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Village Jewel for Sale By Justin Waybright
l Volume 115 l Issue 12
Blenko: A Haven for Collectors
By Justin Waybright
BARBOURSVILLE - In the heart of this village lies acres of opportunity. The Brickyard Property is one of Cabell County’s hidden gems and Barboursville’s unveiled treasures. The flat, developed land arrests the attention of potential businesses across the Tri-State. With water, gas, electric and sewer in place, this 20-acre piece of real estate is ripe for the harvest. George Carico, member of the Marshall University Brownsfield Asst. Center sees major potential for the land once used for refurbishing brick-making equipment. “The infrastructure is there,” he said. “It’s in Barboursville and it makes perfect sense.” Easy access to U.S. 60 and I64, combined with a complete, shovel-ready site, make this
MILTON - The sunrise brought crowds to Blenko Glass Saturday morning. More than 100 men, women and children stood in a line that stretched all the way to the main road at Pumpkin Park. They had determination, anticipation and excitement in their eyes. They were on a mission. Custom glass drew them inside the factory like a magnet. People swarmed tables, containing a plethora of one-of-a-kind glass products. All the colors of the rainbow sparkled and shimmered under the lights of Blenko’s store and warehouse. Shayne and Robin Norris of Charleston were happy to be the collector’s paradise. “We come here quite a bit and
love their glass,” said Shayne Norris. “Even in antique shops, we’re always looking for something unique that Blenko makes.” Robin Norris loves the styles and supporting the local business. “I love the colors,” she said. “They’re made here, in America, in our town.” Mr. Norris looked toward the factory entrance. “They are still hand-blown here, but a lot of people still don’t even know what Blenko is,” he said. Inside the warehouse, Officer Manager Christy Gibson sorted through hand-blown vases and décor. After four years with Blenko, she still gets excited during events like this. “I like these events,” Gibson said. “It’s fun getting the glasses put together and meeting the public, who have never been here.”
Collector’s paradise - People crowd into the warehouse at Blenko Glass Saturday. The Spring event drew hundreds. Photo by Justin Waybright She examined some unique pieces and wrapped them. “We are one of the last handmade companies in the U.S. - we
are one of the large factories left,” said Gibson. “Since 1921, our SEE BLENKO ON PAGE 6
SEE JEWEL ON PAGE 5
HOW TO REACH US PHONE: (304) 743-6731 FAX: (304) 562-6214
Cabell Midland FFA participates in WV State Ham Bacon & Egg Sale in Charleston SUBMITTED ARTICLE and PHOTOS The Cabell Midland FFA recently participated in the WV State Ham Bacon & Egg Sale in Charleston. The event was held on March 11th at the Capitol Complex with FFA participants from across the state in atten-
dance. There were over 50 egg participants, but only the top 10 got to sell. Cabell Midland’s Gabby Pagano had the Grand Champion Eggs (sold to Kroger for $1,000) and Zachary Call had the 5th place eggs (sold for $800 to
Precisioned Components and Larry Simmons Farms). There were over 70 ham and bacon projects, but only the top 50 of each sell. Cabell Midland had five entries to place in the top 50. Sierrah Gaddy (ham sold for $10 pound) and Andrew Linville
(ham sold for $10 pound to Kroger) and Madison Parsons (bacon sold for $25 pound to O V Smith), Ciara Roberts (bacon sold for $22 pound to Kroger) and Andrew Linville (bacon sold for $22.50 to Empire). Also, Katie SEE FFA ON PAGE 22
The Cabell Standard VISIT US ONLINE AT: WWW.THECABELLSTANDARD.COM
Page 2 –Tuesday,March 26,2013 Upcoming Services at Milton Baptist Church Milton Baptist Church, 1123 Church Street, upcoming services are as follows: Tuesday, March 26th, Revival Services with Dr. Jeff Johnson. Dinner at 5:45, Services at 6:45. Wednesday, March 26th, NO SERVICES. Thursday, March 27th Maundy Thursday Service. Dinner at 5:45, Service at 6:45. Saturday, March 30th, Milton Ministerial Association Easter Egg Hunt at April Dawn Park. Activities begin at 2:30, Egg Hunt at 3:00. Easter, Sunday, March 31st, Sunrise Service at Forest Memorial Park beginning at 7:00 AM. Easter morning worship services at 9:30 and 11:00 AM. NO evening services on March 31st.
Ronald McDonald House During our Vacation Bible School, which will be held in June, (from Sunday, June 9 – Wednesday, June 12,) we will be collecting the tabs off of pop cans for the Ronald McDonald House. You can start collecting now and have them ready to turn in one of the four days of VBS.
Barboursville Meetings & Holidays April 2013 Tuesday, Apr. 2, 2013 - Council Meeting at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, Apr. 9, 2013 - Park Board Meeting at 7:30 pm. Tuesday, Apr. 16, 2013 - Council Meeting at 7:30 p.m. Monday, Apr. 22, 2013- Sanitary Board at 3:00 p.m. Tuesday, Apr. 23, 2013 - Planning Commission at 7:30p.m. Council meetings are held in the Community center.
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).
Community Calendar Rappelling and Climbing Tower offered Year-round
Open to in-council troops, outof council troops and non-scouting groups. There must be a minimum of eight climbing participants and no more than 24. Reservations required; call the Tri-State Area Council Climbing Program, 304-523-3408. Camp Arrowhead, Blue Sulphur Road and Scout Camp Road, Ona. $35; $25; $17.
Scary Creek Paintball Hours: 10 a.m. - 6 p.m. Saturday, 1 - 6 p.m. Sunday, MondayFriday by appointment only (groups of 10 or more). Open year-round and in operation since 1992, Scary Creek Paintball offers more than 25 acres of paintball fields, including three acres of urban action. Call 800-870-5973 or go online at www.scarycreek.com. Scary Creek Paintball, 4345 Scary Creek Road, Scott Depot. Discount packages range from all-inclusive (all rental equipment and paintballs) from $20 (100 paintballs) to $30 (500 paintballs) per day.
Registration Now Open Registration is now open for the Wellness Council of WV Spring Training to be held April 30th (8:30 a.m. – 3:30 p.m.) at the Holiday Inn & Suites, 400 Second Avenue, South Charleston, WV. You may register for Spring Training by going to the website (wcwv.org) or the Facebook page. If you have any questions, please feel free to contact 304722-8070; or email email@example.com.
Village of Barboursville Rummage Sale The Village of Barboursville Annual Rummage Sale is scheduled for May 4th this year.
Walk/Trike-A-Thon When: April 13, 2013 Time: 1:00 PM Where: Pumpkin Park, Milton, WV. Contact information: Alice Templeton at 304-743-6685 for permission and/or sponsor
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.
packets. If you would like to be a volunteer for this event, it would be greatly appreciated as volunteers are needed! Donations of water and food will be very much appreciated as well. Trike riders, ages 2-5 years, will have about a 1/4 mile route (separate from walkers). Walkers will have about a 1 mile route. Please come out and support this special event!
Mountain State Christian School to host upcoming Concert Mountain State Christian School will be hosting a concert with Jeff and Sheri Easter on April 19, 2013 at 7:00 PM. The concert will be held at Tabernacle of Praise Church in Culloden at 2368 Thompson Road. Tickets are available before the concert for $18.00 by calling 304743-3751. They will be available the night of the concert at the door for $21.00. There is also "Artist Circle" seating available for $25.00. All proceeds will benefit Mountain State Christian School. Doors open at 6:00 PM.
DUI Checkpoint There will be a sobriety checkpoint conducted on Friday, April 26, 2013 at approximately 2000 hours in front of Chapman Funeral Home, on WV Route 34 in Teays Valley, West Virginia. The purpose of the checkpoint will be the detection and apprehension of suspected drunken drivers, as well as the enforcement of the traffic laws of the State of WV. The checkpoint will be operated from 2000 hours until 0200 hours for a total of 6 hours.
Hatfield-McCoy Trail offers opportunities for Outdoor Fun! Hatfield-McCoy Trails is open year-round with more than 500 miles of trails open to ATV riders, motorcyclists, off-road cyclists and equestrians. The area is known for its rocky, mountainous terrain and for its ATV-friendly attitude. For more information, visit www.trailsheaven.com or call 800-592-2217. Hatfield-McCoy Trails, south of
Williamson, Lyburn. Resident permit, $26.50 (W.Va. driver’s license required); non-resident permit, $47.
Caving enthusiasts make their way to Lost World Caverns Lost World Caverns is open daily (year-round) from 10 a.m. 4 p.m. (Closed on holidays). Wild caving tours are also offered. Advanced registration needed for those trips. Call 866228-3778. Go online at www.lostworldcaverns.com. Lost World Caverns is located at Exit 169, off I-64, Lewisburg. $10; $5 for children 6-12; free children younger than 6.
Village of Barboursville Clean-up Week The Village of Barboursville will hold their annual Spring Clean-up Week May 6-11, 2013.
Have you thought of trying your hand at Disc Golf? Then, you might want to visit the Disc Golf Course in Rotary Park, off U.S. 60 East, Huntington. Open daily, this 18-hole course now has 36 holes of disc golf. The course was designed by former world champion Johnny Sias and the Huntington Disc Golf Club. For more information, go online at www.ghprd.org.
Cabell-Wayne Association of the Blind April Events 1st – Rummage collection to P.R. S. Activities Center 18th - Parents Information Group 27th – YMCA Healthy Kids Day; 10 am – 1 pm (TBD) For more information, call CWAB at 304-522-6991.
Ceredo FreedomFest 2013 Vendors Needed Reservations are now being accepted for vendors to participate in the 2013 Credo Freedomfest. This year’s event will be a 3-day event at Billups Park in Ceredo WV on July 4-5-6. Last year’s one day event saw approximately 1000+ people, and organizers say that this year’s 3 day event will be bigger and better with more entertainment and attractions If you would like to set up a booth at the event this year, now is the time to call and reserve your spot. Food, games, arts, crafts, or any other types of booths are available. There are special rates available for school, churches, and other non-profit groups. This is a great fundraising opportunity. For more information and to reserve your space call Kathy Morrow at River Cities Event
The Cabell Standard Management at 304-453-2522 or 304-412-9381.
Easter Sunrise Service "Easter Sunrise Service" will be held at Olive Missionary Baptist Church, 6286 Little Seven Mile Road, Huntington. Pastor Gordon Rutherford delivers a special "Easter" message at 6:00 a.m. Sunday school is offered at 9:55 a.m.; morning worship service at 10:55 a.m.; and Sunday evening service at 7:00 p.m. We invite you to come out and worship with us. ombc-online.org
Easter Egg Hunt Children's Ministries of Beulah Ann Missionary Baptist Church invites all community children to an Easter Egg Hunt at Camp Ona on Howell's Mill Road on Saturday, March 31 at 10:30 am. Lunch is included, and a special guest! Call 304-743-5854 for more information.
Revival Beulah Ann Missionary Baptist Church on Howell's Mill Road in Ona will hold revival services Monday, April 1 through Saturday, April 6, 7 pm nightly, with Evangelist Pastor Mark Finley. Special singing: Mon. - Homeland Southern Gospel Choir, Tues. - Beulah Ann Choir, Wed. Road Less Traveled, Thurs. - Sunrise Temple Choir, Fri. - Susannah Baptist Youth Choir, Sat. soloist Theresa Jeffries. Also, mini-VBS for children Mon.-Wed. Please come join us in worship. Pastor Paul Meadows, 304-7435854, beulahann.org.
