Jeter of Finley, Ohio; grandchildren, Robert Michael (Amy) Jeter, Marla (Tyler) Haslam, Matthew Bailey, Sarajane (Brett) Agypt, Kati (Will) Holland, Tristan Jeter, Anna Grace (Jay) Copley, Andrew (Kara) Jeter, Jackie Biles, Eddie (Jess) Listisen; great- grandchildren, Jonathan Jeter, Miles Agypt, Lexie Liech, Samantha and Billy Biles; sister, Jane (Robert) Myers, sisters-inlaw, Nellie Kirby, Anna Marie Bottoms; and a host of nieces and nephews. A special thanks to her loving caregivers and friends at Wyngate. Funeral services were conducted Friday, June 14, 2013, at Tyree Funeral Home, Mt. Hope, W.Va. Burial was in High Lawn Memorial Park, Oak Hill, W.Va. Gifts may be made in Dot's memory to Mount Hope Baptist Temple, 406 Main St., Mount Hope, WV 25880 or the Billy Graham Evangelistic Association, 4350 Westmont Dr., Charlotte, NC 28217.
GLADYS ADKINS MAYS Gladys Adkins Mays, 97, of East Lynn, W.Va., passed away Friday, June 14, 2013, at her residence. Funeral services were conducted Monday, June 17, 2013, at
Tuesday,June 25,2013 – Page 11
The Cabell Standard Morris Funeral Home Chapel, Wayne, W.Va., by Minister Emual Adkins. Burial was at the Mays Cemetery at East Lynn. She was born June 23, 1915, at Millers Fork in Wayne County, a daughter of the late Jeff and Lucinda Keck Adkins. She was also preceded in death by her husband, Eulin Mays; sons, Earsel Mays, Carlos Mays, Eulin Ray Mays, Damon Mays and Danny Mays; and grandchildren, C. Brandon Perry, Wesley Mays, Casey Mays and Lesley Roger Mays. Survivors include two daughters, Saundra Sansom (Grady) of East Lynn, W.Va., and Shelia Perry (Charles) of Proctorville, Ohio; three sons, Dorsal Mays (Judy) of Lesage, W.Va., Troy Mays (Connie) of East Lynn, W.Va., and Marvin Mays (Deborah) of Milton, W.Va.; and several grandchildren, great-grandchildren, great-greatgrandchildren and a host of friends. A special thanks goes to Gladys' hospice nurse Debbie and nurse Andy Queen for their help during her time of need.
BETTY LOU JARRELL McCHRISTIAN Betty Lou Jarrell McChristian, 76, of West Hamlin, W.Va., formerly of Huntington, W.Va., went to be with the Lord Wednesday, June 12, 2013, in St. Mary's Medical Center. She was born in Cabell County, W.Va., a daughter of the late Joe and Vinie Messer Jarrell. Her husband, Denver McChristian; an infant daughter, Drema Lynn Conner; and four brothers, Bobby, Jack, Carroll and Homer Jarrell, also preceded her in death. Betty was a retired cook. She loved to play Canasta with family
members and loved watching old westerns. Survivors include a son, Charles Conner of Ohio; two daughters, Greta Rowe and her companion Rick Dillon of West Hamlin and Darlene Conner of Huntington; a sister and brother-in-law, Dinah and Donald Bragg of Milton, W.Va.; a brother and sister-in-law, Donald "Gene" and Judith Jarrell of Huntington; seven grandchildren; two great-grandchildren; a host of nieces and nephews; and special friends, Kit and Dick Muth of Huntington, Charlie Collins of Tennessee and Kay Howard of Virginia. The family would like to thank Hospice of Huntington, St. Mary's In-Home Services, and her caring physicians of Marshall University Internal Medicine, Dr. Eva P. Tackett, Dr. Christine Gilkerson, Dr. Fuad Zeid, Dr. Fikadu Tekleyes and Dr. James Perry for their loving care. Funeral services were conducted Saturday, June 15, 2013, at Chapman's Mortuary, Huntington, with Rev. Greg Dial officiating. Burial was in Wallace Mathes Cemetery, Cabell County, W.Va. Online condolences may be sent to the family at www.chapmans-mortuary.com.
