Tuesday, June 5, 2012
Many readers, served by community newspapers, feel a ‘personal’ connection with their local paper. BELLE OF CINCINNATI DINNER CRUISE PAGE 9 50 Cents
Park dedicated to 'Rosie the Riveters' Opens in St. Albans By Jack Bailey email@example.com
ST. ALBANS – A new roadside park honoring West Virginia's “Rosie the Riveters” opened on Saturday, May 26, along U.S. Route 60 in St. Albans. The new park, which is believed by organizers to be the first of its kind in the nation, was dedicated during an hour-long ceremony that featured several living “Rosies” from around the state. The park was the effort of the non-profit groupThanks! Plain and Simple, which supports active duty soldiers and veterans. Anne Montague, founding director of Thanks! Plain and Simple, said that the park was living proof that communities can still join together for a common purpose, much like they did during World War II. “Our goal is for Americans to pull together as we did inWorldWar II – the task is not to be the only group teaching with Rosies, but to generate a synchronized national effort – to be a model to unite Americans around the value of Rosies,” Montague said. Montague said that her group hopes that the new roadside park in St. Albans honoring Rosies serves as a model for other communities across the country to also add simSEE ROSIE ON PAGE 4
HOW TO REACH US PHONE: (304) 743-6731 FAX: (304) 562-6214
l Volume 114 l Issue 25
New State Veterans Cemetery dedicated on Memorial Day STAFF REPORT DUNBAR - Gov. Earl Ray Tomblin and West Virginia Department of Veterans Assistance Cabinet Secretary Keith Gwinn joined state leaders and West Virginia veterans to commemorate the dedication of the Donel C. Kinnard Memorial State Veterans Cemetery on Memorial Day. Kinnard, a Putnam County native, completed seven tours of duty in Vietnam and was the most highly decorated veteran in Putnam County after receiving the Navy Cross, seven Purple Hearts and a Bronze Star. During his retirement, he served as the state commander of the VFW, president of the Hurricane Lions Club as well as held membership in several military service organizations. Kinnard played an instrumental role in the establishment of the state's 120-bed veterans nursing facility in Clarksburg and served as Chairman of the West Virginia Veterans Council. Before his passing on Feb. 14, 2009, he asked that his final resting place be at the new state Veterans cemetery. He was cremated and his remains will be
The entrance to the new Donel C. Kinnard Memorial State Veterans Cemetery in Institute. The new cemetery was dedicated on Memorial Day and is named for Putnam County native Donel C. Kinnard, a decorated combat veteran. Photo by Jack Bailey interred there. The Memorial Day dedication ceremony included remarks by U.S. Sen. Jay Rockefeller, U.S. Sen. Joe Manchin, U.S. Rep. Shelley Moore Capito, and Rebecca Kinnard, widow of Don Kinnard as well as honors by the Donel C. Kinnard Memorial state Veterans Cemetery Honor Guard.
"I'm proud of our state's history of service, and I'm pleased so many West Virginians joined together on this Memorial Day to honor West Virginia's veterans," Tomblin said. "I have the utmost respect for our men and women in uniform, and I believe the Donel C. Kinnard Memorial State Veterans Cemetery will
serve as a worthy resting place for those who have served and sacrificed." Sen. Rockefeller echoed those thoughts. "It was an honor to work with Don on this project, and we worked very hard to get it started because it's important for our veterans and their families to know they will be remembered always in a place of such honor and distinction," said Rockefeller. "And this memorial is also for West Virginia communities boy scouts and girl scouts, church groups and school groups, and veterans' organizations - to have the opportunity to show their respect and gratitude by tending to the grounds, placing flags neatly at every marker on Memorial Day and Veterans Day, and by standing in quiet reflection to feel the legacy of patriotism. This memorial cemetery is the least we can do for our veterans and their families to thank them for what they've done for us." Sen. Manchin, who was governor at the time ground was broSEE VETERANS ON PAGE 9
Cabell County 4-H Foundation announces sponsorship of Summer Food Program for Multi-County Older 4-H Camp The Cabell County 4-H Foundation announces the sponsorship of the Summer Food Service Program for Multi-County Older 4-H Camp - June 11-15, 2012 and 2 Cabell County Younger 4-H Camps – June 18-22, 2012 and June 25-29, 2012 at the Cabell County 4-H Camp on Booten Creek Road in Barboursville.
In accordance with Federal law and U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) policy, this institution is prohibited from discriminating on the basis of race, color, national origin, sex, age or disability. To file a complaint alleging discrimination, write USDA, Director, Office of Civil Rights, 1400
Independence Avenue, SW, Washington, DC 20250-9410, or call, toll free, 866-632-9992 (voice). Individuals who are deaf, hard of hearing or have speech difficulties may contact USDA through the Federal Relay at 800877-8339 or 800-845-6136 (Spanish). USDA is an equal opportunity provider and em-
ployer. If a child is a member of a food stamp household or AFDC assistance, the child is automatically eligible to receive free program meal benefits, subject to completion of the free/reduced application form. SEE FOOD ON PAGE 6
The Cabell Standard SEND YOUR COMMUNITY NEWS TO US AT P.O. BOX 186 CULLODEN, WV 25510
Page 2 –Tuesday,June 5,2012 Get ready for Mayberry Days Annual Car Show When: Saturday, June 23rd from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Where: The Wyngate, 750 Peyton Street, Barboursville Registration begins at 9 a.m. and there is a $5.00 fee. Awards presented at 1 pm. There will be door prizes, a free cook-out and inflatables throughout the day. Come and enjoy good ol’ fashioned family fun! For more information, contact Chris Hall at 304-733-6800.
Milton VFD recognizes Members for years of Service The Milton Volunteer Fire Department would like to recognize the following members that have department anniversaries during June: Steve Vititoe, 21 years Karen Cremeans, 28 years Derrick Ray, 16 years Larry Midkiff, 4 years Thank you all for your many years of service to the community! You are appreciated.
Templeton Cemetery Mowing for 2012 Donations are now being accepted for 2012 cemetery care of Templeton Cemetery, Barker’s Ridge. Please make checks to (and send to): Alma Chapman, Rt. 3 Box 133, Milton, WV 25541 or drop off at 3rd driveway on left – Dry Ridge Road. For more information, call 304-743-9377.
Supplies being collected for Deployed Soldiers Tiffani Webb, a rising senior at Cabell Midland is helping collect hard candy, sunflower seeds, lip balm, beef jerky, individual water flavor packets, and cards/notes for deployed soldiers to arrive to them for the July 4th holidays. If you would like to donate items please contact Tiffani to arrange pick-up or drop at Source4 in Perry Morris Square by Thursday, June 14th - firstname.lastname@example.org or 304-634-3881.
Community Calendar Vacation Bible School Milton Baptist Church June 18 – 22 Mark your calendar now for VBS at Milton Baptist Church on June 18th – 22nd.
Hospice of Huntington offers Support Group Hospice of Huntington will offer "Men and Grief: Let's Fish Our Way Through This," at 8:30 a.m. Friday, June 22, at Beech Fork Lake. Participants will learn about the unique issues men face when grieving the death of a loved one. Participants are asked to bring their own fishing pole or request one in advance. The session is free and open to the public; however, registration is required by calling 304-5294217.
“Voices of Praise” presents Gospel Concert in Scott Depot “Voices of Praise,” the forty-five voice choir of the Teays Valley Church of God will present a gospel concert on Sunday evening, June 3rd at 6:00 p.m. Admission is free. “It will be a great evening of celebration and joy,” said the church’s pastor, Rev. Dr. Melissa Pratt. “There will be something old, something new, something borrowed and something bluegrass!” The variety of styles presented and inspirational message delivered will offer a great evening for people of all ages. Teays Valley Church of God is located at 4430 Teays Valley Rd., just east of exit 40 on I-64. Call 304-757-9222 for more information.
Barboursville Community Calendar Meetings & Holidays June 2012 Tuesday, June 5, 2012 Council Meeting at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday June 12, 2012 Park Board Meeting at 7:30 pm. Tuesday, June 19, 2012 Council Meeting at 7:30 p.m. Monday, June 25, 2012 Sanitary Board at 3:00 p.m. Tuesday, June 26, 2012 Planning Commission at 7:30
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.
p.m. Council meetings are held in the Community center. City offices will be closed Wednesday June 20th in observance of WV Day.
Milton Baptist Church Golf League Milton Baptist Church has started a Golf League on Thursday evenings at Esquire Country Club in Barboursville with a starting time from 4:00 – 6:00 p.m. Cost is $10 due at the time of sign-up. The money will be used toward the expenses of a tournament to be held on Saturday, June 9. You do not have to be a member of Milton Baptist Church to participate. Everyone is invited to join! For more information contact Bill Sanders at 304-743-3969.
Ebenezer Medical Outreach offers assistance Ebenezer Medical Outreach, Douglass Center, 1448 10th Ave., provides free primary care, medications assistance and referral for the low income that are without Medicaid and Medicare. Services are available from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Call 304-529-0753 for more information.
Chris Cozen to conduct workshop at Main Street Studio Just confirmed, so mark your calendar now! Chris Cozen – Golden Artist will be conducting a workshop on Golden Acrylics, Fluid Acrylics, Mediums and Gels… etc on September 8th and 9th. This will be a hands-on workshop with demonstration and material education. A finished project is not the goal for this workshop, but rather an understanding of the paints and mediums Golden offers. For more information, call Terry at the Studio - 304-9821522.