Milton Community Easter Egg Hunt Saturday, March 30 @ April Dawn Park Festivities begin at 2:30pm Egg hunt at 3pm Facts: • This is the 4th year for the Milton Community egg hunt • Hosted by Milton United Methodist, Milton Baptist, and Milton Presbyterian churches • Prize eggs contain special contributions from area businesses • Three age groups for the egg hunting: small to age 3, ages 4-6, and ages 7-10. Milton Community Egg Hunt FREE to the public! Join the FUN at 2:30pm! Rain or Shine!! Face Painting! Easter Bunny photo opportunities! Live Music by local band ‘New Heights’! Thousands of eggs with candy and prizes inside! Goody bags for first 150 children! Popcorn! Prizes and goody bag items have been donated by Little Ceasars, Home Depot, The Pottery Place, The Children’s Place, Crazy 8, Blenko, Ohio Valley Bank, Wendy’s, WV Power, Pump Up the Fun, Sheetz, Kipling… and more!
The Cabell Standard
Tuesday,March 26,2013 – Page 3
HADCO announces New Leadership HUNTINGTON -Following an exhaustive, nationwide search, the Board of Directors for the Huntington Area Development Council (HADCO) is proud to announce that Gary Walton has been named President of the economic development corporation. Gary Walton most recently served as the Executive Director of the Putnam County Development Authority, a role he served for over fourteen years. In that tenure, Mr. Walton was responsible for visible growth throughout one of the most progressive regions in the state of West Virginia. He led the charge to create employment in the region by leveraging millions in real estate assets, grants and loan funds as well as private investments towards the growth of the area. The proximity of his efforts to
the Huntington market allowed Mr. Walton to develop strong working relationships with HADCO personnel and stakeholders over the years. “Since July of last year, the search committee has been working diligently to identify the next leader of this organization. We have interviewed many excellent candidates, both from within West Virginia and outside of the State. Early on in the process, our search committee identified a number of “musthave” criteria for our next President and we are confident that Gary Walton more than fits all our goals for the position. We’re excited to have Gary working with us,” said Stephen J. Golder, Esq., current Chairman of the Executive Committee of HADCO as well as chairman of the Presidential search committee.
Gary Walton named President of Huntington Area Development Council (HADCO). Courtesy Photo Since the late 1980’s Walton has been engaged in the field of economic development. He is an
experienced, certified economic developer with a proven track record of development, sales, marketing and transaction completion. Walton has worked with small businesses, enterpriselevel corporations and governmental entities. “I am really looking forward to working with such a professional team and progressive board within the HADCO organization. I have always held HADCO in high regard and look forward to capitalizing on the lucrative opportunities that exist for the region,” said Gary Walton. “We were very fortunate to find a highly-credentialed economic development professional, with proven experience in creating jobs, who is also wellconnected on the state and local levels. He will be able to hit the ground running, and Cabell and
Wayne Counties should see real dividends in short order,” said Richard Bolen, a member of the Presidential search committee and former Chairman of the Executive Committee of HADCO. Huntington Area Development Council (HADCO) is an organization focused on attracting new employers to Cabell and Wayne Counties, West Virginia, retaining existing employers, and assisting all employers expand their businesses. The accomplishment of this mission will enhance the area business climate, facilitate continued area growth, diversify the local economy, expand the tax base, and enhance the employment opportunities for residents, thereby improving the overall standard of living for all citizens. For more information, please visit www.hadco.org.
Governor Tomblin and Fitness Icon Jake Steinfeld announce Multi-Million Dollar Youth Fitness Campaign In WV Program open to all public elementary and middle schools CHARLESTON, WV - Gov. Earl Ray Tomblin and fitness icon Jake Steinfeld recently announced the National Foundation for Governors' Fitness Councils will bring its multi-million dollar physical fitness campaign to public elementary and middle schools throughout West Virginia. The Foundation encourages and rewards innovation in the field of youth fitness by awarding fitness centers to schools that use new and unique methods to promote student physical activity and wellness. Three schools, selected by the Foundation, will be named National Champion Schools and will be awarded a $100,0o0 state-of-the-art Live Positively™ Fitness Center for their efforts. "I'm excited to partner with Jake Steinfeld on the National Champion Schools campaign," said. Governor Earl Ray Tomblin. "This innovative program will provide a wonderful opportunity to promote fitness within our
schools as well as make a positive impact on our students' future health and wellness." "I am thrilled to have the full support of Governor Tomblin for our National Champion Schools campaign. We both agree that our children are our most precious resource and anything we can do to ensure they stay healthy and strong is a step in the right direction," said Jake Steinfeld, Chairman of the National Foundation for Governors' Fitness Councils. "Through this program, I'm confident that students will become passionate about exercise while gaining an understanding about the importance of being physically fit. I've always said that academics and fitness go hand in hand and believe that if you provide the schools the tools, we will build strong bodies and minds while boosting confidence, self-esteem and focus in the classroom. And in doing so, we are giving students the opportunity to
excel beyond their wildest dreams." The National Foundation for Governors' Fitness Councils pro-
gram plans to challenge all 50 states in the coming years. The program is funded through public/private partnerships. For
Ci t y
more information about the National Foundation or to download a nomination form, visit www.nationalgovcouncil.org.
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s r househ dars and is for re service ick up load pe ark your calen haul e e r f is p Th e do not pense. M d to one is limite the owner’s ex t by 8:00 a.m. W .), car parts, tc e at will be ems on the stre s, computers, e any questions e io it v d a e a h v r a u , s h o ics (TV 01. res. If y electron ppliances, or ti 2, extension 2 3 a 0 , 3 s batterie call 304-743-
Page 4 –Tuesday,March 26,2013
RECIPE OF THE WEEK:
Slow Cooker Lasagna Ingredients: 1 pound bulk Italian sausage 1 medium onion, chopped (1/2 cup) 3 cans (15 ounces each) Italian-style tomato sauce 2 teaspoons dried basil leaves 1/2 teaspoon salt 2 cups shredded mozzarella cheese (8 ounces) 1 container (15 ounces) partskim ricotta cheese 1 cup grated Parmesan cheese 15 uncooked lasagna noodles
Art by Natalie Larson
Directions: Cook sausage and onion in 10-inch skillet over medium heat 6 to 8 minutes, stirring occasionally, until sausage is no longer pink; drain. Stir in tomato sauce, basil and salt. Mix 1 cup of the mozzarella cheese and the ricotta and Parmesan cheeses. (Refrigerate remaining mozzarella cheese while lasagna cooks.) Spoon one-fourth of the sausage mixture into 6-quart slow cooker; top with 5 noodles, broken into pieces to fit. Spread with half of the cheese mixture and one-fourth of the sausage mixture. Top with 5 noodles, remaining cheese mixture and one-fourth of the sausage mixture. Top with remaining 5 noodles and remaining sausage mixture. Cover and cook on Low heat setting 4 to 6 hours or until noodles are tender. Sprinkle top of lasagna with remaining 1 cup mozzarella cheese. Cover and let stand about 10 minutes or until cheese is melted. Cut into pieces.
Send us your community news. We welcome news of local events and happenings in the area. Call 304.743.6731 today!
March Birthdays! Happy Birthday to ALL
Jack Kessler - March 20 Becky Pullen - March 21 Aiden Zimmerman – March 28th Sara Jones Phyllis Kinder Erika Klose Betty Marcum Edna Mayes Patricia May Elizabeth McCloud Sam Bird Scott Kinnard Kenneth Scarberry Damon Scott Rickey Smith
Reba Stewart Brenda Tarr Nathan Tarr Travis Tarr Rhonda Vance Geraldine Wagenhals George Watson Mary Wells Rhonda Wheeler Rodney Murrell Norma Musser Jackalyn Newman William Noffsinger
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
By Christin Daugherty Dear Christin, I have a 5-year-old daughter that is in Kindergarten. She has done pretty well this year but she has had a few behavioral problems. My husband and I have talked to her and are trying to teach her that good behavior will be rewarded, and that just doing something to get attention will not be tolerated. The problem is her grandmother (my husband’s mother) gives her whatever she wants. She buys her toys and stuff for no reason - other than my daughter says she wants it. How can I get his mother to see that she is undermining everything we are trying to teach our daughter, without hurting her feelings? Sincerely, Mean Mommy Dear MM, Anyone who is a grandmother will tell you that it is their job as grandparents to spoil their grandkids. The problem we face as par-
ents is trying to teach our children that rewards are earned, not given. At the same time, we appreciate all that our parents do for our kids, and we don’t want them to feel unappreciated. How do I know all of this? Well, my daughter has one of these grandmothers too. And, don’t get me wrong, she is awesome, but sometimes she wears me out! I’ve had several talks with her over the years about spoiling my daughter a little too much. She says she understands, but she just keeps doing it. I finally had to really put my foot down in order to get her to tone it down a bit. I know to some people it might sound crazy. Some people have to raise their children all alone, with no help at all. But sometimes too much help is no help at all! If my daughter thinks that she can have whatever she wants as long as she asks Grandma, and I have to turn around and tell her “no”, then I’m
The Cabell Standard the bad guy. And if she grows up thinking that everything is to be handed to her, without any effort on her part, then I have failed as a parent. Listen Mommy, you just need to talk to Grandma. Get your husband on board too. Let her know what problems your daughter is having in school and how you are trying to correct them. Let her know that, even though she thinks she is doing something nice for her granddaughter, she may actually be doing more harm than good. Be nice. Be kind. Let her know that you appreciate everything she does for your family, but there has to be limits! Hopefully she will come around to seeing things your way. Good luck! If she’s anything like mine, you’re gonna need it! “Raising children is an uncertain thing; success is reached only after a life of battle and worry.” Democritus Got a problem? Need some answers? Contact me at email@example.com m. ** The opinions of this column are solely the opinions of this individual writer and are not the opinions of the Putnam Standard or Cabell Standard newspapers. **
Drugs - A Poem I destroy homes, tear families apart, take your children, and that's just the start. I'm more costly than diamonds, more costly than gold, the sorrow I bring is a sight to behold. And if you need me, remember I'm easily found. I live all around you, in schools and in town. I live with the rich, I live with the poor, I live down the street, and maybe next door. My power is awesome; try me you'll see, but if you do, you may never break free. Just try me once and I might let you go, but try me twice, and I'll own your soul. When I possess you, you'll steal and you'll lie. You do what you have to just to get high. The crimes you'll commit, for
my narcotic charms will be worth the pleasure you'll feel in your arms. You'll lie to your mother; you'll steal from your dad. When you see their tears, you should feel sad. But you'll forget your morals and how you were raised, I'll be your conscience, I'll teach you my ways. I take kids from parents, and parents from kids, I turn people from God, and separate from friends. I'll take everything from you, your looks and your pride; I'll be with you always, right by your side. You'll give up everything – your family, your home, your friends, your money; then you'll be alone. I'll take and take, till you have nothing more to give. When I'm finished with you you'll be lucky to live. If you try me be warned this is no game.
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If given the chance, I'll drive you insane. I'll ravish your body; I'll control your mind. I'll own you completely; your soul will be mine. The nightmares I'll give you while lying in bed, the voices you'll hear from inside your head, The sweats, the shakes, the visions you'll see; I want you to know, these are all gifts from me. But then it's too late, and you'll know in your heart, that you are mine, and we shall not part. You'll regret that you tried me, they always do, but you came to me, not I to you. You knew this would happen. Many times you were told, but you challenged my power, and chose to be bold. You could have said no, and just walked away. If you could live that day over, now what would you say? I'll be your master; you will be my slave, I'll even go with you, when you go to your grave. Now that you have met me, what will you do? Will you try me or not? It’s all up to you. I can bring you more misery than words can tell. Come take my hand, let me lead you to hell. Author - Unknown
The Cabell Standard
Tuesday,March 26,2013 – Page 5
JEWEL FROM PAGE 1 property shine brightly. Mayor Paul Turman looks toward the sprawling land with determination in his eyes. He has a vision for his village. “We’re ready to turn it into something that will produce employment, a tax base and a future for the city,” said Turman, looking toward the village streets. “The council and I have a goal to build a multi-purpose facility in the village with an indoor pool, basketball courts and a fitness area - that’ll be a multi-million-dollar structure, but until we sell this property, we’re not going to borrow any money.” The village’s goal is to sell the entire property to one entity at a reduced price of at least $100,000 per acre, the mayor Compared to nearby said. properties, this price is affordable, he said. Barboursville put about $1.7 million into Brickyard. It’s an investment Turman hopes to re-coup and one day bank on. “I want to recover the money we spent,” he said. “It’ll be a good jumpstart with going forward on the multi-purpose facility.” Carico remembered the day the village purchased the property. After acquiring it in 2006, Barboursville crews worked with him and his staff to clean and revitalize the aging, abandoned land.