CARL EUGENE PERSINGER Carl Eugene Persinger, 52, of Huntington died June 16 at home. There were no services. Heck Funeral Home, Milton was in charge of arrangements.
JAMES MICHAEL "MIKE" SCOTT James Michael "Mike" Scott, 62, of Milton, W.Va., formerly of Wheelersburg, Ohio, and South
Shore, Ky., went to be with the Lord with his loving family by his side on Thursday, June 13, 2013, at St. Mary's Medical Center, Huntington W.Va., after a brief illness. He was born June 21, 1950, to Rosemary "Glenn" Scott of Miamisburg, Ohio, and the late James L. Scott. He was employed at Big Sandy Superstore for 28 years, during this time he started his career in sales in Portsmouth, Ohio, then became store manager at the Chillicothe, Ohio, location. He continued his career as store manager in numerous locations, including Ashland, Ky., Southridge, W.Va., Chesapeake, Ohio, and at the time of his death was store manager at the Teays Valley, W.Va., location. He was a member of the Forrest Burdette United Methodist Church in Hurricane, W.Va. Surviving is his loving and devoted wife whom he married July 21, 1985, Nellie "Nickel" Scott of Milton, W.Va.; one son Jay "Tracy" Brewer of Biloxi, Miss.; one daughter Melissa "Jeff" Holmes of South Shore, Ky.; one sister, Julie "Gene" Evans of Miamisburg, Ohio; three granddaughters, Natasha Brewer, Casey Holmes, Caylee Holmes and one grandson Caden Holmes. Funeral services were held Monday, June 17, 2013, at the Sunshine United Methodist Church, South Shore, Ky., with Rev. Dan Hogan, Rev. Kenny Fox and Robert Vanhoose Jr., officiating. Burial was in Mt. Zion Cemetery, South Shore, Ky. Condolences may be extended to the family at www.robersonfuneral.com.
THELMA A. WISINSKY Thelma A. Wisinsky, 93, of Barboursville, W.Va., went to heaven to reunite with her husband Wal-
ter and her son John, on Tuesday, June 11, 2013, after a short illness at her temporary home in Grand Rapids, Mich. She was preceded in death by her husband Walter, her son John, a sister Penny Rice, and a brother Ricky Jones. She will be deeply missed by her daughter Sandra (Mike) Lane of Grand Rapids, Mich. Also surviving is a grandson Jarod (Sarah) Lane, granddaughters Whitney (Adam) Thomas, both of Grand Rapids, Mich., Hannah Wisinsky; daughter-inlaw Sheila Wisinsky of Ashton, W.Va.; sisters Mae Robertson of Baltimore, Md., and Joann Smith of Kenova, W.Va. She also has a great-granddaughter Eleanor Lane of Grand Rapids, Mich. She will also be missed by her special nieces Mary Frances Adkins and Margaret Ann Simental of Huntington. Thelma volunteered her time for over 40 years at St. Mary's Hospital in various duties, mainly in the gift shop. She, along with Walter, was a member of Our Lady of Fatima Church since its inception. After her husband Walter retired from INCO they enjoyed traveling seeing new places, which she loved to do. A Mass of Christian Burial was conducted Thursday, June 20, 2013, at Our Lady of Fatima Catholic Church with Father Paul Yuenger officiating. Burial was in Ridgelawn Memorial Park, Huntington, W.Va. Henson & Kitchen Mortuary, Barboursville, was in charge of arrangements. Online condolences and memories may be shared with the family by visiting www.hensonmortuary.com.