Riverfest – St. Albans Join in the fun, June 28th – July 1st, 2012 at St. Albans Roadside Park. Mark your calendar NOW for the following upcoming events: Riverfest Pageant – May 19th Children’s Pageant – May 20th Golf Tournament – June 3rd Idol Preliminary Audition – June 23rd Headliners for this year in-
clude: Thursday, June 28th – Darryl Worley Friday, June 29th – The Reflections Saturday, June 30th – Lyndsey Highlander Sunday, July 1st – Rick K. and the Allnighters. For more information, visit www.saintalbansriverfest.com or go to facebook.com/riverfestwv.
Spanish Classes (Middle School Students) Putnam County Parks & Recreation is sponsoring a six week Spanish class ($40.00) Tuesdays June 12 – July 17, 2012 from 6:00 – 7:30 p.m. Class will be held in The Commons at Valley (Wave Pool) Park. Instructor Ana Maria Wentz. Call (304) 543-7518 or (304) 562-0518 ext. 10 to register.
Free Hospital Visitation Training Conference in Scott Depot Dr. Gary Patton will be leading a free conference on the ministry of hospital and home visitation on Saturday, June 16th from 10:00 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. at the Teays Valley Church of God in Scott Depot. Dr. Patton is an Associate Professor in the School of Professional Counseling at Lindsey Wilson College in Columbia, KY. He also serves as the Chaplain for the FBI in West Virginia. From 1990 until 2005, Dr. Patton was the Director of the Department of Spiritual Care, Counseling, and Mission at St. Mary’s Medical Center in Huntington, WV. The free conference will cover HIPPA regulations that pertain to spiritual care in medical settings, will discuss ways prayer and Scripture reading can be meaningful when visiting the sick and will cover reflective listening skills that persons may want to utilize. To register call 304-757-9222. Teays Valley Church of God is located at 4430 Teays Valley Rd. just east of exit 40 off I-64.
Huntington Museum of Art announces Summer Camps Summers Camps will be held 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Monday-Friday beginning June 18. Camps being offered include Elementary Art Camp, July 9-13 and July 16-20; Middle
The Cabell Standard School/High School Clay Camp, June 18-22 and June 25-29; Nature Camp, July 16-20 and July 23-27; and a West African Music and Art Camp, June 18-22. Enrollment required one week prior to the camp dates. To register, visit www.hmoa.org or call 304-529-2701, ext. 311. Cost: $100 museum members, $120 non-members per week
Real Country performs at Milton VFW The group Real Country will be performing a mix of country, classic rock and bluegrass music every Friday from 7-10 p.m. at the Milton VFW (across from the fairgrounds, Milton). Concessions will be sold. This is a non-alcoholic event. Cost: $6; admission is free for children 12 and under. For more details, call 304-743-6197.
Cabell County Fair looking for Vendors Are you looking for an opportunity to share your information with others? Have a craft or art you would like to sell? Cabell County Fair would like to have you as a vendor. We are looking for vendors, crafters, artisans, businesses, non-profit organizations, 4-H clubs, FFA Chapters, CEOS Groups, Church groups, Educational Organizations, youth groups and individuals who have a product to sell or information to share. Rental spaces are $ 35.00 for a 10 x 10 space in covered shelters. If you prefer to bring your own canopy or tent, an outside space (10 x10) is $40.00. Spaces are limited. For more information or an application please call 304-7783783 and leave a message or send an email to: email@example.com or check out the fair website at cabellcountyfair.org.
Milton Baptist VBS Milton Baptist Church will be holding Vacation Bible School June 18-22.
Weight Watchers Group Meeting Tuesday evenings, 6:30 p.m., weigh-in starting at 5:30 p.m. Milton Woman’s Club, Mason Street, Milton.
The Cabell Standard
Tuesday,June 5,2012 – Page 3
NASA funds RCBI Composites Project NASA has awarded the Robert C. Byrd Institute for Advanced Flexible Manufacturing (RCBI) a grant to help fund a $20,000 Composites Technology Outreach Project. The goal of the project is to increase public awareness, especially among young people, of this important new sector of technology. “It is difficult to find an industry in the 21st Century that is not touched by composites materials,” said Charlotte Weber, RCBI Director & CEO. “Composites technology is particularly booming in the aviation and aerospace
industries, where light-weight, high-strength composites are used to reduce weight and improve the efficiency of aircraft and spacecraft.” Composites also are used in automotive bodies and parts, ship and boat building, sporting equipment and safety gear, energy technology and medicine. “Today’s flourishing composites industry promises to create a whole new generation of good jobs and start-up businesses that are needed in West Virginia,” Weber said. Stan Maynard, executive direc-
tor of the Marshall University June Harless Center for Rural Education Research, noted that the center “has been active in assisting K-12 school systems with professional development in the areas of curriculum development and technology, but to have access to NASA’s technology takes our ability to help West Virginia schools to a higher level.” Rep. Nick Rahall, D-W.Va., hailed the RCBI effort and the NASA grant. “With its extensive network and proven abilities in capturing young imaginations, RCBI is a
solid launch pad to explore this new wonder material with our kids,” said Rahall, the top Democrat on the House Transportation and Infrastructure Committee. “NASA’s investment is truly a sound one as American innovation continues to refuel our economy and our jobs.” RCBI has extensive experience with composites. Its Composites Technology & Training Center in Bridgeport is the only facility of its kind on the East Coast. Plans for the project call for RCBI to conduct a Composites Technology Conference and
Demonstration, facilitate Composites Technology webinars, assist in the development of Composites Technology workshops, promote professional development for K-12 STEM educators and initiate a K-12 outreach effort using Composites Technology centered lesson plans, learning materials and hands-on experiments. RCBI’s partners in the campaign in addition to Marshall’s June Harless Center, include Marshall’s College of Education, FMW Composite Systems Inc. and the WV NASA Educator Resource Center.
Local Teacher to participate in National Educational Program Vickie Linville of Cabell County Schools has been selected from a pool of more than 300 applicants to participate in the Library of Congress Teaching with Primary Sources Summer Teacher Institute for the week of June 11-15, 2012. Each year, the Library of Congress provides the opportunity for a carefully chosen group of K-12 educators to attend one of its seven teacher institutes in Washington, D.C. During the five-day program, participants work with Library education specialists and subjectmatter experts to learn effective
practices for using primary sources in the classroom, while exploring some of the millions of digitized historical artifacts and documents available on the Library’s website. Educators attending the teacher institutes develop primary-source based teaching strategies that they can take back to their school districts, apply in the classroom and pass along to colleagues. Teaching with primary sources is a powerful way to help students ask engaged, probing questions, develop critical thinking skills, and construct knowl-
Fall Fest Children’s Pageant The Children’s Pageant will be held Saturday, September 8th, at Steele Memorial United Methodist Church located at 733 Shaw Street in Barboursville. Attire is “Sunday-best” (no glitz). Applications can be downloaded at www.barboursville.org. Registration is at 11:00am with pageant beginning at noon. Entry fee is $50. Overalls are $10 each or $35 for all 5 and include Photogenic, Best Dressed, Best Personality, Most Beautiful/Most Handsome, and Prettiest Smile. Overalls are optional and will not affect the outcome of the pageant age division winners. We will also offer “Buddy and Me” for a fee of $5.00 per buddy. Age divisions are Baby Miss Fall Fest(birth-11 months), Wee Miss Fall Fest(1-2yrs), Tiny Miss Fall Fest(3-4 yrs), Little Miss Fall Fest(5-7yrs), Jr. Miss Fall Fest(810yrs), Miss Pre-Teen Fall Fest(11-12 yrs) and Fall Fest King(birth to 12 yrs). All contestants will receive a crown. Each
age division winner will receive a custom made sash and crown. Overall winners will receive a trophy. Buddy and Me winners will receive a trophy and fun prize. Entry fee/overall fee and application should be mailed along with a color or black and white 5x7 or larger photo to Village of Barboursville, PO Box 266, Barboursville, WV 25504. Entry fee/overall fee, photo and application must be received by Friday, August 31. Buddy and Me fees will be taken at the pageant door. The Barboursville Fall Fest will be held September 13-15. All contestants are invited to participate in the Barboursville Fall Fest Parade and the Age Division Winners will be introduced at the Fall Fest along with the 2012 Queen and Teen. For more information, contact Beverly Mills, Director, at firstname.lastname@example.org, facebook, 304-633-7191 or 304429-4579.
edge. Applicants to the Teaching with Primary Sources Summer Teacher Institutes reflect the diversity of the world of K-12 education. Participants in a teacher institute session typically include school library media specialists and school administrators in addition to classroom teachers. Participants come from many different states, representing large metropolitan school districts and smaller, rural school districts. The expertise provided by the Library of Congress during the institutes can benefit every level of K-12 ed-
ucation. Primary sources are the raw materials of history — original documents and objects that were created at the time under study. They are different from secondary sources, accounts or interpretations of events created by someone without firsthand experience. Students working with primary sources become engaged learners while building critical thinking skills and constructing new knowledge. Teachers working in the Library's collections will explore the largest online collection of historical artifacts with access
to millions of unique primary sources for use in instruction. The Library of Congress, the nation’s oldest federal cultural institution, is the world’s preeminent reservoir of knowledge, providing unparalleled integrated resources to Congress and the American people. The Library serves the public, scholars, Members of Congress and their staffs—all of whom seek information, understanding and inspiration. Many of the Library’s resources and treasures may also be accessed through the Library’s website at www.loc.gov.