Velma’s View By Velma Kitchens Parking Garage or Driving Garage?
Acres of opportunity - More than 20 acres of developed land sprawl through Barboursville. With complete infrastructure, flat ground, parking, roadways and quick access to major highways, village leaders look for a sale soon. Photo by Justin Waybright Carico looked back at the two years spent assisting the village in overhauling the Brickyard. “To be able to help communities like Barboursville, to me, is a lot of fun - I get a great fulfillment from it,” he said. “It was great helping the town and the people living near the site.” Crews removed six kilns, environmental pollutants and waste left behind from the brick-making equipment. After this, they completed landscaping and the addition of full utilities. Construction crews continue to build valuable assets, including housing and a new EMS station in the area. City leaders agree those projects will only
boost interest in the property. Brickyard stands ready. So does the mayor. “It’s ready to go,” said Turman. “It is a source of pride for me and the council to take a piece of property, considered useless and a liability, and turn it into a wonderful site.” Carico believes Barboursville will not have to wait long to sell it. He and Turman receive constant inquiries on this village jewel. “Barboursville will find someone interested in that property,” said Carico. For more information on Brickyard, call the Village of Barboursville at (304) 736-8994.
Coal Scrip as Private Currency FREE ADMISSION SCRIP SHOW COAL, MERCHANT & LUMBER APRIL 19, 2013 The National Scrip Collectors Association (a not for profit) will be holding their semi-annual show and meeting in Beckley, WV April 19th starting at 8 A.M. and ending at noon on the 20th Location is 2120 Harper Road at the Country Inn & Suites. FREE ADMISSION and the public is invited and encouraged to attend. Coal Scrip was the private currency of Coal Companies in over 612 towns in just West Virginia. In the mid 1950's scrip had all but disappeared as a method of labor payment. Coal Scrip like other obsolete currency has survived and today is thriving in the hands of collectors. No one ever thought that Coal, Merchant and Lumber Scrip would have another life. As hard as the work was to earn a few dollars the miner and lumberman's families had no thought of saving the Scrip. Almost all scrip is in circulated condition, even so some few are worth hundreds of dollars.
There will be Vendors, Dealers and collectors at the show that would offer their opinion as to the value of any scrip and maybe where to sell it if desired. Other mining memorabilia and artifacts usually have Dealers also. Part of the purpose of NSCA is to encourage the study and re-
search of the history of coal mining companies as it relates to the usage of scrip tokens and the families that used it. For more information please contact Bill Campbell (firstname.lastname@example.org) or nationalscripcollectorsassociation.org. Clip and save article for future use.
BANKRUPTCY RELIEF • Foreclosures • Repossessions • Phone Calls Free consultations with
Attorney Mitch Klein
I am amazed at the amount of people who drive so fast in a parking garage. I know I am not the only one who has experienced this. When entering a parking garage, just remember it is a parking garage, not a driving garage. I have been missed by several vehicles as I walk out of the garage and sometimes I have even darted in between two parked vehicles, so the 2 speeders coming out of the garage can get out without hitting me. I have to be on the defense when out walking in the parking garage. After getting out safely from the garage, then you have the other vehicles to contend with while crossing the street to get to your location. Boy, where are the horse and buggies when you need them? Are we that important that life will stop if we are late? Really, we aren’t that important, surely we have people who can cover for us for at least 5 minutes. The world will go on without us, however we are needed. Try to remember the next time you use a parking garage that it is a place to slow down and watch out for your neighbor.
Jenkins Fenstermaker to host Huntington Chamber Business After Hours Jenkins Fenstermaker, PLLC will present the Huntington Regional Chamber of Commerce Business After Hours on Thursday, April 11, from 5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. at the Huntington Museum of Art, 2033 McCoy Road, Huntington. Business After Hours is designed as a premier
networking event for members of the business community. Refreshments will be served. Cost is $15 per member if registered in advance; $20 non-member/walkins. All cancellations must be made 24 hours in advance. To register to attend, call the Chamber at (304) 525-5131.
Dunbar Medical Associates, PLLC would like to welcome
Emily Gibson PA-C to our practice.
Extending Hours at our Teays Valley Office For acute needs. Evening Hours: Monday-Thursday and Saturday 8-noon 1100 Grosscup Avenue Dunbar, West Virginia 25064
3752 Teays Valley Road Hurricane, West Virginia 25526
John Lilly, MD Jonathan Lilly, MD Paul Kuryla, MD Matthew Upton, MD Christopher Kennedy, PA-C
John Neville, MD Christopher Bowman, MD Jeffrey Holmes, MD Jeffrey Trump, MD David Watkins, PA-C
Page 6 –Tuesday,March 26,2013
WeeklyDevotional By Mary Jane “EARLY EASTER” Thought for the week: Blessed be the God and Father of our Lord Jesus Christ, which according to his abundant mercy hath begotten us again unto a lively hope by the resurrection of Jesus Christ from the dead. 1st. Peter 1:3 (KJV) I am sure sometime in your life you have wondered what rabbits, chicks and eggs have to do with Easter, why these three. Like the Spring Season, every living thing renews its life, just as Jesus died on the cross, was resurrected to give those who believe in him a NEW LIFE. The chick hatching out of the egg, like out of the rock tomb, Christ arose - the rabbit, abundant NEW BIRTH - the white lilies, symbolize the purity of Jesus - the lamb represents "the lamb of God", and the psalm branches were used to welcome Jesus. The Greek word "pascha" is translated to Easter. We do welcome it ALL! The spring season with blooming flowers, blue skies, warm sunshine on your shoulders, just being outdoors, the smell of fresh earth, see the budding trees, yes, new baby kittens, rabbits, and chicks. All these our heavenly father sends to remind us, once again, of his divine plan to live with him forever. Jesus said unto her, I am the resurrection, and the life: he that believeth in me, though he were dead, yet shall he live. And whosoever liveth and believeth in me shall never die. Believest thou this? John 11:25-26 (KJV) While polls show 80% of people who do not attend church regular, would go on Easter if invited. Easter falls on the first Sunday after the first full moon, and after the first day of spring. Easter this year is March 31st. 2013 My brother Carl Raymond has a favorite verse in the Bible, which is fitting for all, especially at Easter. John 3:16 - For God so loved the world, that he gave his only begotten Son, that whosoever believeth in him should not perish, but have everlasting life. While, we may be busy planning and attending Easter dinners, preparing baskets for children, enjoying various church and family gatherings, just welcoming the early spring season - remember the homeless shelters, the many missions, our own local ECCHO, the aged, confined at home and nursing homes, less fortunate children, those in hospitals with terminal illnesses, those with drug habits and so many other life problems. Think how you may help, say a prayer for them. Spring is coming; we each have something to be thankful for - LIFE and NEW LIFE! I wish happiness as many as there are sands of the sea to all this Easter Season! Prayer: Thank you God, for sending your Son to die on the cross for our sins, that he still lives in our hearts today as we celebrate this Easter season. Amen.
The Cabell Standard
BLENKO FROM PAGE 1 process really hasn’t changed.” David and Mary Anne Massie walked to the cash register to purchase a handful of custom pieces. Last summer, the couple spent more than $1,000 on glass. Saturday, they were treated to an autograph by Walter Blenko, Jr., president and part-owner of Blenko Glass. “It’s very gratifying to be here today - it’s a nice feeling,” he said. The glass enthusiast has watched family members develop one of America’s most successful hand-blown glass companies. Years have passed, but Blenko still loves the feeling he gets after seeing a new piece and watching people’s excitement. “It’s fun to see people have those reactions,” he said. “I still feel that way.” Blenko looked toward the crowd in his store and smiled. “I will probably do this for the
Hooked on glass - Lines form long before Blenko Glass’ Spring Open House Event. Every year, thousands come from all over the U.S. to the factory in Milton. Photo by Justin Waybright rest of my life,” he said. For more information on Blenko Glass and upcoming
events, visit www.blenko.com or call (877) 425-3656.
Diabetes Cooking School to be Offered The West Virginia University Cabell County Extension Service will be offering a Dining with Diabetes class beginning on Monday, May 6, 2013 from 6:00 PM to 8:30 PM (with registration at 5:30 PM on week one) at Enslow Park Presbyterian Church located at 1338 Enslow Blvd. Huntington, WV. Dining with Diabetes is a once a week class that runs for four weeks with a three-month follow-up class. This class is open to those with diabetes, their family members and caregivers. The classes are free but space is limited and pre-registration is required. Participants must attend all class sessions which will be held on Mondays May 6, 13, 20, 27, 2013 and follow-up August 5, 2013. You will learn how to prepare
meals that are healthy, easy to prepare and taste good. Recipes will be demonstrated and participants will have the opportunity to taste each one. Participants will also learn up-to-date information on nutrition, meal planning, exercise, and how to understand common diabetesrelated medical tests. Recipes and handouts will be given to each participant. Diabetes is a very serious and costly disease, but research has shown that those who learn to manage their blood glucose (sugar) levels, eat a healthy diet, and exercise regularly can lower their risks of complications and lead a healthier and more productive life. Dining with Diabetes is offered statewide and is sponsored by
West Virginia University Extension Service with partial funding provided by the West Virginia Diabetes Prevention and Control Program, Bureau for Public Health, through a grant from the Centers for Disease Control Prevention (CDC). Registration for this program can be made by calling West Virginia University Cabell County Extension Office, Pauline Tiller or Brenda Porter, at 743-7131 by April 30, 2013. IRB approval on file. Programs offered by the West Virginia University Extension Service are available to all persons without regards to race, color, sex, disability, religion, age, veteran status, political beliefs, sexual orientation, national origin, and martial or family status.\
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The Cabell Standard
Tuesday,March 26,2013 – Page 7
Prestera Foundation and Lee Graphics present… Prestera Foundation and Lee Graphics will host “A Tropical Escape, a Benefit for Prestera Center". The annual fundraiser is set for Saturday, April 13, 2013 in the Don Morris room of the Marshall University Memorial Student Center. The evening will include refreshments, dinner and dancing. Peoples Bank will sponsor the entertainment provided by Tom Watt - The Buffett Man, a Jimmy Buffett Tribute Band. Payne and Garlow Insurance offers up an Imagination Cruise giveaway to all paying ticket holders. Also
provided during the event is a silent auction offering up everything from skydiving experiences to a week's stay in a private vacation home on Hilton Head Island. A cash raffle will also be held. The event begins at 6:30 PM, dinner is served at 7:00 PM and dancing starts at 8:00 PM. Silent auction bids and cash raffle tickets purchases will continue throughout the evening. Individual tickets are priced at $50 and corporate table opportunities begin at $500. A limited number of tax credits
are available. Event inquiries or ticket purchases should be directed to Traci Fricke at 304525-7851 x 1510 or email@example.com. Proceeds from this benefit en-
able Prestera Center for Mental Health Services to provide high quality behavioral health services to everyone in need, regardless of ability to pay. Prestera Center for Mental
Health Services, Inc. Prestera Center for Mental Health Services provides mental health and substance abuse treatment to over 21,000 children, families, and adults each year. Prestera strives to serve everyone seeking help, regardless of their ability to pay. With over 50 locations in Boone, Cabell, Clay, Kanawha, Lincoln, Mason, Putnam and Wayne counties, Prestera Center services are accessible when and where you need them. Prestera Center has been serving the community since 1967.