Annual Quilt and Wall Hanging Exhibition on Display at the Culture Center CHARLESTON - The West Virginia Division of Culture and History’s annual exhibition, Quilts and Wall Hangings 2013, was unveiled in the Great Hall and the south wing of the Culture Center, State Capitol Complex in Charleston on Friday, May 24, 2013. The crowd-pleasing juried exhibition features 62 exquisite quilts and wall hangings representing the talents of West Virginia quilters. Quiltmaking is one of West Virginia’s oldest and most treasured art forms, and this annual display is a favorite with visitors from all over the United States and abroad. The exhibit will be on display through Sept. 2. The exhibition includes work by 57 quilters from 23 counties. Winners were selected in four categories: pieced quilts, appliquéd quilts, mixed/other quilts and wall
hangings. Awards were presented at 7 p.m., May 24, during the Friday evening concert of the Vandalia Gathering. Quilt awards are $750 for first place, $400 for second place, and $300 for third place. The Wall Hanging awards are $400 for first place, $300 for second place and $200 for third place. The Division also made two purchase awards, one quilt and one wall hanging, and the judge designated a Best of Show prize of $100. In addition, eight non-monetary honorable mention distinctions and a Judge’s Choice award were made. “The quilt exhibition in the Great Hall is one of our most popular and colorful exhibitions,” said Commissioner Randall ReidSmith of the Division. “Visitors enjoy the fine handiwork of West Virginians whose creativity and appreciation of tradition are
showcased in the quilts and wall hangings we feature.” Beverly Fine, a National Quilting Association Certified Judge from Haymarket, Va., served as judge for this year’s exhibition. She made her first quilt for a friend when she was in high school, and became a dedicated quilter in 1996. Fine focuses her work on monoprinting, or using an etching press and/or fabric marbling, as well as dye-painting and shibori techniques. Her work has been exhibited in juried shows, including the Fitchburg Art Museum and the Johsonia Gallery in Fitchburg, Mass.; the Whistler House Museum of Art, the Brush Art Gallery and Studios and the New England Quilt Museum, all in Lowell, Mass. She recently co-authored the book Guide to Judged Quilt Shows, available through www.nqa.org or
Amazon. The Culture Center is open from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Saturday and from noon to 5 p.m. on Sunday. For more information about the Quilts andWall Hangings 2013 exhibit, contact Caryn Gresham, deputy commissioner for the Division, at (304) 558-0220. The West Virginia Division of Culture and History is an agency within the West Virginia Department of Education and the Arts with Kay Goodwin, Cabinet Secretary. The Division, led by Commissioner Randall Reid-Smith, brings together the past, present and future through programs and services focusing on archives and history, arts, historic preservation and museums. For more information about the Division’s programs, events and sites, visit www.wvculture.org. The Division
of Culture and History is an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer. Quilts and Wall Hangings 2013 Putnam Exhibitors: Jean Boggess - Hurricane, Putnam County - Bethlehem Star - 1st Place, Wall Hanging - Purchase Award Mary L. Brown - Hurricane, Putnam County - Fairy Flowers Honorable Mention, Wall Hanging Roberta Farmer - Hurricane, Putnam County - Snake River Honorable Mention, Pieced Geraldine Melton - Fraziers Bottom, Putnam County - Happy Birthday West Virginia Kay Phelps - Winfield, Putnam County - No Place Like Home - 1st Place, Pieced - Best of Show - Purchase Award St. Andrew United Methodist Church - St. Albans, Kanawha County - Galilean Sunrise.