Page 4 –Tuesday,June 5,2012
ROSIE FROM PAGE 1
2012 Barboursville Fall Fest Queen and Teen Pageant
A group from the St. Albans School of Dance performs a routine dressed as “Little Rosies” during the dedication ceremony for a new roadside park in St. Albans honoring Rosie the Riveters. Photo by Jack Bailey ilar parks. “We are becoming an example for American communities to learn about Rosies, from Rosies. Our goals have been to involve Rosies in how their own legacy is to be passed on, while inspiring other American communities to follow our lead,” added Jeff Bosley, President of Thanks! Plain and Simple. St. Albans Mayor Dick Callaway said it was important to honor the Rosies who played an important role on the homefront duringWorld War II by filling in in a variety of roles traditionally filled by men. “It is important that we honor these ladies,” Callaway said. “These ladies stayed here and backed the war effort. It was no small thing for everyone involved in the war effort. Young people today don't remember what these ladies did. We need to pass their message on to those who follow us.” Montague said that so far her group has identified 170 living Rosies in West Virginia and asked the more than 100 people in attendance at the park's dedication ceremony to help them identify more. “We only have a short time and it is a humungous job,” she said. As part of the park's dedication ceremony, Gov. Earl Ray Tomblin proclaimed May 26 asWestVirginia Rosie the Riveter Day. Organizers said that Memorial Day weekend was chosen to: 1.)
The Cabell Standard
Raise America’s awareness that only a short time remains to help Rosies teach what they have contributed to freedom, more options for women, and the value of elderly persons to America today, and 2.) Help prepare the community for anticipated national media coverage by fall. Montague told those in attendance at the ceremony that a television crew from NBC's 'Today' Show had been inWestVirginia and had interviewed 50 Rosies for a planned story that will air in August. “That will give us national attention,” she said. H. “Woody” Williams, West Virginia’s only living Medal of Honor recipient and a board member for “Thanks!” said,“My message to veterans, Rosies and all who learn from us is, ‘We did it together.’ The message in the park is, ‘America can do it together, again.’ The message in having the park and other projects to share with America is,“The more ways we have to educate, the more people will learn and work together across America.’” For more information, contact Thanks! Plain and Simple at (304) 776-4743, or by e-mail at email@example.com or firstname.lastname@example.org. You can also visit the group's website at www.thanksplainandsimple.com.
Happy Birthday to ALL
Jesse Foster Nola Willard Debi Burns Cobi Sargent Andrea Underwood Patsy Adkins Ruth Adkins Shirley Adkins Luke Bassett Rosemary Bias Adam Bragg William Burden William Burdette Robbie Jividen If you - or someone you know Ada Carnes will be celebratrating a birthday Patricia Carnemolla in the coming months... Larita Casey Call 304-743-6731 and give us Gregory Chaney their name - OR just email the Eben Comer information to Sheena Debord email@example.com Linda Eakle
The Pageant will be held Saturday, August 11, 2012, 7:00 pm, at the Barboursville Middle School Auditorium. Pageant is open statewide to Teen contestants: ages 13 to 15 years (entry fee $75) and Queen Contestants: ages 16 to 21 years (entry fee $125). Teens who are age 15 on day of pageant but will be 16 by December 31 may compete in Teen or Queen Division. Applications can be downloaded at www.barboursville.org. The pageant is a one day event with personal interviews beginning at 11:00am at the Barboursville Community Center.
Contestants will report to Barboursville Middle School at 4:00 pm and doors will open to the public at 6:15 pm with admission being $5.00 per person. All visiting royalty in crown and sash will be admitted free. Phases of competition for Queen Division are personal interview, streetwear, onstage interview, and evening gown. Teen division will compete in personal streetwear, and interview, evening gown. The Queen and Teen will reign over the Barboursville Fall Fest to be held September 13-15, and the Queen will represent the Bar-
boursville Fall Fest in January, all expenses paid, at the West Virginia Association of Fairs and Festivals Pageant in Charleston. Postmark deadline for application, entry fee, and 5x7 black and white or color photo is Wednesday, August 1, 2012. Mail to Village of Barboursville, PO Box 266, 25504. Barboursville, WV Emailed photo for program book to firstname.lastname@example.org by August 1 deadline also. For more information, contact Beverly Mills, Director, at email@example.com, facebook, 304-633-7191 or 304429-4579.
T.O.Y. Car - Curious?
SUBMITTED ARTICLE - T.O.Y. is an acronym for Teacher Of The Year. Julie Morrison’s family moved to Cabell County when she was in High School. Julie graduated from Milton High School, and later from Marshall University. She married James Eric “Rick” Morrison, who was in the Army (also a graduate of Milton High and Marshall). They have been stationed at various Military bases. Julie has taught school in
many of the areas where they were stationed. They now live in Calvert County, Maryland, where Julie is a math teacher. In 2011 she was chosen as Teacher Of The Year for her school, and later for all of Calvert County. Teachers chosen for this honor in her county are showered with gifts from many local businesses. She was given a new laptop computer, various gift certificates, and a two year lease on a new Toyota from Bayside Toyota. A
special event for her and recipients from other counties are provided each month. She has speaking opportunities as well. Julie has been instrumental in greatly improving the math program and student scores at her school, and makes math interesting by relating problems to everyday situations the students will face. Submitted by Jim Morrison.
To Advertise Here Call today! 304.743.6731
The Cabell Standard
Tuesday,June 5,2012 – Page 5
United Way’s Success By 6® initiative to host free Celebrate Children’s Day Sunday, June 10 HUNTINGTON - Families in the River Cities will have a chance to attend a fun and educational event in June. The annual Celebrate Children’s Day, a free family fun event is Sunday, June 10 from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. at Ritter Park behind the fountain area. This event is hosted by United Way of the River Cities’ Success By 6® initiative. Success By 6®
seeks to ensure that all children in the River Cities will be ready physically, mentally, developmentally, emotionally and socially to begin kindergarten. “Activities are planned that are interactive in nature and focus on the children in a healthy way,” said Lena Burdette, community initiatives coordinator. “Activities include crafts, play and participation in fun games.”
Exhibitors will provide activities, which will highlight the “12 Tips for Raising a Healthy Child.” Participating exhibitors include school systems, health departments, child care centers and various agencies and organizations that work with the very young. Prizes will be given away during the event. Volunteers are also needed to help with this event.
For more information about the Celebrate Children’s Day event or to volunteer or register as an exhibitor, contact Lena Burdette at 304-523-8929, ext. 7, o r firstname.lastname@example.org. About United Way: United Way is focused on the building blocks for a better life – education, income and health. Everyone wins when a child suc-
ceeds in school, when families are financially stable and when people have good health. LIVE UNITEDTM. A credo. A mission. A goal. A constant reminder that when individuals think outside themselves, they have the power to facilitate change. For more information about United Way contact 304. 523.8929 or visit www.unitedwayrivercities.org.
Auction of Former Miller Elementary Property to Take Place Tuesday, June 12 The Cabell County Board of Education will be conducting a public auction this summer in order to dispose of land that once housed the former Miller Elementary School. The property is located at the corner of Twelfth Avenue and Sixth Street
in Huntington’s Southside. The auction is scheduled for Tuesday, June 12, 2012 at 10:00 AM, in the Board Room at the Board’s office at 2850 Fifth Avenue, Huntington, West Virginia. The sale of the Property to the
highest responsible bidder is subject to acceptance of the amount of the bid by the Board. The Board reserves the right to reject all bids. Bidders must be present in order to bid, and the successful bidder must sign a purchase
agreement and provide an earnest payment of 10 percent of the total purchase price the day of the auction. The other requirements of the auction have been detailed in legal advertisements that have been published in the local newspaper.
For more information about the property or the auction, please contact Mike O’Dell, Cabell County Schools Assistant Superintendent over Operations, by calling (304) 528-5069.
Page 6 –Tuesday,June 5,2012
FOOD FROM PAGE 1 Eligibility for free and reduced price meal reimbursement is based on the following income scales: GUIDELINES TO DETERMINE STUDENT ELIGIBILITY 2012 SUMMER FOOD SERVICE PROGRAM Annual Family Income before Deductions Federal Income Chart for School Year July 1, 2011 – June 30, 2012 (Household size, Yearly income, Monthly income) 1 – 20,147 – 1,679 2 – 27,214 – 2,268 3 – 34,281 – 2,857 4 - 41,348 - 3,446 5 – 48,415 – 4,035 6 – 55,482 – 4,624 7 – 62,549 – 5,213 8 – 69,616 – 5,802 Each additional – 7,067 – 589.
RECIPE OF THE WEEK:
Summer Pasta Salad (Becky Ashworth) 1 small box Rotini pasta, cooked 1 small head broccoli, florets only 1 small head of cauliflower, florets only 2 carrots, chopped 1 Large bottle zesty Italian dressing. Mix all ingredients in large bowl with lid. Chill 2-4 hours before serving. Shake bowl well before serving.