Clay Center announces April 2013 Events Performances Broadway in Charleston Fiddler on the Roof - Thursday, April 4, 7:30 pm - A timeless classic, no other musical has so magically woven music, dance, poignancy and laughter into such an electrifying and unforgettable experience. Woody Hawley Concert Series Jonathan Edwards - Saturday, April 6, 7:30 pm - Enjoy an entertaining night of witty storytelling and uplifting folk music with a live performance from this colorful guitarist and harmonica player. Clay Center Presents The Capitol Steps - Sunday, April 7, 7:30 pm - Don’t miss the side-splitting political comedy, song parodies and hilarious skits performed by “the only group in America that attempts to be funnier than Congress.” Clay Center Presents Jack Hanna’s Into the Wild Live - Friday, April 19, 8 pm - Get ready for an action-packed adventure with America’s favorite zookeeper. Fall in love with Hanna’s exotic, endearing animal friends and learn something new from the fascinating stories and footage of his travels around the world. Broadway in Charleston RAIN - Tuesday, April 23, 7:30 pm - Experience what Beatlemania was all about! RAIN covers the Fab Four from the earliest beginnings through the psychedelic late 60s and their long-haired hippie, hard-rocking rooftop days. In the Art Gallery Opening April 13 All the Time in the World Touch. Feel. Connect. Take this moment to experience art and science in an unexpected way featuring video, interactives, touchscreens and more. FREE opening reception Saturday, April 13, 6 – 8 pm Through April 21 Celebrate American Printmaking
Tamarind Touchstones: Fabulous at Fifty - View an extravagant sample of the creative interchange between artist and printer as a centuries old medium comes to life in this Golden anniversary exhibition. In the ElectricSky™ Theater Giant Screen Film: Volcanoes of the Deep Sea Discover undersea volcanoes, shipwreck gardens, bioluminescent creatures and magnificent predators in this journey that investigates an ancient mystery. Shows Wednesday – Saturday, noon, 1, 3 and 4 pm; Sunday, 1, 3 and 4 pm Fun Lab Join us in the classrooms on the second Saturday of each month from 12 – 4 pm for a series of fun-filled, hands-on art and science experiences. Fun lab is included in Museum gallery admission, which is free for members or just $7.50 for adults and
$6 for children. April 13 – Marshmallow Sculptures – Use marshmallows and toothpicks to create an original 3-D work of art! Spring Break Activities April 3 – 6 Noon – 4 pm Please join us for our Spring Break Activities! Each day you will be able to make a fun craft to take home. Wednesday, April 3: Rabbit Masks Thursday, April 4: Wind Socks Friday, April 5: Recycled Bead Bracelets Saturday, April 6: Collage Hats Reading Art Book Club Do you love books and art? Join our book club that focuses on the exciting world of art. Girl in Hyacinth Blue by Susan Vreeland Thursday, April 4 & 25, 1:30 - 3 pm The provenance of a possible
Cabell County 4-H and FFA Annual Equipment Consignment Auction 10:00 AM SATURDAY, APRIL 6, 2013 at WV PUMPKIN PARK, MILTON, WV *EXPECTING: Tractors, Hay Equipment, Construction Equipment, Lawn and Garden Equipment *Farm Gates, Corral Panels, Hay Rings, Bunk Feeders, Like New-Cattle Work Shute w/auto Head Gate, Lawn Rake, 4Wheeler Sprayer, Aluminum Tool Box, Job Box, Pressure Washer, Cone Spreader, 4-Wheeler Hay Babie, Newland Pride Finish Mower, 6’ Brush Hog, A Ladder Rack for Pickup, 16’ Hay Conveyor, 16’ Hay Wagon, Ferguson Disk Plow, Silage Wagon, Dextor Tractor, and MUCH more!! Accepting Equipment 9-5 Thursday, April 4, 2013 and Friday, April 5, 2013. Commission: 12-1/2% Large Items - 25% Small Items Maximum $300.00/Item No Sales 5% - $5.00 Minimum - $25 Maximum Announcements Day of Auction take Precedence over printed material.
For More Information call: Walter Meadows 762-2398 Ron Morrison 638-1607
Auctioneers: Ron Morrison #1336 Phillip Mills #1996 Rick Pearson #66 #?
previously unknown 36th Vermeer painting is traced through the stories of the owners. It begins with the son of a Nazi, who stole the painting from a Jewish family and ends with the subject of the painting, Vermeer’s daughter, Magdalena. FREE! Lunchtime Lecture Glories of Appalachian Spring!
with Park Ranger Jodi FrenchBurr Wednesday, April 10, 12:15 pm, Art Gallery Spring has arrived! Join us for a closer look at our region’s Appalachian forests and rivers as they come alive with wildlife, trees and other seasonal beauties.
Page 8 –Tuesday,March 26,2013
The Cabell Standard
Remembering Fred Bear
David Payne Sr. Column by David Payne Sr. firstname.lastname@example.org
Most people think of Fred Bear, if at all, as the founder of Bear Archery. He was that, but he was also a major part of the reason we have archery seasons today - and archers to hunt in them. Fred Bear was the man who brought the ideas of Saxton Pope (he's the “Pope” in “Pope and Young Club”) to the modern masses. Bear, if still alive, would have been celebrating a birthday this month. The bowmaker, author, legendary hunter and founder of a giant in the archery world. He died in 1988 at age 86. As a sport, bowhunting is surprisingly modern and it's surpris-
ing that it became a sport at all. People used to hunt – for sustenance – with bows, but they also used to hunt with slings. They also used to hunt with spears, atlatls, blowguns, rocks, throwing sticks, boomerangs – all sorts of stuff. In a skilled hand, an atl-atl can be extremely effective. Yet, you don't see people hunting with atl-atls. There is no atl-atl season (I did some research on this once, the only time it is legal to hunt with an atl-atl is the first three days of deer season). In the early 1900s, archery was a sport and could trace its roots to medieval England. Bowhunting, however, was something different entirely. Indians themselves had been steadily armed with guns and more guns since the 1500s and by 1900, bowhunting among Indians was a lost art. Bowhunting as a sport literally began with a starving hermit crawling out of the woods and meeting the right people. Most of the Yahi Indians died from various diseases the miners brought to California during the gold-rush that started in 1849, some of the last ones were massacred and the tribe was thought to be extinct. After some forest fires in 1911 drove out game, Ishi was caught trying to steal meat. He was 49 years old and had lived his entire life out of contact with the modern world.
Dubbed “the Last Wild Indian,” he created quite a stir. He wound up at the University of California, where one of the medical professors, Saxton Pope and his buddy Arthur Young took a liking to Ishi. Pope and Young absorbed everything they could about the Indian ways from Ishi, especially archery. Young was the best shot of the three. Most outdoorsmen of the time would have thought longbows might be good for plugging a squirrel – if you could hit – but not much else. It was a perception that Pope and Young spent their lives trying to change. If you watch Young's silent movie from the 1920s, “Alaskan Adventures” you see Young cooly bring down a charging bear with a longbow. That, as well as Pope's book “Hunting with the Bow and Arrow” introduced this old, yet so new, sport to Bear, who was in his late 20s before he knocked his first arrow. Bear certainly wasn't the only one entranced by the sport Pope and Young popularized and Bear faced the same problem everyone else did – you had to make your own tackle. You had to make your own bows (which isn't easy). You had to make your own arrows – everything. Bear struck up a friendship with Young, who taught him how to do it. What set Bear apart was his
Beech Fork State Park Takes a Shining To Volunteer Assistance April 6, 2013 BARBOURSVILLE, WV – The 5th annual Spring Clean-up Weekend at Beech Fork State Park is scheduled for Saturday April 6. This “Make It Shine” one-day event begins at 8 a.m. and concludes at 5 p.m. It is one of many volunteer clean-up events in West Virginia sponsored in part by the WV Department of Environmental Resources and the WV
Division of Highways. “We appreciate other state agencies’ assistance, but everyone agrees it’s the volunteers who come to work for a day that make the big difference,” said Dillard Price, assistant superintendent. Various areas are designated for clean-up work and volunteers must register to participate. Individuals pre-registered and work-
ing on Saturday are extended a weekend of camping on April 56, or they can elect to work on Saturday and take the two night camping option at another time. “Folks young and not so young, families, and groups sign up to help Beech Fork State Park. It is work, but the day is as enjoyable as it is productive,” Price said. More than 50 tons of refuse and tires have been removed over the past four clean-up events. Volunteers on Saturday enjoy lunch as part of the event. Participants should wear boots and appropriate work clothing for weather conditions. Restrooms are onsite. The event is rain or shine. The registration form is posted online at www.beechforksp.com, click Events/Deals or call 304528-5794 for the registration form.
ability to see the opportunity to make a living with this new sport and he started this landmark company on a shoestring during the Great Depression. With his writing and film-making, Bear introduced the sport to millions and with his company – and it was often he himself behind the technological breakthroughs – he made that sport possible for millions to enjoy. Before Bear, people made bows out of a single piece of wood – which I've done – that has to be made a certain way. A bow is essentially a spring made of wood. Name something that uses a spring made of wood. I can't. That's because wood makes for terrible springs. Wood breaks. The art of making a bow is to make that bow so that the stress is distributed along the bow in a certain way and there is little room for error. The back of the bow (the side facing away from the archer) is crucial, the outer surface has to be made from a single growth ring. Next time you see a stump look how thick the growth ring on a tree is. The entire surface has to be from this one growth ring. If you scrape, cut or sand through it, you have to remove the entire growth ring and make the back of the bow from the next one. It's not easy. It's impossible to mass produce bows this way, unless, you eliminate the
need to worry about growth rings. A growth ring is essentially wood that has grown in a season. The dark, very thin rings, are whatever wood manages to grow during the winter months, while most of the tree (the light rings) are made of the summer wood. I'm not 100 percent sure that nobody thought of using Cuban Lemonwood as a bow material before Fred Bear – although I'm sure nobody mass-produced them this way before Bear - but the idea was genius. Since the wood essentially grew year round in that climate, it didn't have the pronounced growth rings American woods had. It allowed Bear to make manufacturing bows possible. He later had the idea to use wood and Fiberglas laminations, creating the modern recurve. The one major modern archery advancement that Bear wasn't involved in directly was the compound bow, it was designed by Missouri mechanic Holless Allen, but even that invention was built upon Bear's Fiberglas recurve. Fred Bear's legacy lives on anytime one takes to the field in pursuit of game with a bow. That's why Ted Nugent sings in his song “Fred Bear,” “In the wind, he is still alive. In the wind I hear, I hear Fred Bear.” Contact David Payne at email@example.com
Trout Report The following waters were stocked with trout recently: Anawalt Lake, Anthony Creek, Berwind Lake, Big Clear Creek, Big Sandy Creek, Blackwater River, Blackwater River, Brandywine Lake, Brushy Fork Lake, Buckhannon River, Buffalo Creek (Brooke), Bullskin Run, Burnsville Tailwaters, Cacapon Park Lake, Camp Creek, Castlemans Run Lake, Cedar Creek Lake, Chief Cornstalk Lake, Clear Fork of Tug, Clover Run, Coopers Rock Lake, Cranberry River, Deer Creek (Pocahontas), Dillons Run, Dry Fork (McDowell), Dunkard Fork Lake, East Fork Greenbrier River, East River, Edwards Run, Elk River, Evitts Run, Fitzpatrick Lake, Fort Ashby Reservoir, Glade Creek of New River ( Raleigh ), Glady Fork, Greenbrier River, Horse Creek Lake, Hurricane Reservoir, Indian Rocks Lake, James P. Bailey Lake, Kimsey Run Lake, Knapps Creek, Left Fork of Right Fork of Buckhannon River, Little Beaver Lake, Little Clear Creek, Little River East Fork Greenbrier
River, Long Marsh Run, Lost River, Marsh Fork, Mash Fork, Mash Fork of Camp Creek (Children & Class Q), Middle Creek, Middle Wheeling Lake, Mill Creek of Opequon Creek ( Berkeley ), Mill Creek of the South Branch (Hampshire), New Creek, Newburg Lake, North Fork of Patterson Creek, North Fork of South Branch, Opequon Creek, Panther Creek, Paw Paw Creek, Pennsboro Reservoir, Poorhouse Pond, R.D. Bailey Tailwaters, Rhine Creek, Right Fork of Buckhannon River, Rockhouse Lake, Rocky Marsh Run, Shavers Fork (Bemis), Shavers Fork (C&R Stuarts Park), Shavers Fork (lower section), South Branch ( Franklin ), South Branch (Smoke Hole), South Fork of Cherry River, Spruce Laurel Fork, Stonewall Jackson Tailwaters, Summersville Tailwaters, Summit Lake, Sutton Tailwaters, Tracy Lake, Trout Run, Turkey Run Lake, Tygart Lake Tailwaters, Waites Run, Wallback Lake, Watoga Lake and Whiteday Creek.