Page 12 –Tuesday,June 25,2013
Time For Service
Time For Ser vice ~ Area Church Services ~
All Saints Anglican Church All Saints Anglican Church now meets at Our Redeemer Lutheran Church, 3043 Washington Boulevard, Huntington, WV at 2:30 in the afternoon. Fr. Mark Goldman, Priest-inCharge. www.allsaintsanglicanchurch.or g. Everyone welcome! Barboursville First United Methodist Church - Corner of Main and Water Streets, Barboursville, WV. Phone 304-7366251. Website www.gbgm-umc.org/bfumcwv/. Each Sunday: 9:45 a.m. Sunday School (Nursery provided); 11:00 a.m. Worship Service. Rev. Judy Fisher, Pastor. Trina Smith, Music Director, Becky Baldwin, Organist. Barker Ridge United Baptist Church - Ona, WV, 25545. Pastor - Rev. Roger Smathers. Services – Sunday School 10 a.m.; Sunday Worship 11 a.m.; Evening services Wednesday and Sunday 7 p.m. Bethel Baptist Church - 1033 Shaw Ave., Milton, WV. David Taylor, Pastor. Sunday School 10 a.m.; Morning Worship 11 a.m.; Evening Service 7:00 p.m. Wednesday Service 7 p.m. Bible Study. Youth Service: Last Sunday of month, 7 p.m., Brook Lunsford & Dale Vickers, Youth Leaders. Beulah Ann Missionary Baptist Church - Howell’s Mill Road, Ona. Sunday School 10 a.m.; Sunday Morning Worship and Children’s Church 11 a.m.; Sunday Evening Worship, Children's Church, and Youth Meeting 7 pm; Wednesday Prayer Meeting, Children's Church, and Youth Meeting 7 pm. Pastor Paul R. Meadows., Phone 304-743-5854. Web site: beulahann.org. Bias UBI Church - Dry Ridge Road, Milton, WV. Ronnie Brown, Pastor. Services – Sunday School 10 a.m.; Sunday Worship 11 a.m.; Sunday evening service at 7 p.m.; Wednesday evening service at 7 p.m. Everyone welcome. Bowen Ridge Church - Green Valley Rd., Huntington, WV. Sunday School 10 a.m.; Sunday Evening Service 7 p.m.; Wednesday Prayer Service 7 p.m.; Saturday Live Broadcast Service on 107.9 WEMM Radio 7 p.m. Pastor Jesse Lacy. Home - 304522-1128; Church – 304-5294855. Chestnut Grove Independent Baptist Church - Dry Ridge
Road, Milton. Sunday School 10 a.m., Sunday Morning Worship 11 a.m.; Sunday Evening Worship 7 p.m. Wednesday Worship 7 p.m.; Wednesday night Kids 4 Truth Program, 7 p.m. Pastor, Mark Hesson. Phone 304-562-9448. Church in the Valley - The Church in the Valley, located at 1173 James River Turnpike, Milton, has Sunday School at 10 a.m. Sunday morning worship begins at 11 a.m. (nursery provided). Sunday evening worship begins at 6 p.m. Children and Youth meet Sunday evening at 6 p.m. Wednesday Bible Study begins at 7 p.m. Ron Page, Interim Pastor. Church phone 304-7434500. Everyone is welcome. Community Holiness Church Ohio River Road, Lesage, WV, 25537. Sunday School 10:00 a.m.; Morning service 11:00 a.m.; Evening service 6:00 p.m. Wednesday – 6 p.m. Pastor: Hewlett Trogdon. Community of Grace United Methodist Church - 225 28th Street (corner 3rd Ave. & 28th St.), Huntington, WV 25702. Phone 304-525-3581. Pastor: Rev. Steven B. Hamrick; Associate Pastor: Rev. Keith Leap; Youth Director: Josh Webb. Times of Services: Sunday Early Worship in Chapel 8:30 a.m.; Coffee Fellowship 9:15 – 10:00 a.m.; Sunday Worship – Sanctuary 10:00 a.m.; Sunday School 9:15 a.m. and 11:15 a.m.; Sunday Youth Meeting 5:00 p.m.; Wednesday Bible Studies 1:00 p.m. and 5:30 p.m. (with snack supper). Cooper Independent Church Cooper Ridge Road, Milton, WV 25541. Pastor – Dale Henson. Sunday morning – 10:00 a.m.; Sunday evening – 6:00 p.m.; Wednesday evening – 7:00 p.m. “Come, worship with us” Everyone welcome. Evergreen Hills Independent Fundamental Missionary Baptist Church - 435 Heavens Hill Drive (Rt 60 to Lee’s Creek Road) Culloden. Pastor, Doug Bragg. Service Times: Sunday School 10 a.m.; Worship 11 a.m.; Sunday night Youth Fellowship 6 p.m.; Adult worship 6:30 p.m. Wednesday Youth & Adults 6:30 p.m. worship service. Church: 743-8447 or for Bus service. Pastor: 743-8055. Everyone welcome. Gateway Christian Church Weekly Sunday Evening Service at 6 p.m. Valley Park, Hurricane, WV. Adult & Children’s Ministry available. For more information