The Cabell Standard
Fishing report Beech Fork: Reservoir water level is at summer pool. Crappie fishing is picking up, with many nice fish being caught around woody structure. Bass are aggressively defending their nests in spawning areas. Channel catfish can be caught throughout the lake on chicken livers and cutbait. Hybrid striped bass and white bass can be caught using white lures. Call the Beech Fork Corps of Engineers office at (304) 525-4831 for more information. East Lynn: The reservoir water level is at summer pool. Bass will be holding near logs, stumps and fish attracting brush piles. Musky will be found near bush piles and fallen trees. Channel catfish and flatheads are abundant in the lake and can be caught with a variety of baits. Crappie fishing is picking up, try around standing timber or trees that have fallen into the water. A few walleye have been caught in the lake and tailwater. For more information call the Corps of Engineers recorded message at (304) 849-
9861. Stephens Lake: Stephens is very clear. To improve the odds of catching fish, use light line, cast far, reduce noise, fish quietly and carefully. Bass anglers are successful using soft plastics and small crankbaits. The DNR personnel recently stocked channel catfish fingerlings into the lake, which helps maintain a yearround catfish fishery available to the public. Livers and nightcrawlers work well for catfish bait, as do a variety of paste and prepared type baits offered at sporting goods stores. Many find success using the ‘dippin sponge’ method, fishing it either beneath a bobber or on the bottom using a basic three way river rig. Another trick is to catch small baitfish using a piece of a worm, etc., then cut them up and use them as fresh bait. Many times this will out-fish other bait types due to its freshness, be sure to give it a try. But remember, if you use a game fish (bluegill, bass) as bait, you must include it in your daily
creel limit. For more information call the Corps of Engineers recorded message at (304) 8499861. Small Impoundments – Small impoundments are in great fishing condition and anglers have been doing well in impoundments stocked with trout. Recent biological surveys have indicated excellent largemouth bass population in small impoundments. Many small impoundments are starting to stratify. That means low oxygen levels could occur in deep water so fish shallow. Lower Ohio and Kanawha rivers –As the water in the tailwaters begins to clear the fishing for sauger, walleye, whitebass and hybrid striped bass will start to pick up. Jigs with minnows could provide some excellent catches; if artificial baits are your preference white and chartreuse are good colors to try. Blue, flathead and channel catfish activity is picking up as the water continues to warm.
Art by Natalie Larson
Editor’s note: Beginning with this week’s edition – and to make it a little easier for our readers to find – we will have an original drawing by Natalie Larson placed beside the ‘Recipe of the Week’. After seeing Natalie’s drawing, we knew it needed to be viewed by more people than just those of us at the office. We decided to contact Natalie and ask her permission to run it in the paper. She agreed. Natalie was born and raised in Saint Albans. She attended St. Francis of Assisi, Hayes Middle School, and Saint Albans High School (where she graduated in '09). She just finished her third year at West Virginia State University, where she is double-majoring in art and International Studies. Maybe the artwork makes you think of cooking in YOUR kitchen - spending a little time ‘taking a peek’ out the window. Forgetting the dishes and for just awhile, taking a few minutes for YOU! We’ve had great comments about our “Recipe of the Week” and hope that you continue to enjoy making some of the dishes. If you would like to submit your recipe, please email it to email@example.com, or mail it to PO Box 186, Culloden, WV 25510.
Trout Report The following West Virginia waters were stocked with trout last week (any stream appearing more than once received multiple stockings): Anthony Creek, Bear Rocks Lake, Big Clear Creek, Blackwater River, Buffalo Fork Lake, Cacapon Park Lake, Clear Fork of Guyandotte River, Glady Fork, Greenbrier River, Knapps Creek, Little Clear Creek, North Fork of Anthony Creek, Opequon Creek, Pinnacle Creek (lower section), Pond Fork, Rocky Marsh Run, Shavers Fork (Bemis), Shavers Fork (lower section), Shavers Fork (upper section), South Branch (Franklin), Tilhance Creek, Tuscarora Creek, Wheeling Creek, Big Sandy Creek, Brandywine Lake, Brushy Fork Lake, Buffalo Creek (Brooke), Bullskin Run, Camp
Creek, Castleman Run Lake, Cherry River, Coopers Rock Lake, East River, Evitts Run, French Creek Pond, Kimsey Run Lake, Laurel Fork of Holly River, Left Fork of Holly River, Mash Fork, Mash Fork of Camp Creek (Children & Class Q), Middle Creek, Middle Wheeling Lake, Mill Creek of Opequon Creek, New Creek, North Fork of Lunice, North Fork of Patterson Creek, R.D. Bailey Tailwaters, South Mill Creek Lake, Summersville Tailwaters, Warden Lake, Williams River, Burnsville Tailwaters, Cranberry River, East Fork Greenbrier River, Elk River, Gandy Creek, Horseshoe Run, Laurel Creek of New River, Laurel Fork (Randolph), Little River East Fork Greenbrier River, Little River West Fork Greenbrier River
Lost River, Mill Creek of New River, North Fork of South Branch, Red Creek, Rockcliff Lake, South Fork of Cranberry River, Stonewall Jackson Tailwaters, Sutton Tailwaters, Teter Creek Lake, Trout Run, Tygart Headwaters, Waites Run, West Fork Greenbrier River, Blackwater River, Buffalo Fork Lake, Cherry River, Elk River, Greenbrier River, Indian Rocks Lake, Paw, Paw Creek, Rockcliff Lake, Summersville Tailwaters, Warden Lake, Whiteday Creek, Back Fork of Elk River, Clear Fork of Guyandotte River, Desert Fork, East Fork Greenbrier River, Glade Creek of New River, Little River East Fork Greenbrier River, Little River West Fork Greenbrier River, Lost River, Marsh Fork, New Creek, North Fork of Patterson Creek, Pinnacle Creek (lower section), Right Fork of Middle Fork River, Shavers Fork (upper section), Sugar Creek, Trout Run, Waites Run and West Fork Greenbrier River.
The Cabell Standard
Tuesday,June 5,2012 – Page 7
The Elk are Coming
David Payne Sr.
Column by David Payne Sr. firstname.lastname@example.org
There was a time when the eastern elk roamed throughout West Virginia. The elk was extirpated from the state around 1875 – and the eastern elk (the elk that live out west are a different subspecies) – itself actually went extinct around that time, but the state still took it upon itself to make it a protected species. For around a century, shooting an elk in West Virginia has been a serious crime, despite the fact there has not been a single elk to shoot.
Until now. West Virginia has done feasibility studies on reintroducing elk to the state as early as 1972. Potential crop damage from elk, as well as the possibility of auto collisions, kept the idea of reintroducing elk officially non-feasible. At that time, the whitetail deer had not yet fully recovered from its near extirpation and biologists were concerned what competition from elk might do. The study concluded that the only reason to reintroduce elk would be to right a historical wrong, to put one of God's creatures back in its rightful environment. The report didn't actually mention “God,” but you get the idea. Kentucky, however, ultimately made that decision for us. In the late 1990s, Kentucky stocked elk on reclaimed strip mines that just happened to be on the West Virginia border. West Virginia biologists knew right away what that meant and started planning for the day the elk would come. There have been rumors of elk meandering southern West Virginia for many years and I think it was one of the state's unconfirmed rumors for quite a while. I remember well when those ru-
mors were substantiated – actually by one of the DNR commissioners, yes, a commissioner, saw an elk in Boone County on his way to work. The DNR's 2005 elk study – this would have been done not long after the commissioner saw that first elk – found that the best habitat in the state for elk was in the Ohio Valley, but it also had too much automobile traffic and agriculture – nobody wants people getting hurt hitting elk in their cars, or eating our food. The study found that the absolute worst elk habitat was in the southern coal fields – basically the only decent habitat is on reclaimed mountaintop removal sites - although that was the only place where the risk of elk/human conflict was acceptable. Basically, the state plans to maintain a population of elk in a seven-county “elk management area,” which includes a 2,845 square-mile area, consisting of and is defined by the following • A portion of Boone County south and west of West Virginia 3. • A portion of Lincoln County south of Lincoln County 11 to Branchland, west of West Virginia 10 to Midkiff, south of Lincoln
County roads 48 and 7 to Sias, south of Lincoln County 46 to Spurlockville, south of Lincoln County 62 to the junction of W.Va. 3 (Alkol), south of W.Va. 3 to the Boone County border. • Logan McDowell, Wyoming and Mingo counties. • A portion of Wayne County from Kentucky state line, south of Wayne County 36 to Radnor, east of West Virginia 152 to junction with Wayne County 30, south of county road 30 and West Virginia 37 (East Lynn), south of Wayne County 25 to Nestlow, south of Wayne County 21 to junction of Wayne County 11 at Lincoln County line. In that management area, the elk will continue to enjoy protected status until they reach a huntable population, which the DNR considers to be one elk per three square miles of habitat, or 950 animals. As far as the state is concerned, the only acceptable areas for elk are the elk management area, plus the eastern highland counties (such as Pocahontas and Pendleton) as well as a strip that includes parts ofWirt and Roane counties – all fairly remote areas of the state. To get there on their own from the
elk management area, the elk would have to go through Beckley to get to the eastern counties and the Kanawha Valley to get to the Roane County area. I don't expect the DNR to allow elk in any metropolitan areas such as those. A lot still has to happen before West Virginia can have its first elk hunting season. Biologists will have to find a way to gauge the elk population – deer, turkey, etc. populations are estimated on the harvest size and you can't do that with elk until you actually start hunting them. Then, it will have to establish a healthy population, but by then, there could be another plan in place – it is to be reevaluated every five years. Honestly, however, I don't expect to see much change. I remember talking to biologists about this possibility six or seven years ago when I was a young outdoors writer for a daily newspaper in Parkersburg. The idea was basically the same then as the current proposed elk management plan – carve out a slice of the southern coalfields for them to live and keep them there. Contact David Payne Sr. at email@example.com.