Tuesday,March 26,2013 â€“ Page 9
Ma y yo u fi n d j oy i n t he beaut y of Sp ring!
The Cabell Standard
Happy Easter from...
Page 10 –Tuesday, March 26, 2013
The Cabell Standard
Advice for hosting the perfect Easter egg hunt Easter is a time of renewal, prayer and thanksgiving. But perhaps above all, this spring holiday is the time for the neighborhood Easter egg hunt. This quintessentially Easter custom was probably first introduced to America in the early
1800s by German immigrants, who brought with them to the new country their old tradition of the Oschter Haws. For German children, the Oschter Haws - or Easter Bunny was the highlight of their Easter celebrations.
TEAYS VALLEY STORAGE 4422 Teays Valley Road Scott Depot
Business Office 4414 Teays Valley Road
Mayor Tom Canterbury and City Council Members Charlie Conard Carl Harshbarger Jimmy Smith Phyllis K. Smith Patrick Wisman
H.M. “Mike” Adams, Recorder
The Haws would arrive on Easter morning, delighting them by laying colored eggs in nests. Today, little children - and more than a few adults - get the same joy from an old fashioned Easter egg hunt. Whether you want to a host an egg hunting party just for your own two children or for 200 of your closest neighborhood friends, these tips will help you to make your event a hopping success. Get Cracking The Easter egg hunt originally featured delicately painted chicken eggs. Today, most egg hunting parties are a bit more practical, using plastic eggs stuffed with prizes instead. If this is your first party, consider ordering your eggs in bulk from a place the Oriental Trading Company. You can hold on to your eggs for the next year by asking parents to return them once their kids have emptied them of their prizes. Either way, plan on hiding at least a half dozen eggs per child. Candy is a perennial favorite for stuffing your Easter eggs, but if you want to branch out, try mini-packets of colored pencils, temporary tattoos or stickers. For older children, you can use a lottery system, stuffing the eggs with slips of numbered paper. After the hunt, draw out numbers from a hat to award larger prizes like a new board game, pizza pie or ITunes gift card.
Easter Blessings! Family Owned & Operated Since 1920. Traditional Services, Cremations, Memorial Services & Pre-Need Planning Proudly offering two locations to serve you better.
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Egg-xacting Organization Plan to hide your eggs the night before Easter Sunday. Consider making a map for yourself so you don't lose any of your eggs that aren't found the next day. If you are planning to invite children of varied ages to your Easter egg hunt, you might want to divvy up your lawn up into age-appropriate zones. For little ones two and under, carpet a smaller area with dozens of eggs. The fun in practicing their fine motor skills is more than enough challenge for this toddling group. Preschoolers aged three to five are beginning to understand and enjoy hide-n-seek, so this is a good age to start covering up some eggs. Of course, don't hide them anywhere precarious that requires high climbing. Stick to putting them in flowerbeds, under piles of leaves and inside
drain pipes. School-age children love a challenge, so get creative and use a ladder when hiding their eggs. Rabbit Food Plan to serve some light finger foods, like baby carrots and crust-less egg salad sandwiches. Set out your platters from the start of your party, so that adults can enjoy the nosh while their kids are hunting. Celebrate the end of the hunt with a sweet tray of Easter sugar cookies or a bunny-shaped cake with a furry frosting of coconut. A Bunny Basket Every little hunter needs a place to stash his eggy loot, so ask your guests to bring an Easter egg basket from home. Or, you can try our fun craft activity to make your own Bunny Basket before the hunting commences.
MILTON Wishing Everyone a Blessed Easter! (304) 743-3991
18 Perry Morris Square Milton, WV
The Cabell Standard
Iconic Easter candy Peeps get a makeover
BETHLEHEM, Pa., — PEEPS® are going where no PEEPS® have gone – to offer fans an unsurpassed chocolate experience. Mixed with, or dipped in, rich milk or dark chocolate, NEW PEEPSTERS® and PEEPS® PEEPS® Chocolate Dipped Chicks will captivate fans. PEEPS® PEEPSTERS® will offer a high quality chocolate experience with luscious layers of quality milk or dark chocolate enveloping a marshmallow-flavored creme center. Individually wrapped to create a unique and delicious, new bitesized indulgence, they are available in 11 oz. bags of milk or dark chocolate. PEEPS® Chocolate Dipped Chicks: The iconic yellow chick that has been around for over 56 years has a wonderful new look and taste. Just Born has taken the beloved and classic PEEPS® Chick shape, taste and texture and dipped it in creamy milk chocolate or rich dark chocolate. PEEPS® Chocolate Dipped Chicks will allow fans to connect with their past while experiencing the newest, scrumptious PEEPS® treat.
Easter Egg Hunt Teays Valley Church of God invites everyone to their annual Easter Egg Hunt on March 30th, 2013 at Teays Valley Acres, 4606 Teays Valley Road. Egg Hunt Times: 2:30 Preschool 3:00 K-2 Grade 3:30 3rd-5th Grade 4:00 Special Needs Rain Location – Teays Valley Church of God, 4430 Teays Valley Road (If rain location, families please attend with your oldest child’s age group). There will be inflatables, pony rides and 10,000 eggs!!!! For more information, visit www.tvcog.org.
Tuesday, March 26, 2013 – Page 11
Ha p p y Easter!
Quilts by Phyllis
Machine Quilting Pieced or Appliqued Quilts 3,000 Bolts to Choose From
Phyllis A Handley firstname.lastname@example.org quiltsbyphyllis.blogspot.com
(304) 562-7404 2943 Putnam Avenue Hurricane, WV 25526
Page 12 –Tuesday, March 26, 2013
The Cabell Standard
Remembering the reason for the Easter season Easter is a time of celebration for Christians as it celebrates the resurrection of Jesus. Following is an account of the resurrection from the book of John as it appears in the New International Version of the Bible. John 20 The Empty Tomb
1 Early on the first day of the week, while it was still dark, Mary Magdalene went to the tomb and saw that the stone had been removed from the entrance. 2 So she came running to Simon Peter and the other disciple, the one Jesus loved, and said, “They have taken the Lord out of the tomb, and we don’t know where they
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have put him!” 3 So Peter and the other disciple started for the tomb. 4 Both were running, but the other disciple outran Peter and reached the tomb first. 5 He bent over and looked in at the strips of linen lying there but did not go in. 6 Then Simon Peter came along behind him and went straight into the tomb. He saw the strips of linen lying there, 7 as well as the cloth that had been wrapped around Jesus’ head. The cloth was still lying in its place, separate from the linen. 8 Finally the other disciple, who had reached the tomb first, also went inside. He saw and believed. 9 (They still did not understand from Scrip-
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ture that Jesus had to rise from the dead.) 10 Then the disciples went back to where they were staying. Jesus Appears to Mary Magdalene 11 Now Mary stood outside the tomb crying. As she wept, she bent over to look into the tomb 12 and saw two angels in white, seated where Jesus’ body had been, one at the head and the other at the foot. 13 They asked her, “Woman, why are you crying?” “They have taken my Lord away,” she said, “and I don’t know where they have put him.” 14 At this, she turned around and saw Jesus standing there, but she did not realize that
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1028 Mason Street Milton, WV Easter Blessings!
it was Jesus. 15 He asked her, “Woman, why are you crying? Who is it you are looking for?” Thinking he was the gardener, she said, “Sir, if you have carried him away, tell me where you have put him, and I will get him.” 16 Jesus said to her, “Mary.” She turned toward him and cried out in Aramaic, “Rabboni!” (which means “Teacher”). 17 Jesus said, “Do not hold on to me, for I have not yet ascended to the Father. Go instead to my brothers and tell them, ‘I am ascending to my Father and your Father, to my God and your God.’” 18 Mary Magdalene went to the disciples with the news: “I have seen the Lord!” And she told them that he had said these things to her. Jesus Appears to His Disciples 19 On the evening of that first day of the week, when the disciples were together, with the doors locked for fear of the Jewish leaders, Jesus came and stood among them and said, “Peace be with you!” 20 After he said this, he showed them his hands and side. The disciples were overjoyed when they saw the Lord. 21 Again Jesus said, “Peace be with you! As the Father has sent me, I am sending you.” 22 And with that he breathed on them and said, “Receive the Holy Spirit. 23 If you forgive anyone’s sins, their sins are forgiven; if you do not forgive them, they are not forgiven.” Jesus Appears to Thomas 24 Now Thomas (also known as Didymus[a]), one of the Twelve, was not with the disciples when Jesus came. 25 So the other disciples told him, “We have seen the Lord!” But he said to them, “Unless I see the nail marks in his hands and put my finger where the nails were, and put my hand into his side, I will not believe.” 26 A week later his disciples were in the house again, and Thomas was with them. Though the doors were locked, Jesus came and stood among them and said, “Peace be with you!” 27 Then he said to Thomas, “Put your finger here; see my hands. Reach out your hand and put it into my side. Stop doubting and believe.” 28 Thomas said to him, “My Lord and my God!” 29 Then Jesus told him, “Because you have seen me, you have believed; blessed are those who have not seen and yet have believed.” The Purpose of John’s Gospel 30 Jesus performed many other signs in the presence of his disciples, which are not recorded in this book. 31 But these are written that you may believe[b] that Jesus is the Messiah, the Son of God, and that by believing you may have life in his name.
Hints On Ham (NAPS)—Serving ham can be easier than ever with new recipes and experts on hand to help at the Ham Hotline, making it a delicious choice for every occasion from family celebrations to everyday meals and snacks. To help make every bite turn out right, anyone can turn to the experts at the Kentucky Legend Ham Hotline at (866) 343-5058, open weekdays March 1 to April 15, from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. Eastern Time. The ham pros there have helped thousands of at-home chefs serve up ham as an economical, family-favorite meal. They’ve coached newlyweds creating their first big dinner, helped parents find kid-friendly ham recipes, and provided tips on ham basics, from choosing the right-size ham to glazing, heating and carving. Here are answers to the mostoften-asked questions about ham preparation: • When choosing a ham, plan on 1⁄4 to 1⁄3 pound of boneless ham per serving; 1⁄3 to 1⁄2 pound for bone-in hams. • Most hams are precooked (read the label) and should be gently reheated at 325° F to an internal temperature of 140° F. • To ensure a moist and flavorful ham, place a pan of water in the oven when you reheat it. “Ham can make anyone look like an accomplished cook in the kitchen,” says Janet Sweeney,
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BEAUTY BOX Wishing every a Happy Easter!