please call 304-727-8919 or visit www.gatewaychurch.net. Senior Minister: Dave Stauffer. LOVE GOD – LOVE PEOPLE – SERVE. Glad Tidings Assembly of God 121 Mill Road, Hurricane, WV 25526. Sunday Morning Adult & Children’s Services, 10:30 a.m. Sunday Evening Prayer Service, 6:00 p.m. Wednesday Evening Service, 7:00 p.m. Pastor: Rebekah Jarrell. Phone: (304) 5623074. Email: email@example.com www.gladtidingswv.org. Good Hope Baptist Church Kilgore Creek Road, Milton. Sunday School at 10 a.m.; Sunday night 6 p.m.; Wednesday evening 7 p.m. Youth group with leaders Tracy Woodard and Kenny Shull – Wednesdays at 7 p.m. Everyone welcome. Pastor: Chad Clark. Greenbottom Missionary Baptist Church - 8110 Ohio River Road, Lesage, WV, 25537. Pastor David Blake. Sunday School 10 a.m.; Morning Worship 11 a.m.; Sunday Evening Worship 6 p.m.; Wednesday Evening Worship 7 p.m. Phone 304-416-1164 or 304-762-2651. Hall's Chapel E.U.B. Independent Church - Hall's Chapel EUB Independent Church of 4166 Blue Sulphur Road, Ona, WV is having services on Sunday @ 10am and 6pm and on Thursdays @ 7pm. Millard Morrison, Pastor. Everyone welcome! Highlawn Full Gospel Assembly Church - 2485 Fourth Avenue, Huntington, WV 25703. Sunday morning 10:00 a.m.; Sunday evening 6:00 p.m.; Wednesday 7:00 p.m. Lawrence Chapel Church - Left Fork of Barkers Ridge Road, Glenwood, WV. Sunday Morning Services 10 a.m.; Sunday Evening Services 7 p.m.; Wednesday Evening Services 7 p.m. Pastor – Mr. George Surgeon. Phone 304-762-2693. Everyone welcome. Lower Creek Methodist Church - Three miles out Newman’s Branch Road, Milton. Sunday School 10 a.m.; Morning worship 11 a.m.; Evening service 7 p.m.; Wednesday Bible Study and Youth Group 7:00 p.m. Pastor – Jeff Dailey. Everyone welcome. Milton Apostolic Church - Milton Apostolic Church, 1502 West Main St. Milton. Sunday school every Sunday at 10 a.m., Sunday evening service at 6 p.m. and Thursday Bible study at 7 p.m.
The Cabell Standard
Milton Baptist Church - Corner Church & Pike Street, Milton, WV 25541, 304-743-3461. Allen Stewart, Senior Pastor; Tracy Mills, Associate Pastor. Our Mission Statement: TO KNOW CHRIST AND TO MAKE HIM KNOWN. Sunday: 1st service 9:30 am - Contemporary - Nursery provided. Second service 11:00 am - Traditional - Nursery provided. Sunday evening 6:00 pm. Wednesday evening Bible Study 6:30 pm Nursery provided. Wednesday 7:30 pm -8:00 pm Milton Baptist Worship service on Website: miltonbaptistchurch.net. Anyone can access many items at any time on this site. Children's proSunday 5:30 pm grams: AWANA; 6:00 Youth. email...firstname.lastname@example.org
Pleasant Valley Freewill Baptist - Fudges Creek Road, Ona, WV. Sunday School 10 a.m.; Sunday Morning Worship 11 a.m.; Sunday Evening Worship 6 p.m., Wednesday Evening Prayer Service 7 p.m. Pastor: Larry Saunders. Everyone welcome.
Milton Church of Christ - 1702 2nd Street. 304-743-8045. Sunday services: Bible Study 9:45 a.m.; Morning Worship 10:30 a.m.; Evening service 6:00 p.m. Wednesday – Bible Study 6 p.m. Minister – Bud Lucas.
Spurlock Creek Baptist Church - Spurlock Creek Road. Sunday Morning 10 a.m. Evenings: Tuesday & Friday 7 p.m. Pastor – Harvey Langdon (304-5762643).