2012 Turkey Harvest sees 10 percent decline Statewide By David Payne Sr. firstname.lastname@example.org
Overall, this spring's turkey harvest was nothing to gobble home about. The 2012 spring-turkey harvest fell sharply from last year’s total, West Virginia Division of Natural Resources officials said. The season began April 23 and ran through May 19. Preliminary harvest figures for the 2012 season are 8,332 bearded turkeys checked in, said Frank Jezioro, DNR director. That’s a 10 percent decline from the 2011 harvest and a 15 percent drop from the previous five years’ average, he said. Biologists hadn’t been expecting this to be a banner year for turkey hunters. For decades, biologists have understood that the brood counts from two years before are accurate predictors of
harvests, since most of the birds killed are two years old. Brood production in 2010 was 28 percent lower than 2009 – although this year’s harvest was somewhat larger than the brood count might indicate. As for next year’s prospects, the 2011 brood count was higher than the previous year’s, although still below average. “Because future harvests are dependent on brood production and survival, let’s hope for a dry June and a more normal spring in 2013, if there is such a thing,” said Jezioro. In Putnam County, hunters bagged 196 turkeys, compared with 237 last year and 323 in 2010. Hunters in Cabell County harvested 133 turkeys, compared with 134 last year and 236 in 2010. This year’s harvest was actually the lowest spring kill since 1989, when a mere 7,245 birds were
bagged. Although most of the state saw a sharp decline in the harvest this year, the Northern Panhandle Counties actually saw a seven percent increase. Southwestern West Virginia counties (DNR District 5) saw the sharpest decline of any area in the state, with a 25 percent decrease. District 5 includes Putnam, Cabell, Boone, Lincoln, Kanawha, Logan, Mason, Mingo and Wayne
Counties. Mason County, however, led the state in turkeys harvested – thanks largely to excellent turkey habitat that can support a large population – although Mason County saw one of the sharpest declines in harvest. A total of 343 birds were harvested in Mason this year, compared to 447 last year and 551 the year before. The top counties were Mason, Preston (330), Harrison (282), Wood (237) and Greenbrier (235). Rounding out the top 10 counties were Jackson (229), Marshall (227), Upshur (224), Monongalia (222) and Kanawha (213). An early spring may have played some role in the harvest decline. Curtis Taylor, West Virginia DNR Wildlife Resources chief, said that the early spring weather did change conditions for hunters, even though turkey behavior, which is based on the length of daylight, not tempera-
tures, remains the same every year. In most counties, including Putnam and Cabell counties, the trees were already in full-leaf by the time season began. While the early arrival of spring, the vegetation decreases the distance from which one can hear a gobbler. Taylor said that might have created an impression for hunters that there were fewer turkey this year. Kem Shaw, wildlife biologist, said the turkey population is strong in Putnam and Cabell counties. While the harvests have not always been heavy in those counties, Shaw said that was likely due to a lack of hunters, not lack of birds. “I think the birds are there, but not the hunting pressure. We've got a strong, healthy turkey population,” he said. Contact David Payne Sr. via email at email@example.com.
Page 8 –Tuesday,June 5,2012
The Cabell Standard
Sam Stanley Memorial Scholarship established by MU Foundation HUNTINGTON – The Marshall University Foundation Inc. has established a scholarship in honor of the late Sam Stanley, who filled several positions at Marshall during a long career that ended when he retired from the Big Green Foundation in 2010. The endowed fund, known as the Sam Stanley Memorial Scholarship, will be awarded to a full-time student(s) in Marshall’s W. Page Pitt School of Journalism and Mass Communications with first preference going to students majoring in Radio/TV Production and Management or Sports Journalism. Stanley was a two-time graduate of Marshall, earning a B.A. in Liberal Arts in 1965 and a master’s in Journalism in 1980. He had worked, off and on, at MU since the 1970s, when he was Sports Information Direc-
tor. “We are humbled to be able to honor one of our own, and to have the response of the people, some whom I’ve never met, is wonderful,” said Kristi Arrowood, director of Foundation Development and Strategic Programs with the MU Foundation. “Sam was always promoting Marshall. He was, to a lot of people, the face of Marshall.” Required funds were raised for the endowment, Arrowood said, thanks to a grassroots effort led by School of Journalism graduates and Thunder Club members. Word spread fast, she said, as they used Facebook, emails and the Thunder Club newsletter to reach potential contributors. “To date, we have 25 people who have contributed, with a significant donation from
Cabell County Schools Sponsors Japanese Immersion Camp Cabell County Schools will be offering an opportunity for first through fifth grade students to experience an immersion into Japanese culture. Japanese Immersion Camp is free and will be offered June 18-22, 2012 from 9:00 AM to 2:00 PM at Guyandotte Elementary School. During the week of camp, the students will learn the Japanese language and culture through interactive and hands-on sessions with native speakers. Instructors will teach culturally authentic songs, dances, games and art. For lunch, students will enjoy gen-
uine Japanese cuisine at no cost. Japanese Immersion Camp is funded by the West Virginia Department of Education, Cabell County Schools, Toyota Motor Manufacturing West Virginia and Nippon Tungsten. Registration for Japanese Immersion Camp can be done at http://jic.eventbrite.com. For more information about the camp, please contact Mami Itamochi by emailing firstname.lastname@example.org or Debbie Nicholson by calling (304) 558-0200 or by email at email@example.com.
Showing his pride in Marshall University, Sam Stanley proudly drove a green automobile, complete with Marshall flags.
Donna and Selby Wellman, who was his Sigma Alpha Epsilon (SAE) fraternity brother,” Arrowood said. “And, Todd Marcum (a Marshall graduate and Thunder Club member) was in-
strumental in getting the fundraising started.” Stanley’s wife, Sue, said she was a little surprised that the scholarship was established so quickly.
“But, Sam had an awful lot of friends who knew his love for Marshall,” she said. “It’s wonderful for him to be remembered by his Marshall friends, and to get it done this quickly and to know that he will be continually recognized.” In addition to working in Sports Information and with the Big Green, Stanley also worked with the MU Alumni Association in the 1990s, serving as assistant vice president for alumni relations. He also worked for The Herald-Dispatch and the former evening paper, the Huntington Advertiser, for many years. For more information or to contribute to the scholarship fund, contact Arrowood by phone at 304-696-3505, or via email at firstname.lastname@example.org.
OMEGA presents Scholarship to Spring Valley Graduate HUNTINGTON – Joshaua Nathaniel Stephenson, a 2012 graduate of Spring Valley High School, has been awarded a $1,000 scholarship by the West Virginia Oil Marketers & Grocers Association (OMEGA). Jan Vineyard, President of the trade association representing West Virginia’s oil marketers, convenience stores and independent grocers, said, “As an association representing West Virginians, we are extremely pleased to be in a position to help support our members, employees and their families in furthering their education. Joshaua is truly exceptional, and we wish him the best of luck.” Stephenson graduated from Spring Valley High School with a 3.77 grade point average and 17 hours of college credit. He is a member of the National Honor Society, Mu Alpha Theta and HOSA. He was the captain of the school’s varsity golf team. His volunteer and community service work includes Toys for Tots, the City Mission, Special Olympics, and other organizations. Stephenson will attend Mar-
Jan Vineyard of the West Virginia Oil Marketers & Grocers Association presents a $1,000 scholarship to Spring Valley graduate Joshaua Nathaniel Stephenson. Courtesy photo
shall University in the fall, where he plans to pursue his
sports management and marketing degree.
The Cabell Standard
Tuesday,June 5,2012 – Page 9
CEMETERY FROM PAGE 1 ken on the cemetery in 2010, said that the cemetery was a special place. "Our veterans have given so much to this state and this country, and West Virginians deserve a special place where our fallen can rest and where we can pay tribute," said Manchin. "This beautiful Veterans cemetery is a reality today because of the diligent collaboration of so many dedicated people and organizations over the years. I am truly honored to participate in this special dedication as we remember my dear friend Donel Kinnard and all who have served our nation with the utmost distinction." U.S. Rep. Capito said that the dedication of the new cemetery on Memorial Day was fitting as West Virginia has a long, proud history of sending men and women into the armed forces. “I am honored to participate in the state Veterans cemetery dedication ceremony. These special
Inside the new Donel C. Kinnard Memorial State Veterans Cemetery is a monument to West Virginians killed in Iraq and Afghanistan since the War on Terror began in the wake of Sept. 11, 2001. Photo by Jack Bailey
The new 354-acre Donel Kinnard Memorial State Veterans Cemetery has the capacity to serve as the final resting place for approximately 60,000 veterans. Photo by Jack Bailey
ceremonies are a chance for our community to gather to remember the courage and sacrifice of our nation's veterans. With the
and value their bravery and courage," Capito said. The new 354-acre Donel Kinnard Memorial State Veterans
utmost respect, I thank the heroes and their families who have made the ultimate sacrifice. America will always remember
Belle of Cincinnati Dinner Cruise The Point Pleasant River Museum in Point Pleasant, WV will be having their annual benefit cruise on the Cincinnati Belle July 31, 2012. The 2 -½ hour Dinner Cruise will board at 6.15 pm at Point Pleasant Riverfront Park. Departure will be at 7:00 pm and the “Belle” will return at 9:30 pm. There will be entertainment, a silent auction, and 50/50 split pot. Dinner will be Roast Texas Brisket au jus, Chef Alain’s homemade lasagna, sautéed riverboat rice, green beans with butter and seasonings, tossed garden salad with dressing and accoutrements, rolls, dessert, coffee & tea. Tickets are: Adult $45.00, Kids (4-12) $25.00. (Handicap Accessible)
Cemetery has the capacity to serve as the final resting place for approximately 60,000 veterans.
Scottish Rite Club to hold Annual Pig Roast The Scottish Rite Club in the valley will be having its annual pig roast at the WV Pumpkin Park in Milton WV on June 9, 2012 at 12:00 noon. All Masons and their families are welcome to attend. We ask all
those attending to please bring a covered dish. The Club will provide Smoke Pork and Turkey. All donations go to the Marshall Language Clinic. This is family activity NO Alcohol is allowed.
We want to hear from you! Tickets are available at the Point Pleasant River Museum Tuesday thru Sunday. People may call the museum and with a credit card can purchase tickets over the phone and they will be mailed to them. Cruisers should
get their tickets early as they will not be available at the boat and in the past have been sold out prior to departure date. If you have any questions, please contact us at 304-6740144.