(304) 743-5580 A hot and hearty Macaroni Ham Casserole is a great way to enjoy the leftovers from a ham feast. marketing director for Kentucky Legend Ham. “Best of all, it tastes great at dinner and it’s easy to create delicious casseroles, salads and even appetizers with the leftovers.” For example, you may care to try this popular casserole: Macaroni Ham Casserole (4 servings) 1 cup diced Kentucky Legend ham ¼ cup chopped bell pepper ¼ cup chopped onion 1 tablespoon butter 1 tablespoon chopped pimiento 1 can cream of mushroom soup 7 to 8 ounces of uncooked macaroni ½ cup milk 1 tablespoon chopped
Wallace Funeral Home 1159 Central Avenue Barboursville, WV 304-736-3431
Tuesday, March 26, 2013 – Page 13
The Cabell Standard
1760 U.S. Route 60 West Milton, WV 304-743-1500
FUNERAL DIRECTORS G. Scott Black - Heather Smith Glover Kevin G. Stowasser - Trina G. Smith - Kimberly D. Smith E. Allen Smith, Licensee-In-Charge
Family Owned and Operated
Wayne’s Heating & Air Conditioning Blessings at Easter! 1222 South Main St., Milton, WV
parsley ½ cup shredded cheddar cheese In a skillet, sauté bell pepper and onion in the tablespoon of butter for 5 minutes. Add ham and continue cooking until thoroughly heated. Cook macaroni according to package directions; drain. Combine all ingredients except cheese, and pour into a greased casserole dish. Bake at 350˚ F for about 30 minutes, until bubbly. Sprinkle with cheese and bake until melted. Free Recipes For more ham recipes plus exciting accompaniments such as mango salsa and garlic spinach, visit www.specialtyfoodsgroup.com.
BECKY PULLEN Owner - Operator
1180 South Main St. Milton, WV
Roger K. Randolph, P.E., P.L.S. President email@example.com
4414 Teays Valley Rd., PO Box 346 Scott Depot, WV 25560 p. 304.757.9217 f. 304.757.1029 c. 304.552.6820 www.randolphengineering.com
Wishing Everyone a Happy Easter!
Page 14 â€“Tuesday, March 26, 2013
The Cabell Standard
It's Easter!--On behalf of the Putnam and Cabell Standard Newspapers, we wish you and your family a happy and safe Easter. Photo by Justin Waybright
Easter Egg Hunt at April Dawn Park Saturday, March 30th, Milton Ministerial Association Easter Egg Hunt at April Dawn Park. Activities begin at 2:30, Egg Hunt at 3:00.
"Eggstravant Easter Egg Hunt" The Hurricane Church of Christ (the one on the hill beside of Hurricane Middle School) is sponsoring an "Eggstravant Easter Egg Hunt" on Saturday, March 30 from 12:00 Noon to 2:00 p.m. There will be Food, games, egg coloring, egg relays, face painting and much more including the great EGG HUNT and a visit from the Easter Bunny. Come one, Come All! Enjoy the fun with us at 600 Midland Trail; telephone, 304-562-6491.
Make your own Easter basket for a more memorable gift Easter baskets are the traditional Easter gift from parent or grandparent to child. By making your own baskets at home, you can save money and create a truly personal gift without all the messy filler. Basket Ideas The first step in making your own Easter basket is finding a suitable basket. Start by thinking out of the box - or the basket! While a wicker or woven basket is fine, there's no reason to limit yourself. Let your imagination run wild. From a printed gift bag to a ceramic planter to a plastic mixing bowl, anything can serve as your "basket". You can also make your own Easter baskets. The woven basket is a simple and child-friendly craft. Save the plastic mesh-like containers used to store strawberries or mushrooms at the grocery store. Wash
and dry thoroughly. Then, using different colored ribbons or narrowly cut strips of paper, weave them in and out of the holes in the basket. Attach each end by tucking it in and applying a drop of glue (a hot glue gun works great for this). Even simpler is the square paper basket. Cut a perfect square about 10"x10" out of a piece of poster board or construction paper. Reserve the remaining section to make the handle. Fold over each corner to form an edge, and staple together. Once all four corners are stapled, cut a one-inch strip out of the matching paper and affix with a stapler on either side of the basket. If your kids feel like decorating, give them the square (before folding and stapling) along with crayons, markers, stickers, glitter and glue. Their creation is
sure to be dazzling and much more appealing that a generic store-bough basket. Fillings Think about your child (or the basket recipient) and tailor your basket to his or her interests. Is your son really into horses? Go the dollar store and pick up some horse stickers, a horsethemed coloring book and box of new crayons, a horse stuffed animal and a DVD about horses. If you can't find horse-friendly chocolate, try including some candied apples and baby carrots - favorite horse treats. What if your daughter has just started ballet? Include a new pair of ballet slippers and some sweet ballet clips for her hair. Maybe make her a tutu, an quick and easy craft with a spool of toile and a hot glue gun.
Church invites all community children to an Easter Egg Hunt
Kim’s Greenhouse Let this Easter be a joyous one. Let us prepare ourselves, to be worthy of the risen Christ. Happy Easter!
BLENKO GLASS COMPANY This Easter may the resurrected Lord bring you loads of happiness and joy. Happy Easter to you and your family Milton, WV Ph: 304-743-9081 Ph: 877-425-3656 Hours: M-F 8-5 Sat. 9-5 • Sun. 12-5
Visit us online: www.thecabellstandard.com
Hidden Trails For Rates and Information Call:
Office Hours 9 AM to 5 PM 5601 Peyton Court Huntington, WV 25705
GEORGE’S CLEANERS Easter Blessings!
Easter Egg Hunt Children's Ministries of Beulah Ann Missionary Baptist
Tuesday, March 26, 2013 – Page 15
The Cabell Standard
at Camp Ona on Howell's Mill Road on Saturday, March 31 at 10:30 am. Lunch is included, and a special guest! Call 304743-5854 for more information.
Hurricane 562-9977 Milton 743-8081 Teays Valley 757-3367 Barboursville 736-9199
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The Cabell Standard
Main Office 2761 Main Street, Hurricane
304-562-9931 • 304-562-2642 (fax) Loan Center Office 2761 Main Street Hurricane, WV 25526 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 304-757-2477 • 304-757-2503 (fax)
Across 1. Insect’s sensory mouth appendage 5. “Halt!” to a salt 10. “What’ve you been ___?” (2 wds) 14. On the safe side, at sea 15. Alter 16. “I, Claudius” role 17. Match 19. Clip 20. Taut (2 wds) 21. Belches 23. Bundle 24. Blue hue 25. Soothe 28. Increasing in size 31. Having wings 32. Extra 33. ___ Appia 34. Locale 35. Disparaging remarks 36. ___ Bank on the Jordan River 37. Athletic supporter? (golf) 38. Hotel offering 39. Losing come-out roll in craps 40. ___ Huston, actress 42. Kind of center 43. Be bombastic 44. Get ready, for short 45. Layers 47. Getaway car driver 51. Western blue flag, e.g.
Tuesday, March 26, 2013 –Page 17
The Cabell Standard 52. Creamy topping on roast poultry (2 wds) 54. Idle 55. Florida’s Key ___ 56. Hasenpfeffer, e.g. 57. ___ and terminer 58. Fencing swords 59. Half a matched set
Down 1. Agreement 2. ___ vera 3. Boxer Spinks 4. Sweat 5. In a boring manner 6. Locale 7. “By yesterday!” (acronym) 8. Undertake, with “out” 9. Small pincers 10. Straighten out 11. Those who comprehend 12. Bring (out) 13. “My bad!” 18. Revere as a god 22. Be a monarch 24. Cognizant 25. Ziti, e.g. 26. Roswell crash victim, supposedly 27. Classify 28. Phlegm (pl.) 29. Japanese-American 30. Bill ___, computer en-
trepreneur 32. Piece of cake 35. Appropriate 36. Common car accident injury 38. Bed board 39. Ashes, e.g.
41. Desk item 42. Formal statements of beliefs 44. Parasitic virus in bacteria 45. Fodder holder 46. Cafeteria carrier
WORD SEARCH Acres Again Agree Ahead Anything Badge Banking Calculated Cream Dairy Diving Dried Earnest Encyclopedias Erase Erosion Expand Floods Gates Haste Imagination Imagine Inner Laying Minds Minor Nouns
Peasant Poets Pride Rains Reform Rhyme Riding Roads Safer Scare Senate Series Shaggy Smokes Spears Stirs Teddy There Topic Untied Waste Yards
47. “___ #1!” (contraction) 48. Quiet 49. Maple genus 50. Intelligence 53. 50 Cent piece
LAST WEEK’S ANSWERS
Page 18 â€“Tuesday, March 26, 2013 ALFRED J. ADKINS HAROLD BERNARD ADKINS SR. THOMAS JOSEPH BERKELEY LLOYD ALUE BUNN GLENN GARY BURGESS GREGORY ALLEN CHAPMAN JR. NELMA YOUNG COOPER JONATHAN DAVID COPENHAVER CARSON RAY EDWARDS RANDY RAY FRYE BERNARD EARL "BUTCH" "ROSIE" GEER JR. CLARENCE E. "LOUIE" LEWIS RICHARD JOHN LUNDQUIST JOE DON MARTIN CATHY JAKETTE MERRITT MOFFETT IRIS LORANE NAPIER GEORGE WALTER NEAL DEBORAH LYNN BRADSHAW RAKES
ALFRED J. ADKINS Alfred J. Adkins, 92, of Barboursville, W.Va., went home to be with the Lord on Monday, March 18, 2013. Funeral services were conducted Thursday, March 21, 2013, at the Wallace Funeral Home and Chapel by the Rev. Zachary Bills. Burial was in White Chapel Memorial Gardens. He was born May 20, 1920, in Cabell County, W.Va., a son of the late Cazzie and Mary Adkins. He was a member of Gethsemane Baptist Church and a member of Local WV Laborers Cement Masons. He was preceded in death by his wife, Emma E. Adkins; and one brother, Claude Adkins. He is survived by two daughters, Helen Gibson and Cathy Adkins, both of Barboursville; one son, Gary Adkins of Salt Rock; a special daughter-in-law, Debbie Adkins; four sisters, Irene Nida of Salt Rock, Ina Sansom of Huntington, Delephena Keesee of Huntington and Ethel Adkins of Huntington; one brother, Carlis Adkins of Kentucky; seven grandchildren; and seven great-grandchildren. The family would like to thank the staff of Lincoln Nursing and Rehab for their wonderful care.
HAROLD BERNARD ADKINS SR. Harold Bernard Adkins Sr., 82, of Huntington, W.Va., died Wednesday, March 13, 2013, in Cabell Huntington Hospital. Funeral services were conducted Saturday, March 16, 2013, at Chapman's Mortuary, Huntington, with Rev. Jerry Ryder and Rev. Carl Mouser officiating. Burial was in Greenbottom Memorial Park. Veterans Honor Guard Post 16 conducted military graveside rites. Harold was born August 27, 1930, in Wayne County, W.Va., a son of the late Ernest F. and Ida Warf Adkins. He retired from the CSX Railroad and was a U.S. Air Force veteran. He was a member of Cox's
Landing United Methodist Church and loved the Ona Speedway. He was preceded in death by his wife, Frieda Pearl Haines Adkins; sister, Ruth Adkins Thomas; and grandson, Joseph Lee Hendrick. Survivors include three daughters, Karen Lee Hendrick and Darla Jean Adkins, both of Lesage, and Cynthia Dawn Adkins of Huntington; son, Harold "Bud" Adkins Jr. of Milton; five grandchildren, Shawna Marie Hendrick, Rodney (Amy) Hendrick Jr., Holden (Candace) Adkins, Johnathan (Jessica) Adkins and Duane Jarrell; four great-grandchildren, Danielle, Blair Marie, Haylee and Garrett; and sister, Iona Adkins Davis of Lesage. The family would like to thank the VA Medical Center staff and River's Bend Skilled Nursing for all their loving care. Online condolences may be sent to www.chapmans-mortuary.com.