Milton United Methodist Church - Milton United Methodist Church, corner of Smith & Church Streets, Milton. Sunday School for all ages at 9:45 a.m. Traditional Service with nursery provided - Sunday at 11:00 a.m. Bible Study Wednesday at 7:00 p.m. All are welcome to come and be blessed to serve others. Pastor: Rev. Lynn Cartwright. Church Phone: 304-743-6461. Mount Olive Missionary Baptist Church - Buff Creek Rd. Hurricane, WV. "Helping the hurt get out of the dirt". Service TimesSunday morning 10:00 am; Sunday eve. 6:00 pm; Wed. Eve Bible study 7:00 pm. Special meeting 4th Saturday each month at 7:00 pm. All area Churches welcome. Heaven is obtainable, Hell is avoidable. We still preach The Book, The Blood and, The Blessed Hope. Pastor Ernie Spence – 304-617-2752. Oak Hill UBI Church - 7243 Oak Hill Road, Lesage, WV, 25537. Pastor: James Jefferson. Morning Services: Sunday School 10 a.m.; Church 11 a.m. Evening Services: Wednesday 7:00; Youth Services 7:00 p.m. (Youth & Junior Youth Director – Dave Reynolds); Sunday evening 7:00 p.m. Olive Missionary Baptist Church - 6286 Little Seven Mile Road, Huntington. Sunday school 9:55 a.m.; Sunday morning worship service 10:55 a.m.; Sunday evening service 7:00 p.m. Wednesday "Prayer Time and Bible Study" 7:00 p.m. AWANA Program 6:20 til 8:00 p.m. Wednesday evening, classes for two years old up through the 6th grades. Teens will help with the younger children. Gordon Rutherford, Pastor and Russ Browning, Assoc. Pastor/Youth Minister. PH: 304-736-6150.
River Cities Community Church - Rt 60/Eastern Heights Sunday morning 9:30 a.m./ 11:15 a.m. Wednesday service at 7:00 p.m. Pastor Larry Greene. Phone 304-736-8197. Sousanah FWB Church Charley Creek Road, Culloden. Sunday School 10:00 a.m.; Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.; Sunday Night Service 7:00 p.m. Wednesday Prayer Service 7:00 p.m.
Sunrise Temple Baptist Church - Prichard Road, Ona. Sunday School 10 a.m.; Sunday morning worship 11 a.m.; Sunday evening service 6 p.m. Wednesday evening Bible Study at 7 p.m. Pastor Mark Finley and the congregation invite YOU to “Come, worship with us”. Everyone welcome. 26th St. Church of Christ - 101 26th Street, Huntington, WV. Sunday Bible Study: 9:45. Sunday Worship: 10:30 & 6:00. Wednesday: 7:00. Minister: Alan Cole. (304) 522-0717. Trace Fork Missionary Baptist Church - Rt 34, 10 miles south of Rt. 60 toward Hamlin, WV, on the right. Services are: Sunday School 10 a.m., Worship Service 11 a.m., Sunday Evening Service begins at 6 p.m.; Wednesday Evening Prayer and Worship Service also begins at 6 p.m. Pastor: Richard Jobe. Phone 304-743-5514. Union Baptist Church - 1295 James River Turnpike, Milton, WV, 25541, 304-743-0405. Sunday School 10 a.m.; Morning worship 11 am. (Nursery provided). Wednesday Bible Study and All Stars for Jesus 7:00 p.m. Youth Mid-High School Sunday and Wednesday 7:00 p.m. Over 203 years of service, serving the Lord. Come worship with us, out back Milton. Pastor: Charles R. (Rick) Watson. Zoar Missionary Baptist Church - 1955 Balls Gap Road, Milton, WV. Sunday School 10 a.m.; Sunday Morning Worship 11 a.m.; Sunday Evening Worship 7 p.m.; Wednesday Adult Bible Study 7 p.m.; Wednesday Zoar Baptist Youth for Christ (ZBY) 7 p.m. Phone 304-7434777.