Send us your stories and happenings in the area so we can get them published for you. Email to: email@example.com Items must be received by Thursdays at noon to be in the following Tuesday publication.
LOCAL DIRECTORY THE DENTURE STORE Dentures In One Day
632 13th Street • Huntington, WV 25701 Call 529-6636 • Dr. Yarbrough (Pete)
Economy - $299 Set & Up Partials - $275 & Up Cleanings - $45 & Up (With No Exam)
Main Office • 2761 Main Street, Hurricane 304-562-9931 • 304-562-2642 (fax)
Main Office Loan Center Office 2761 Main Street • Hurricane, WV 25526 2761 Main Street, Hurricane 304-562-5055 • 304-562-9109 (fax)
Interstate Office 300 Hurricane Rd. • Hurricane, WV 25526 304-562-9005 • 304-562-7092 (fax) Valley Office 3058 Mount Vernon Rd. • Scott Depot, WV 25560 www.putcobk.com 304-757-2477 • 304-757-2503 (fax)
304-562-9931 304-562-2642 (fax)
Page 10 –Tuesday,June 5,2012 Across 1. Door feature 5. Christian Science founder 9. New moon, e.g. 14. Control freak 15. Achy 16. Horse opera 17. Aroma 18. Checked item 19. Contemptuous look 20. Energy converters (2 wds) 23. Bridge play (pl.) 24. Map line 28. “Give it ___!” (2 wds) 29. Big ___ Conference 31. French Sudan, today 32. Lawn mower’s path 35. Sits tight 37. End 38. Hit by thunderstorm’s electrical discharge (2 wds) 41. “Is that ___?” 42. Bulrush, e.g. 43. Like some buckets 44. Clickable image 46. ___ bit 47. “Wheel of Fortune” buy (2 wds) 48. Not at all 50. Makes right 53. January 1 to December 31 (2 wds) 57. Strikes with beak
The Cabell Standard
60. Cameron ___, actress 61. Plunge headfirst 62. Fits 63. #1 spot 64. Battery contents 65. Regretful 66. Bungle, with “up” 67. Cravings
Down 1. Comprehend 2. Low point 3. Kind of layer 4. Robin’s tidying spot 5. Former Portugese monetary unit 6. Opportunities, so to speak 7. Blah 8. Abominable Snowman 9. Presents, as a threat 10. Two-wheeled covered carriage 11. Absorbed, as a cost 12. “Comprende?” 13. “To ___ is human ...” 21. Acrobat’s garb 22. Dressed to the ___ 25. Dye with wax 26. Similar 27. Turn red or yellow, say 29. Bit of color 30. Halftime lead, e.g. 32. Assassinated
33. Ham radio response 34. Burning 35. Dwell 36. Habitual drug user 39. Handrail support 40. Time of financial need (2 wds) 45. Neigh softly
47. Blows away 49. Flip, in a way 50. Monroe’s successor 51. Prepare for winter takeoff 52. Small spreading juniper bush 54. ___ cheese
WORD SEARCH Annoy Bend Bugs Button Care Cast Chests Cone Core Cycle Deaf Deck Distinguished Ditch Dusty Ears Easels Else Elves Eyed Fried Gale Germ
Gets Grip Idea Insurance Lasts Less Lined Mass Media Mind Much Nasty Nest Nouns Omit Plan Player Pottery Ratio Rest Results Round Rubber Scar
Seas Smelt Sore Steams Stir Stop Stretch Stunt Take They Tilt Uncle Used Uses Vine Wakes Weep Wide Wisdom Wished Wrote Zoos
55. “Good going!” 56. 1990 World Series champs 57. ___ de deux 58. “I” problem 59. Blackguard
LAST WEEK’S ANSWERS
CHARLES THOMAS BLACK LUCILLE NEWMAN BLANKENSHIP KIMBERLY ALEN BURGESS STEPHEN TYLER CHILDERS VICKY JO CUPP MARIGOLD DAVIS MYRTLE P. McDONIE DAVIS PAUL DOUGLAS EDWARDS JAMES FREDRICK "Jim" FRAZIER EDNA "DOLLY" JOHNSON CHARLES L. KINDER CLORA LOUISE KIRK BILLY GENE PAULEY LARRY ELDON RANDOLPH JAMES "JIMMY" RITTER
CHARLES THOMAS BLACK Charles Thomas Black, 82, of Barboursville, W.Va., went home to be with the Lord on Saturday, May 26, 2012, at the Emogene Dolin Jones Hospice House. He was born Dec. 4, 1929, a son of the late Randall and Myrtle Knight Black of Barboursville, W.Va. Funeral services were conducted Tuesday, May 29, 2012, at the Wallace Funeral Home & Chapel, Barboursville, with Rev. Tracy Tooley officiating. Burial followed at White Chapel Memorial Gardens, Barboursville He just retired at age 81 from The Huntington Mall, and prior to that, the Cabell County Board of Education. In addition to his parents, he was preceded in death by one brother and two sisters. He is survived by one son, Charles Rodney Black and his wife Deborah of Barboursville, W.Va.; one daughter, Patricia Seybert and her husband Robert of Fort Collins, Colo.; five grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren; one sister, Betty Ann Shelton of Mosely, Va.; and one brother, William Black and his wife Aurelia of Hampton, Va. He will be sadly missed by his family and friends. Online condolences may be expressed to the family at www.timeformemory.com/wallace.
LUCILLE NEWMAN BLANKENSHIP Lucille Newman Blankenship, 82, of Barboursville, W.Va., went home to be with her Lord on Sunday, May 27, 2012. Funeral services were conducted Wednesday, May 30, 2012, at the Wallace Funeral Home & Chapel by the Rev. Don McMellon. Burial followed in Enon Cemetery. She was born May 20, 1930, in Cabell County,W.Va., a daughter of the late Bernard "Pete" and Ella Johnson Newman. She was preceded in death by her loving husband, Ivan Ray Blankenship; and son-in-law, Bob Morris. She is survived by two daughters, Jeanette Morris and Marsha Poling; son-in-law, Rick, whom she loved like a son; sister-in-law and brother-in-law, Lena and Tommy Wickline of Huntington; and sev-
Tuesday,June 5,2012 – Page 11
The Cabell Standard eral nieces and nephews. She was a very loving and caring person, always had a smile and a kind word for everyone she met, willing to help anyone in need. She also leaves behind one granddaughter, Mandie (Chad) Smith of Ona, W.Va.; and their daughters, Sydney and Morgan, whom she adored. Also her two faithful furry friends, Kimmi Sue and Andy. The family would like to thank Betty Shockley for her love and care, bringing a smile to Mom's face every day. Wallace Funeral Home, Barboursville, was in charge of arrangements. Online condolences may be expressed to the family at www.timeformemory.com/wallace.
KIMBERLY ALEN BURGESS Kimberly Alen Burgess, 50, of Culloden, W.Va., husband of Donna Kay Burgess, died May 24. He was a heavy equipment operator and concrete finisher. Funeral services were held Saturday, May 26, 2012 at Koontz Funeral Home, Hamlin, W.Va.; burial followed at Lucas Family Cemetery, Culloden. Donations may be made to the funeral home to help with final arrangements.
STEPHEN TYLER CHILDERS Stephen Tyler Childers, 25, of Barboursville, W.Va., went home to be with the Lord on Tuesday, May 22, 2012. Tyler will be sorely missed by his family and friends. He was an "awesome" father to his son Blake and dearly loved his fiancée Katy Keesee. They were his family and had a promising future ahead of them. He had a special and unique bond with his sister Kelly, and caring and loving respect for his parents Randy and Pat, as well as his fiancée's parents Junior and Marcy Keesee, who welcomed Tyler into their lives in October of 2005. He also leaves his grandmothers Edith Fay Barebo and Deloris Childers and several uncles, aunts, and cousins. We will always hold dear Tyler's willingness to help others like Jeff and Amanda McComas and Nikki Keesee and his open and ready smile for everyone. He had a special connection with children who welcomed him with open arms, like his nieces Darcie and Brooke and his nephews Joey, Hunter and Wade. His departure from this earth was so premature, and will leave a ragged, gaping hole in each of our hearts. All of our lives were made richer and stronger because of Tyler. We will miss you Tyler, and will see you again in a better life along with your grandfathers Edward L. Barebo and Denzil Childers. He was a truly happy and loving person.
Funeral services were conducted Saturday, May 26, 2012, at Wallace Funeral Home & Chapel, Barboursville with Pastor Ray Vance officiating. Burial followed at Hillcrest Cemetery. Wallace Funeral Home, Barboursville, assisted the family. Memorial contributions may be made to the family to assist with arrangements. Online condolences may be expressed to the family at www.timeformemory.com/wallace.
VICKY JO CUPP Vicky Jo Cupp, 56, of Milton, wife of Thomas Cupp, died May 28 in Emogene Dolin Jones Hospice House. She worked in Medical Records at St. Mary's Medical Center. Funeral services were held Wednesday, May 30, 2012 at Forest Memorial Park, Milton. Chapman's Mortuary, Huntington, was in charge of arrangements.