THOMAS JOSEPH BERKELEY Thomas Joseph Berkeley, 90, of Milton, W.Va., husband of the late Marcheta Berkeley, passed away Saturday, March 16, 2013, in the Emogene Dolin Hospice House, Huntington, surrounded by his children and grandchildren. Funeral services were conducted Tuesday, March 19, 2013, at First Presbyterian Church with Dr. John Minihan officiating. Burial was in Ridgelawn Memorial Park, Huntington. Tom was born May 10, 1922, in Milton, W.Va., a son of the late Charles Samuel and Agnes Wright Berkeley. One sister, Ida Virginia Berkeley, preceded him in death. Tom was steadfastly devoted to his wife, family and faith. He served his country during World War II as a member of the 395th Infantry Regiment, which was recognized for its actions during the Battle of the Bulge. After the war, he was employed by Blenko Glass before starting his own business, Berkeley Printing. He also taught graphic design at Tri-State OIC Survivors include two daughters, Sherry Friederick and husband Jim, and Sally Caudill and husband Alan; a son, Charles Thomas Berkeley, all of Huntington; four grandchildren, Adam Thomas Eagleston and wife Haley of Cincinnati, Ohio, Cara Shea Berkeley of Nashville, Tenn., Candace Eagleston Perry and husband Chris of Olive Branch, Miss., Justin Lee Eagleston of Huntington; and great-grandchildren, Trae, Haley, Michael, Ava, Mary McClure and Berkeley. Donations may be made to Hospice of Huntington. Chapman's Mortuary, Huntington, assisted the family. Online condolences may be sent to www.chapmans-mortuary.com.
LLOYD ALUE BUNN Lloyd Alue Bunn, 97, of Ona, W.Va., passed away March 12,
2013, at the Emogene Dolin Jones Hospice House. Funeral services were conducted Saturday, March 16, 2013, at the Wallace Funeral Home and Chapel, Barboursville, by Pastor Doug Johnson. Burial was in Crook Cemetery. Lloyd was born on May 26, 1915, in Cabell County, a son of the late Demarcus Alue and Lucy Morrison Bunn. He was preceded in death by his wife, Eva McComas Bunn, and children, Phyllis Jean Bunn and Jerry L. Bunn; brothers, Clinton, Cline, Henry, Larkin, Benjamin and O'Neil; and sisters, Maude Wells, Ivy Strickler, Essel Harvey, Orma Dick Osbourn and Glessner Ray. He is survived by one son, James Richard "Rick" Bunn (Rebecca Mollohan Bunn); daughter-in-law, Barbara Kay Bunn; four grandchildren, Kathy McCullough (Chuck), Kristen Kane (Dan), Kelli Bunn Fletcher (Bryan), James R. "Jamie" Bunn II (Shannon); and eight greatgrandchildren, Chas and Victoria McCullough, Hunter and Adrienne Kane, Jonathan Cole Strawder, James Ryley and Brayden Tyler Bunn and Ella Rhoads Fletcher. The family suggests that memorial contributions are made to the Emogene Dolin Jones Hospice House, 3100 Staunton Road, Huntington, WV 25702. Online condolences may be expressed to the family at www.timeformemory.com/wallace.
GLENN GARY BURGESS Glenn Gary Burgess, 77, of Huntington, went home to be with the Lord Sunday, March 17, 2013. Funeral services were conducted Friday, March 22, 2013, at the Wallace Funeral Home and Chapel, Barboursville, by Dr. David Lemming and Richard Sexton. Entombment was in White Chapel Memorial Gardens. He was born May 31, 1935, in Barboursville, a son of the late Tracy Arnold and Hazel Marie Neace Burgess. He was a member of Lewis Memorial Baptist Church, an Insulator of Local #80, Winfield for 55 years, a Kentucky Colonel, President of Shifters Hot Rod Club, a graduate of Marshall University and a loving husband, father, grandfather and great-grandfather. He was preceded in death by his son, Jack Neal Hoffsted. He is survived by his loving wife of 54 years, Doris Edith Burgess; three sons, Gary A. Burgess (Susan) of Barboursville, Mark A. Burgess (Christy) of Huntington, and Wayne Burgess (Coleen) of California; 10 grandchildren; and 12 great-grandchildren. Online condolences may be expressed to the family at www.timeformemory.com/wallace.
The Cabell Standard GREGORY ALLEN CHAPMAN JR. Gregory Allen Chapman Jr., 42, of Detroit, Mich., went home to be with the Lord on March 12, 2013. He was born Feb. 6, 1971, in Dearborn, Mich., a son of Gregory Allen Chapman and Pauline Selby Chapman. He is also survived by his paternal grandmother, Myrtle Chapman; his sister, Christina Lynn Lake; his aunts, Yvonne (James) Pertee and Yvette (Emery) Cooke; his uncle, Fred Chapman; his nieces, Desiree Chapman, Kayla Chapman and Alexus Lake; his nephew, Alex Lake; and a great-nephew, Bentley Chapman. Funeral services were conducted Monday, March 18, 2013, at the Wallace Funeral Home, with Rev. Ron Milton, Burnsworth officiating. Burial was in Enon Cemetery, Salt Rock.
NELMA YOUNG COOPER After fighting the good fight, finishing her course, and having kept the faith, Mrs. Nelma Young Cooper, daughter of the late Edward and Gladys Young of Fayetteville, WV and long time resident of Milton made her entrance into the celestial city of Heaven. Delivered saint, devoted pastor's wife, and dedicated mother, Mrs. Cooper, 80 years of age, made her departure from this life March 16, 2013. Mrs. Cooper was once employed by the former Pocahontas Coal Company and the Cabell County School System, but spent the majority of her life investing her time, energy, and talents nurturing her children whom she loved dearly. She most recently attended Corinth Free Will Baptist Church in Alma, Ga. This godly lady was preceded in death by her husband of 59 years, Pastor Carl J. Cooper. Also, preceding her was a brother, Richard Young also of Fayetteville. Sister Cooper is survived by two brothers, Bobby Young (Carol) of Beckley, WV and Kenny Young (Lisa) of Oak Hill, WV, a sister, Kathleen "Josie" Johnson of Fayetteville, WV, and sons Wesley Cooper (Debbie) of Jefferson City, TN, Pastor Dan Cooper (Sandie) of Greeneville, TN, and daughter Julie McCoy (Dale) of Alma, Ga. She is also very proud to be survived by seven grandchildren and two great grandchildren. "Her children arise up, and call her blessed;" Proverbs 31:28. A memorial service honoring the life and legacy of Mrs. Cooper was held Friday March 22, 2013, at Wallace Funeral Home of Milton. Pastors Chris McAviney and Dale McCoy officiated. Burial was at Forest Memorial Park in Milton. Preliminary arrangements were provided by Crosby Funeral Home of Alma, GA with final arrangements provided by Wallace Funeral Home of Milton. "Heaven will never welcome a sweeter Mama, earth will never lose a greater soul."
JONATHAN DAVID COPENHAVER Jonathan David Copenhaver, 50, of Ona, W.Va., husband of Amie Copenhaver, died March 17 in Cabell Huntington Hospital. Service will be held at a later date. Arrangements by Hall Funeral Home, Proctorville, Ohio.
CARSON RAY EDWARDS Carson Ray Edwards, 20 months old, passed away March 15, 2013. Funeral services were conducted Tuesday, March 19, 2013, at the Wallace Funeral Home, Milton. Burial was in Holley Cemetery. He was born July 8, 2011, in Huntington, a son of Jimmie Ray Edwards and Carla Marie Adkins. He is also survived by two sisters, Joan Alexis Edwards and Anna Marie Glenn; and grandparents, great-grandparents, aunts, uncles and cousins.
RANDY RAY FRYE Randy Ray Frye, 43, of Barboursville, went home to be with the Lord on Sunday, March 10, 2013, at Cabell Huntington Hospital. He was born May 8, 1969, a son of the late Ottis James Frye and Janet Gail Payton Frye. He is also preceded in death by one brother, Jeffery Frye. He is survived by his wife, Brenda Jean Harrah Frye; three daughters, Nikki Ellis (Brian Reid), Jamie Horn (Shadd), and Lisa Turley (Dakota Johnston); grandmother, Alberta Payton; two brothers, Dana and James Frye; and grandchildren, Nicholas Reid, Matthew and Shaelynn Horn and Hunter Johnston. Funeral services were conducted Friday, March 15, 2013, at Wallace Funeral Home, Milton, by Rev. Winford Curry. Burial was in Forest Memorial Park, Milton.
BERNARD EARL "BUTCH" "ROSIE" GEER JR. Bernard Earl "Butch" "Rosie" Geer Jr., 70, of Ona, passed away on Sunday, March 10, 2013. He was born April 10, 1942, in Cabell County, a son of Helen Randant Miller of Ona and the late Bernard Earl Geer. He retired from Saad's Market in Huntington. He is survived by his wife of 42 years, Janice Kay Stewart Geer; one daughter, April Renee Geer of Milton and her fiancĂŠ Jimmie Watson; one special grandson, Tucker James Watson; one brother and sister-in-law, Carl Vinson and Gayle Geer of Huntington; and several nieces and nephews. Funeral services were conducted Friday, March 15, 2013, at Wallace Funeral Home, Milton, by Pastor Lee Dean. Burial was in Forest Memorial Park, Milton. Memorial contributions may
be made to Hospice of Huntington, P.O. Box 464, Huntington, WV 25709. Condolences may be expressed to the family at www.timeformemory.com/wallace.
CLARENCE E. "LOUIE" LEWIS Clarence E. "Louie" Lewis, 77, of Hurricane, went to be with the Lord on Friday, March 15, 2013, after a short illness. He was a retired pipefitter with Huntington Alloys; a member of First Baptist Church of Hurricane; sang in over 300 churches and nursing homes; coached many years in the community; and was a member of Teays Valley Boys. Louie was preceded in death by his parents, Oscar and Alta Lewis; sister, Mary Sutphin; and brothers, James and Hansel Lewis. Surviving are his wife of 59 years, Patricia; sons, C.E. (Vicky), Steve (Karen), Brett and Deron (Christy); grandchildren, Elizabeth, Katy, Cade, Steven, Seth, Kara, Rachel and Emaline; greatgrandchildren, Elijah, Nathaniel, Ryan and Jasper; and siblings, Donald (Delpha), Amma, Leeman (Mary), Bill and Betty. Funeral services were held Monday, March 18, at First Baptist Church of Hurricane with the Rev. Dr. James Lutz and Mr. James McGehee officiating. Burial was in Thompson Cemetery. Donations can be made to First Baptist Church. Please visit allenfuneralhomewv.com to share memories and condolences.
RICHARD JOHN LUNDQUIST Richard John Lundquist, 88, of Kenova, W.Va., passed away Tuesday, March 12, 2013, in the Emogene Dolin Jones Hospice House, Huntington, W.Va. He was born Sept. 11, 1924, in Chicago, Ill., the son of the late Charles and Elizabeth Louise (Donash) Lundquist. He is preceded in death by his loving wife, Martha Elizabeth (Beck) Lundquist in 2012. He was a retired machinist from Burlington-Northern Railroad and Zenith, and later retired from the V.A. Medical Center in Fayetteville, Ark. He was also a member of Sacred Heart Catholic Church, Huntington, W.Va., and was a World War II 3rd Division Army Veteran and was a Purple Heart recipient. He lived out his lifelong dream while in Arkansas to own and operate a small farm. Richard and his wife, Martha, both thoroughly enjoyed their love of ballroom dancing together. He is survived by one son, Richard Charles Lundquist (Peggy) of Scappoose, Ore.; two daughters, Mary Louise Emerson (David) of Byron Center, Mich., and Barbara Anne Keen (Stephen Joe) of Milton, W.Va..; two grandchildren, Douglas and Mitchell Streichhirsch; and one great-
Tuesday, March 26, 2013 â€“ Page 19
The Cabell Standard granddaughter, Lilyana Streichhirsch. Funeral services were conducted Monday, March 18, 2013, at Henson and Kitchen Family Funeral Home, Barboursville, W.Va., with Brother Jeff Lycans and Pastor Barrett Jordan officiating. Burial was in White Chapel Memorial Gardens, Barboursville, W.Va. Military graveside rites were conducted by the American Legion Post #139 Milton, W.Va., and the West Virginia Honor Guard. Online condolences and memories may be shared with the family by visiting www.hensonmortuary.com.