The Cabell Standard
HOUSE FOR RENT/MILTON – 2BR, close to schools & shopping. Electric range, refrigerator, washer/dryer. $600/month + 1 month security. No pets. 304-288-1019 or 336-627-8869. (1t 6-25) VACATION RENTALS
MYRTLE BEACH CONDO FOR RENT – 2 BR, 2BA, pool, Jacuzzi. Views of ocean & city from
9th Floor. 856-9352931. (14tp 3-26,625) EMPLOYMENT
COMMERCIAL CLEANERS, IMMEDIATE OPENING FT evening position in the Buffalo area. Background and drug screening required. 304-7686309. (4tc 6-4 occ) DRIVERS - CDLA Teams, Owner Operators & Company
LAND FOR SALE
Drivers Wanted. $1000 Sign On Bonus for O/O Dedicated Lanes. Great Home Time, Safety Bonus Program, Benefits available after 90 days. 6mo verifiable exp. Call 502664-1433. (1t 6-25)
DANNY’S HILLBILLY DITCHDIGGERS – Water, electric, gas & drain lines installed. 304586-9914, 304-3890715. (rtc 11-29)
FOR SALE - Lake Washington Lot #F2 in Hurricane, WV $800.00. Phone 440-322-0580. (rtc 4-23)
WANTED – Outside sales representative for local newspaper. Part-time position. Call Bill at 304-743-6731. (rtc 3-12)
MOBILE HOME PARTS
SPECIALS GOING ON! – Doors, Skirting, Windows, etc. (304) 391-5863. (rtc 10-11 hmo)
MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE
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Tuesday,June 25,2013 – Page 13
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Page 14 â€“Tuesday,June 25,2013
The Cabell Standard
One Unique Journey By Justin Waybright email@example.com
ST. ALBANS - For Dawn and Dan Cullen, opening their new business has been a journey. A winding and sometimes rocky path led to the front door of the Cullen's first business. The aging building needed major updating. However, it was a leap of faith the husband-andwife team was ready to take. This year, the two renovated a building near the city's Old Main Street district. With prayer and with help from family friend Melanie Horn, the vision for a unique store with a unique atmosphere was born. Now, inside the brick building, peace and serenity fill the walls. Smiles and warmth radiate from Dawn, Dan and Melanie. Colorful decor, infused with an oldworld, vintage style, creates a heavenly shopping experience like no other. On Tuesday, Cullen's Journey opened its doors for the first time. Months of hard work and
hard praying finally paid off. "Getting here to this shop has been a hard road," Co-owner Dawn Cullen said. "We've not had it easy - we've had struggles, and it's been a journey." Her husband Dan agreed. "It's been a long process of getting it to here," he said, referring to overhauling the building. The couple prayed together for help. Help came. Peace flooded their home and they got to work. In a few short months, the Cullens built an office and shipping area, removed old carpet to show classic hardwood and re-painted walls. The two then purchased items that invoke morals, ethics and values: aspects they believe are missing from this generation. "There are so many kids out there who don't get a good word, and we're just trying to give them a little motivation," Dan said. "Manners and etiquette are lost today, and we're just trying to bring this back." Dawn agreed. "We're trying to get values and principals out there," she said. "We want to build relationships - not just customers - and give
Spreading love, respect and compassion - Melanie Horn and Dawn and Dan Cullen stand inside their new gift shop Cullen's Journey. The business opened its doors Tuesday morning. Owners hope to hold a grand opening this summer. Photo by Justin Waybright back to the community." Inside Cullen's Journey, guests can find custom decor, jewelry, candles, clothing, encouraging books and a plethora of items to put a smile on the saddest face. "We're trying to get things no one else has," said Dawn. Across from her, Dan played with one such item. In the palm of his hand sat a tiny, round speaker. "Watch this," he said smiling. The co-owner placed the
speaker under a trash can. Perfect sound resonated from the plastic container. Then, he placed it on a glass display cabinet. Beautiful, undistorted sound echoed throughout the store. "The Rocket" is one exclusive product Cullen's Journey offers its patrons. "We offer you unique items you're not going to find at a typical chain store," Dan said. Horn is proud to work at a
business that is in a niche all its own. The business major looks forward to helping Cullen's Journey thrive. "When you come in here, it's very wholesome and I think this will go far," she said. "This place has family values and respect." Horn continued, "What you see is what you get, and the Cullens are very genuine." Through working with Dawn and Dan, she fulfilled one of her dreams: helping to run a new business. The Cullens hope to turn their shop into a place that offers matchless love and help for the community. As they look toward the future, Dawn and Dan know it will be a journey; however, it's one they are ready to take. For more information about Cullen's Journey, call (304) 7227800 or visit www.facebook.com/cullensjourney. The shop is open 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Tuesday through Friday and 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday. It also offers Asset health products. Cullen's Journey is located at 805 Pennsylvania Avenue.
June 25, 2013, edition of The Cabell Standard.