MARIGOLD DAVIS Marigold Davis, 96, of Huntington, W.Va., passed away Friday, May 25, 2012, at Madison Park, surrounded by family and friends. Born in Cabell County on Aug. 31, 1915, she was the daughter of the late U.S. Davis and Louisa Cobb Davis. She was also preceded in death by her brothers, Ruben (an infant), Clarence, Halley, Wilbur and a special brother, Grant Davis; four sisters, Ruby Plybon, Pearl Plybon, Ruth Parker and Hazel Davis, with whom she made her home for many years. Marigold was the last remaining member of the family. Marigold retired from Sears Roebuck and was an employee and volunteer at St. Mary's for 27 years. Survivors include a special niece, Nellie Plybon of Scottown, Ohio; a special great-niece, Mary Coughenour Murphy; nieces, Mary Ellen Davis and Ulah Plybon of Huntington, Elinor Hayes of Columbus, Ohio. She is also survived by her nephews, Dr. Ira Plybon and Norman Davis of Huntington, and Dr. Ben Plybon of Indianapolis, Ind. A special thanks the Madison Park staff and residents for all the special attention and kindness given to Marigold. Funeral services were held on Tuesday, May 29, 2012 at Beard Mortuary with Pastor Ron Burnsworth officiating. Burial followed at Woodmere Memorial Park. Online condolences may be conveyed to the family at www.beardmortuary.com.
MYRTLE P. McDONIE DAVIS Myrtle P. McDonie Davis, 88, of Hurricane, W.Va., passed away Saturday, May 26, 2012. Funeral services were conducted Tuesday, May 29, 2012, at
the Wallace Funeral Home, Milton, by Pastor Mark Finley. Burial followed in Forest Memorial Park. She was born May 21, 1924, in Cabell County, a daughter of the late Thomas M. McDonie Sr. and Blanche D. Adkins McDonie. She was preceded in death by her husband, Marcellus L. "Morris" Davis; two brothers, Thomas McDonie Jr. and Clayton Ford McDonie; one sister, Patricia Ann Oxley; son-in-law, Allen Harper. She is survived by her daughter, Marsha Harper of Culloden; one sister, Eloise McDonie; three brothers, Gene, Royce and James McDonie; and two grandchildren, Allen Deron Harper and Crystal Dawn Harper. The family would like to thank her doctors, nurses, aides and staff of CAMC-Teays Valley for all of their love and care. Online condolences may be expressed to the family at www.timeformemory.com/wallace.
PAUL DOUGLAS EDWARDS Paul Douglas Edwards, 53, of Lesage, W.Va., passed away Tuesday, May 22, 2012, in St. Mary's Medical Center. He was born July 10, 1958, in Huntington, W.Va., a son of the late Harry Donald Edwards and Helen Elinor Carter Edwards. A special aunt, Stella Oldaker, also preceded him in death. He was a laborer. Survivors include his siblings Connie (Rusty) Gray of Lesage, David (Sheila) Edwards of Huntington, Deborah (Kevin) Cummings of Tiffin, Ohio, Theresa Edwards of Huntington and Paula Edwards (Dave Setliff ) of Scottown, Ohio; a host of nieces, nephews, great-nieces, and great-nephews; and one greatgreat-nephew. Funeral services were held Thursday, May 24, 2012, at Apostolic Life Cathedral with Pastor Edwin S. Harper officiating. Graveside services were held Friday, May 25 at Oak Hill Cemetery.
JAMES FREDRICK "Jim" FRAZIER James Fredrick "Jim" Frazier, 62, of Ona, W.Va., passed away Wednesday, May 23, 2012, in St. Mary's Medical Center, Huntington. A graveside service was held Friday, May 25, 2012 at Forest Memorial Park, Milton.
He was born March 4, 1950, in Huntington, W.Va., a son of the late Fredrick and Juanita Frazier. Jim was a retired school teacher with Cabell County Schools. He played tennis while attending Marshall University and later became a tennis instructor. He was also a musician, having played with several bands throughout his life. He is survived by his two sons Joshua James Frazier of Ona and Thomas Harrison Frazier of Huntington and their mother Diana Frazier. Heck Funeral Home, Milton, assisted the Frazier family. Online condolences may be expressed to the family at www.heckfuneralhome.com.
EDNA "DOLLY" JOHNSON Edna "Dolly" Johnson, 98, of Huntsville, Alabama and Huntington, West Virginia died peaceably on May 4, 2012, after a long and full Life. She was born in Ona, West Virginia on October 21, 1913, and was preceded in death by her parents Roderick Donald Wilson and Hazel Mayes Wilson of Ona, West Virginia, her husband Elbie Theodore Johnson of Huntington, West Virginia, her long time companion Charles Bernard Morrison of Huntington, West Virginia. She was also preceded in death by her sisters Glena Thomas Lewis of Logan County West Virginia, Olga Donna Adkins of Ona, West Virginia, Winnie Chaney Kuntz of Ona, West Virginia, Thelma Thomas Gillenwater of Indianapolis, Indiana, and Helen Cates Stover of Ona, West Virginia. Dolly is survived by her two sons, Colonel U. S. Army Retired Donald Kelly Johnson and wife Linda of Mount Holly, New Jersey, and Charles William "Bill" Johnson and wife Faye of Trenton, Alabama. She is also survived by her grandchildren Colonel U.S. Army Retired Heather Ierardi (Colonel U.S. Army Retired David Gerard) of Rome, Italy, Donald K. Johnson Jr (Kay ) of Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates, Holly Stuhr (Dr. Andreas Stuhr) of Carmel, Indiana, Lynn Joyce ( James) of Vestavia Hills, Alabama, Julie Arvin (Scott) of Singapore, Steve Arvin of Bellefontaine, Ohio, Julie Arvin (John DiBlasio) of Manchester, New
Page 12–Tuesday,June 5,2012 Hampshire, Jeff Arvin (Sarah) of Atlanta, Georgia, Kristi Hill (Tony) of Huntsville, Alabama and Jill Roberts (Chris) of Auburn, Alabama. She is also survived by twentyone great-grandchildren. and one great- great-grandchild. Dolly is remembered by many Holiday Shoe Store customers, where she was assistant manager for many years before entering real estate and later became owner and Broker of Dolly Johnson Realty. As a long time member of First Guyandotte Baptist Church she taught children's Sunday School for many years. Dolly was also a member of The Order of Eastern Star, Guyandotte Chapter #89 for nearly 50 years and was a Past Matron. A memorial service for her immediate family to celebrate Dolly's love of life is being planned for later this summer.
CHARLES L. KINDER Our father, grandfather and brother, Charles L. Kinder, 72, widower of Juanita Cremeans Kinder from Hurricane, W.Va., went home to be with his Lord on May 21, 2012. He was born October 18, 1939, in Milton, a son of the late Paul "Pete" Kinder and Eloise Hysell Kinder Jackson. He was also preceded in death by his granddaughter Kristy Kinder and two brothers, Richard "George" and Danny. He retired from ACF Industries. He was a member of Peach Ridge Community Church. He is survived by his two daughters and son-in-law, Melinda Kinder and Tammy and Rick Evans; his grandchildren Brandi Kinder and fiancé Scott Smith, Kory Williams, Chris Evans and Matt Evans and fiancée Kelsi Swain; his greatgrandsons Kaden (tatabug) and Kyler; his sisters and brothersin-law Shirley and Charles Allen, Brenda Keaton, Beth and Brent Spencer; his brothers Rickie and Greg; one step-brother, Eddie Jackson.
He also leaves behind many nieces and nephews. Funeral services were held Friday, May 25, 2012, at Wallace Funeral Home, Milton, by Rev. Dickie Jobe. Interment followed at Forest Memorial Park. We were truly blessed by having him as a part of our family. Our love for him will never cease. He is now waiting for us in his new home.
CLORA LOUISE KIRK Clora Louise Kirk, 87, of Wilmington, Del., formerly of Huntington, passed away peacefully, surrounded by her loving family, on Tuesday, May 22, 2012. "Nana," as she was affectionately known by her family, was born in Barboursville, W.Va., on May 5, 1925, to the late Silmon and Florence Hensley. She was preceded in death by her husband Harold Eugene Kirk, her brother Verlin Hensley and her sisters Emogene Brunson, Marshalene Howell and Francis Davis. She is survived by her daughter Diwanna Walus (Chris), her grandchildren Megan Lewandowski (Ben), Christopher II, Joseph and Samuel; her great-grandchildren Chloe and Henry Lewandowski; and her sisters Carol Berry and Billie Jo Stickler. Clora worked as a cafeteria manager in the Cabell County School system before moving to Wilmington 12 years ago. "Nana" devoted her life to her family and especially cherished her time with her grandchildren and great-grandchildren. A graveside funeral service was conducted Saturday, May 26, 2012, at White Chapel Memorial Gardens Mausoleum with Ernest M. Ritchie officiating. Burial followed in White Chapel Memorial Gardens. Chapman's Mortuary assisted the family with funeral arrangements. Online expressions of sympathy may be sent to www.chapmans-mortuary.com.
BILLY GENE PAULEY Billy Gene Pauley, 79, of Huntington, went home to be with the Lord on Wednesday, May 23, 2012, at St. Mary's Medical Center. Funeral services were conducted Tuesday, May 29, 2012, at Wallace Funeral Home & Chapel, Barboursville, with Pastor Chuck Prichard and Pastor Larry Nelson officiating. Burial followed in White Chapel Memorial Gardens, Barboursville. He was born April 13, 1933, in Lincoln County, a son of the late Van Buren and Lola Dunlap Pauley. He is survived by his wife of 62 years, Phyllis Nance Pauley; two sons, William O'Dell Pauley and David Eugene Pauley; one sister, Evelyn McCormick; two brothers, Van Buren Pauley Jr. and Beldon Pauley; 13 grandchildren, Melissa Jarrett, Chris Burton, D.J. Pauley, Misty Pauley, Michael Pauley, Megan Pauley, Danny Dykes, Rusty Dykes, Joey Wood, Justin Wood, Steve Baker, Steven Watson and Mary Ray; several greatgrandchildren; and a host of family and friends. Wallace Funeral Home, Barboursville, assisted the family.
LARRY ELDON RANDOLPH Larry Eldon Randolph, 66, of Kanawha City, W.Va., passed away Wednesday, May 23rd, 2012 in the Charleston Area Medical Center due to complications following a heart attack. He was born April 30th, 1946 in Parkersburg, W.Va. He was the son of the late Eldon and Beulah Randolph. He is survived by his loving wife Carolyn Ong Randolph of Kanawha City; his mother-in-law Juanita Ong of Charleston, W.Va.; three brothers, Dwight and Betty Randolph of South Point, Ohio, Dwain and Marcela Randolph of Huntington, W.Va., David and Marcy Randolph of Proctorville, Ohio; and sister-in-law Marty and A.C. Chapman of Allison Park, Pa. He is also survived by
The Cabell Standard numerous nieces and nephews. He was a member of Bream Memorial Presbyterian Church. He served his country in the U.S. Army from 1967 to 1971. He was former part owner and vice president of C.J. Hughes Construction in Huntington for 40 years. Since 2006, he has been part owner and Vice President / Chief Marketing Officer of Apex Pipeline Services and part owner and President of Appalachian Hydroseeding, both of Nitro, W.Va. He was very active in various industry associations including WVONGA (West Virginia Oil and Natural Gas Association) and IOGA (Independent Oil and Gas Association of WV). Larry was an avid hunter and sportsman who also enjoyed working on his farm in Gay, W.Va. Larry will be greatly missed by his family, friends and his "family of pipeliners". The family wants to express their sincere appreciation to a special friend Craig Ellis for all his care and help during Larry's illness. Funeral services were conducted Tuesday, May 29th, 2012, at Bartlett, Burdette and Cox Funeral Home, Charleston, by Pastor Randy Henderson and Steve Knighton. The family wishes memorial donations to be made in Larry's name to Manna Meal, Inc., of Charleston, W.Va., at 1105 Quarrier Street, Charleston, WV 25301. On line condolences may be sent to the Randolph family by visiting www.bartlettburdettecoxfuneralhome.com.
JAMES "JIMMY" RITTER James "Jimmy" Ritter, 67, of Huntington, passed away due to a long illness, Thursday, May 24, 2012, at the Emogene Dolin Jones Hospice House of Huntington. Funeral services were conducted Monday, May 28, 2012 at the Westmoreland Baptist Church, of which he was a member, by Steve Williams. Burial followed in Ridgelawn Memorial
Park, Huntington. He was born Feb. 13, 1945, in Huntington, W.Va., a son of Eugene Damron of Huntington and the late Velma LaFon Damron. He was a retired elevator mechanic with Murphy Elevator Company. Jimmy was a 1963 graduate of Vinson High School, a U.S. Navy Vietnam veteran, a member of Howard P. Hall VFW Post 1064 of Huntington and the American Legion Post 16 of Huntington. For 22 years, he was a Huntington City Councilman in District 1, Westmoreland. Since the early 80s Jimmy coached soccer, Little League Baseball, senior baseball and midget league basketball. He was the soccer coach of Vinson High School boys, Spring Valley High School girls and Cabell Midland High School boys. He was honorary granddad for the Spring Valley girls’ volleyball team. Jimmy was an avid fan of Marshall University and he loved to fish, bowl and camp. In addition to his father, survivors include his wife of 40 years, Norma Jean Ritter; two sons and a daughter-in-law, James Todd and Gina Ritter of Huntington, and Chad Michael Ritter of Louisville, Ky.; three grandchildren and their spouses, Brittany Jean Ritter, Danielle Marie and Derek Stevens, and Jessica Michele and Nick Greene; two great-grandchildren, Andrielle Mussette Johnson and Bentley Thomas Stevens; two brothers and sisters-in-law, Steve and Joyce Damron of Huntington, and David and Louri Ritter of Cleveland, Ohio; two sisters and brothers-in-law, Becky and John Collins of Huntington, and Mary Beth and Todd Jewett of Cleveland, Ohio; and several nieces and nephews. The Veterans Honor Guard of American Legion Post 16 of Huntington conducted military graveside rites. Online condolences may be made to the family at www.regerfh.com.
Military Personnel and their Families can visit the Clay Center for Free this Summer CHARLESTON – In honor of the service of our many men and women in uniform, the Clay Center will once again offer free gallery admission to all active duty, National Guard and Reserve military personnel and their families through the Blue Star Museums program this summer. Running from Memorial Day through Labor Day, the pro-
gram is a partnership between Blue Star Families, the Department of Defense and the National Endowment for the Arts. The Center joins more than 1,500 museums that will offer free admission to military families in 2012. As an added bonus, the Center will also offer discounted prices of $2 to planetarium shows and $3 to giant screen
films. The Blue Star Museum program is the product of Blue Star Families, a national, non-partisan, non-profit organization that raises awareness of the challenges and strengths of military family life. Joining Blue Star Families in the project is the National Endowment for the Arts, a public agency dedicated to supporting excellence
in the arts, bringing the arts to all Americans and providing leadership in arts education. The free admission program is available to any bearer of a Geneva Convention common access card (CAC), a DD Form 1173 ID card or a DD Form 1173-1 ID card, which includes active duty military (Army, Navy, Air Force, Marines, Coast Guard), National Guard and Re-
serve members and up to five immediate family members. For more information, visit www.theclaycenter.org or call 304-561-3570. Clay Center hours are Wednesday through Saturday from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sunday from noon to 5 p.m. The complete listing of participating Blue Star Museums in available at www.arts.gov.
The Cabell Standard MOBILE HOME PARTS
SPECIALS GOING ON! – Doors, Skirting, Windows, etc. (304) 391-5863. (rtc 10-11 hmo) APARTMENT FOR RENT
APARTMENT FOR RENT, MILTON – 3 bedroom, downstairs. Near school & shopping. $625/month plus 1 month’s security.
APARTMENT FOR RENT
No pets. (304) 7438606 or (336) 5899442. (2tp 5-29) VACATION RENTALS
MYRTLE BEACH CONDO FOR RENT – 2 BR, 2 BA, pool, Jacuzzi. Views of ocean & city from 9th Floor. 856-9352931. (12tp 4-10,73)
PART-TIME FREELANCE WRITERS NEEDED – Putnam and Cabell counties. Please call 304743-6731. (rtc) SERVICES
DANNY’S HILLBILLY DITCHDIGGERS – Water, electric, gas & drain lines installed. 304586-9914, 304-389-
0715. (rtc 11-29)
MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE
4 GRAVESITES – Priced to sell in highly desirable section of Woodmere Cemetery. Call Sharon 630479-2982. (2tp 5-29) VINTAGE JEWELRY – Call 304-6383865. (rtc 4-24)
MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE
NORITAKE CHINA - Golden Cove 5 piece place setting, service for 12. Original $1,650, asking $1,200. Call for more information 304-757-4584. (rtc)
Little Ads Get Results... Yours Could Be Here Today! Call 743-6731
Don’t let the sun set without putting your items in the CLASSIFIEDS CALL 304-743-6731
CLASSIFIED ADS GET RESULTS GIVE US A CALL AND ADVERTISE HERE 304-743-6731
MOBILE HOME PARTS: WINTER SPECIALS – Doors, Skirting, Windows, etc. (304) 391-5863. (rtc 10-11 hmo)
SERVICES: CREATIVE CONSTRUCTION – 304-544-6304. Contractorʼs License #WV043966. Free estimates. (4tp 2-7)
FOR RENT: 2 BEDROOM HOME, ONA – Reduced rent for retired female to care for 3-year-old next door, 6-8 days/month. 304-412-1926. (2tc 2-21)
HOUSE FOR RENT – Milton, 3 bedroom, 2 bath, brick. $700 month/$500 damage deposit. 304-743-0334, 304-939-2294. (1tp 2-28) MILTON APARTMENT FOR RENT – 1 BR upstairs. Electric range/refrigerator. Walking distance to stores/school. No pets. $350/month + 1 month security. 304743-8606. (2tp 2-21)
EMPLOYMENT: CCCSO IS GROWING – We are looking for CNAʼs and Home Care Aide that would like to grow with us. Starting wage: CNAʼs $8.75; Home Care Aid $8.00. For more information please contact Mrs. Perry at 304-529-4952. (2tc 2-21)
COMMERCIAL CLEANERS IMMEDIATE OPENINGS - Buffalo, full-time, Day & Evenings. Benefits and Vacation. Must pass background check. 304-768-6309. (4tc 2-7 occ) NOW ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS - @ Sarah's Heart Childcare, serious inquiries only 304-757-7701. (4tc 1-24 shc)
MILTON TEACHER NEEDS – dayshift help with adult autistic son, 7:00 am to 4:00 pm. Reliable, caring adult only apply. (304) 743-2429. (5t 2-7)
PART-TIME FREELANCE WRITERS NEEDED – Putnam and Cabell counties.
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Tuesday,June 5,2012 – Page 13
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Yard Sales, For Sale, For Rent, Odd Jobs, Will Hire.... Place Your Classified in the ʻStandardsʼ ONE RUN, ONE PRICE! 12 words or less....$6.75 13-16 words...........$9.00 17-20 words...........$11.25
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Easy to figure: _________1, _________2, ________3, _________4, _________5, _________6, ________7, _________8, _________9, _________10, ________11, _________12, _________13, _________14, _______15, _________16, _________17, _________18, ________19, _________20, _________21, _________22, ________23, _________24, _________25, _________26, ________27, _________28, _________29, _________30, ________31, _________32, Deadline: Thursday at noon P.O. Box 186, Culloden, WV 25510 Payment in advance. Must be received BEFORE NOON ON THURSDAYS.
Page 14 –Tuesday,June 5,2012
The Cabell Standard
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