JOE DON MARTIN Joe Don Martin, 74, of Ona, went home to be with the Lord on Monday, March 18, 2013. He was born July 13, 1938, in Logan County, a son of the late Walter and Dressie Cline Martin. He is also preceded in death by four brothers, Walter Martin Jr., William J. Martin, Edgar Ray Martin and Bob Martin; one sister, Virginia Taylor; and one greatgranddaughter, Deanna Page Guite. He is survived by his wife, Pearl E. Payton Martin; one daughter, Marsha Lynn Clark and son-inlaw James Clark of Ona; one son, Gary Don Martin of Ona; grandchildren, Keith E. Bragg of Alabama, and Amanda Black of Ona; two great-grandchildren, Desmon D. Black and Destiny M. Bragg; sisters, Bonnie Donahue of Colburn, Va., and Karen Milliagan of Illinois; brothers, Freeland Martin of Seattle, Wash., and Johnny Martin of Marion, Ind.; and many loving nieces and nephews. He was a member of Beulah Ann Missionary Baptist Church. He was a former employee of Houdialle Industry and retired from Tri-State Race Track. The family would like to thank Hospice of Huntington and his Doctors and Nurses for their care and support. Funeral services were conducted Thursday, March 21, 2013, at Wallace Funeral Home, Milton with Pastor Ben Varney officiating. Burial was in Baylous Cemetery.
CATHY JAKETTE MERRITT MOFFETT Cathy Jakette Merritt Moffett, 46, of Huntington was promoted to Glory on Thursday, March 14, 2013, from Heritage Center, Huntington. Funeral services were conducted Saturday, March 16, 2013, at the Salvation Army Church, Huntington, with Major Matt Riley and Major Cathy Riley officiating. She was born Sept. 5, 1966, in Huntington, a daughter of Roger Lee Merritt of Barboursville, W.Va., and Charlotte Black Merritt of Huntington. A sister, Joanna Lee Merritt; her maternal grandparents, Charles and Phyl-
lis Black; and her paternal grandparents, Jake and Doris Merritt, all preceded her in death. Cathy graduated in 1984 from Huntington East High School, and was a member and very active at the Salvation Army Church. He was a cancer survivor for 24 years. In addition to her parents, she is survived by her stepmother, Phyllis Merritt of Barboursville; a brother and sister-in-law, Tim and Mary Merritt of Huntington; stepbrother, Derrick Adams; nephews, Jake and Patrick; nieces, Doris Anne and Bethany; step-nephews, K.J., Josh and J.R.; her special aunt, Doris Dolin; and her dog, Lucy. Chapman's Mortuary, Huntington, was in charge of arrangements. You may send condolences to the family at www.chapmans-mortuary.com.
IRIS LORANE NAPIER Iris Lorane Napier, 73, of Barboursville, W.Va., passed away Tuesday, March 12, 2013, at her home. Graveside services were conducted Monday, March 18, 2013, at White Chapel Memorial Gardens. She was born Oct. 21, 1939, a daughter of the late Walter Carter and Evelyn Plymale Carter. She was retired from Cabell Huntington Hospital. She was also preceded in death by two brothers, Donald Carter and Lewis Carter. She is survived by her husband, Donald Kenneth Napier; four daughters, Nancy Flannigan of Huntington, Alma Adkins Keesee of Barboursville, Stephanie Smith of Texas and Christine Napier of Barboursville; one son, Donald Michael Pennington of Texas; one sister, Nancy Joann Martin of Lavalette, W.Va.; one brother, James Carter of Chesapeake, Ohio; 11 grandchildren; and eight great-grandchildren.
GEORGE WALTER NEAL George Walter Neal, 86, of Milton, husband of 60 years to Doris Fetty Neal entered into the Kingdom of Heaven on Thursday, March 14, 2013. After many months of illness, he passed away peacefully at home. He was born September 23, 1926 to Thomas B. & Virgie Bias Neal and was preceded in death by brothers Paul Neal & Charles Neal, a sister Anna Jean Neal and a loving son-in-law Stephen B. Rule. Mr. Neal was retired from Union Carbide, Institute Plant, having worked as a chemical analyst for 37 years. He was an active member of Church in the Valley. He celebrated his 62nd year as a proud member of Lebanon Lodge #68 A.F. & A.M. and was a 32nd degree Scottish Rite Mason of Huntington, WV. As a member of Milton Chapter #149 O.E.S., he served in many positions including Past Patron. He was devoted to many charitable efforts as
a Kentucky Colonel, a Board member of ECCHO and, until the time of his death, served as an active member of the Green Acres Board. George was a devoted and loving family man who supported extended family even as a young boy. He spoke fondly of his years as a teacher in a one-room schoolhouse while pursuing a teaching degree at Marshall University. His proudest moment was in achieving his life-long educational dream of graduation from Marshall University with a Bachelor of Arts Regency Degree at the age of 81. George was an extraordinary man. He was an avid reader who loved life and enjoyed making people laugh. He often said, "There's no such thing as having too many friends." He was best known for his genuine smile, charismatic personality, and creative sense of humor. He entertained and joked with everyone he encountered even through his final days of failing health. In addition to being survived by his loving wife Doris, he leaves behind his devoted children and grandchildren who gave him great joy: daughters Sheila Rule of Milton, Karen Glover and husband Jack of McGaheysville, VA and son Jeffrey Neal of Milton; grandchildren Chelsea Day Sweeney and husband John of New York City, Hayley Devon Day of Charlottesville, VA and Wesley and Derek Neal of Culloden, WV. Three sisters, Virginia Martin and Freda Neal of Huntington, and Irene Searls of Ravenswood, WV, also survive him. He will be greatly missed by all who knew him including a host of loving in-laws, nieces, nephews and many dear friends. Dr. Stan Maynard, Joe Meadows & Pastor Ron Page conducted funeral services Sunday, March 17 at the Church in the Valley, Milton, WV. Graveside services were conducted by members of Lebanon Lodge #68 A.F. & A.M. at the Neal Cemetery on Johns Creek Road in Milton. Roger Casey paid special tribute to George by playing the bagpipes. His preference would be that donations are made to ECCHO serving the needy of Eastern Cabell County and the Church in the Valley. Online condolences may be expressed to the family at www.heckfuneralhome.com.
DEBORAH LYNN BRADSHAW RAKES Deborah Lynn Bradshaw Rakes,
52, of Kenova, W.Va., beloved wife, mother and grandmother went to be with the Lord on Sunday, March 17, 2013, at Cabell Huntington Hospital in Huntington, W.Va. She was born Dec. 13, 1960, in Huntington, W.Va., a daughter of Robert Lee and Barbara Ruth Pack Bradshaw of Kenova. She was a 1979 graduate of C-K High School and a 1983 graduate of Marshall University. Deborah had been employed at FedEx for over 25 years. She was preceded in death by her mother-in-law, Gladys Rakes; maternal grandfather, Thomas Pack; and paternal grandparents, Harrison and Talitha Bradshaw. Deborah was a member of Christ Temple Church. In addition to her parents she is survived by her husband, Willie Rakes Jr.; one daughter and son-in-law, Madison Paige and Lloyd Chandler, and one granddaughter, Lilliana Nicole Chandler, all of Kenova; one sister and brother-in-law, Teresa and Donnie Armstrong; one brother and sister-in-law, Robbie and Rhonda Bradshaw, all of Kenova; her grandmother, Gladys Pack of Kenova; one aunt and uncle, Phyllis and Ernie Ball of Kenova; four brothers-in-law and their wives, Don and Carol Rakes of Columbus, Ohio, Larry and Alice Rakes of Monticello, Ga., Harold and Marge Rakes of Huntington, W.Va., Lowell "Odie" and Jana Rakes of Timberlake, N.C.; four uncles and their spouses, Clifton Pack of Ceredo, W.Va., Glenn and Janice Bradshaw of Huntington, Harrison "Junior" and Lois Bradshaw of Martinsburg, W.Va., Van and Alverta Bradshaw of Huntington; several nieces and nephews and a host of other family members. Deborah's passion was her church where she has served as a greeter, church camp counselor and a youth counselor. She will be greatly missed by all who knew her. Funeral services were held Thursday, March 21, 2013, at Christ Temple Church with Pastor Chuck Lawrence officiating. Burial was in Docks Creek Cemetery in Kenova. Memorial contributions may be made to Christ Temple Church Camp Scholarship Fund, 2400 Johnstown Road, Huntington, WV 25701. Rollins Funeral Home in Kenova, assisted the family. Online condolences may be expressed at www.rollinsfh.com.
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Page 20 –Tuesday, March 26, 2013
Time For Service
Time For Service ~ Area Church Services ~ All Saints Anglican Church St. Mary’s Convent Chapel, 11 a.m. Sundays. Barboursville First United Methodist Church - Corner of Main and Water Streets, Barboursville. Phone 304-736-6251. Website www.gbgmumc.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 and All Stars for Jesus 7 p.m.; Wednesday Prayer Meeting 7 p.m.; Youth Meetings Sunday 6 p.m. and Wednesday 7 p.m. Pastor Paul R. Meadows., Phone 304743-5854. 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 - GreenValley 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 – 304-529-4855. 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 304-5629448. 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 304-743-4500. 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 Bap-
tist 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. 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 Evangelical United Brethren Independent Church, 4166 Blue Sulphur Road, Ona, holds Sunday services at 10 a.m. and 3 p.m. No weekday services are held. Highlawn Full Gospel Assembly Church - 2485 Fourth Avenue, Huntington, WV 25703. Sunday morning 10 a.m.; Sunday evening 6 p.m.; Wednesday 7 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 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. Milton Baptist Church - Corner Church & Pike Street, Milton, WV 25541, 304-743-3461. Allen Stewart, Senior Pastor; Tracy Mills, Associate Pastor 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 programs: Sunday 5:30 p.m. AWANA; 6:00 Youth. email...firstname.lastname@example.org 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. 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.
The Cabell Standard 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: 304736-6150. 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. River Cities Community Church - Rt 60/Eastern Heights Sunday morning 9:30 a.m./ 11:15 a.m. Wednesday service at 7 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 p.m. Spurlock Creek Baptist Church Spurlock Creek Road. Sunday Morning 10 a.m. Evenings: Tuesday & Friday 7 p.m. Pastor – Harvey Langdon (304-5762643). 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 p.m. Minister: Alan Cole. (304) 522-0717. 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 p.m. Youth Mid-High School Sunday and Wednesday 7 p.m.
MYRTLE BEACH CONDO FOR RENT – 2 BR, 2BA, pool, Jacuzzi. Views of ocean & city from 9th Floor. 856-9352931. (14tp 3-26,625) FOR SALE
"SPRING IN" - At Buffalo Shopping Center for 50% OFF Second & Third Floors! Also Other Selected Items Offered! 304-9372621. (2t 3-19) EMPLOYMENT
WEST VIRGINIA DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION VACANCIES - An Equal Opportunity Employer. SECRETARY II, DIVISION OF TECHNICAL AND ADULT EDUCATION, OFFICE OF INSTITU-
Tuesday, March 26, 2013 – Page 21
The Cabell Standard
TIONAL EDUCATION PROGRAMS, LAKIN CORRECTIONAL CENTER, COLUMBIA, WV. Possess a high school diploma or equivalent. Possess three years of experience or equivalent educational preparation in general office procedures and secretarial skills with some general accounting knowl55 edge. Type words per minute or greater. Demonstrate computer skills including successful use of Microsoft Office, email, Internet, and other applicable programs. SALARY: $23,340.00$42,912.00 (based on the 2012-2013 Mason County Salary Schedule for service personnel commensurate with educational
level and years of experience.) CLOSING DATE FOR RECEIVING OF A P P L I C AT I O N : 4/3/2013 @ 4 p.m. Application/complete job an@ nouncement http://wvde.state. wv.us/wvde-vacancies. Application can be mailed, email email@example.com or faxed 304-558-0216 to Liz Bryant, WV Department of Education, Bldg. 6, Rm. 264, 1900 Kanawha Blvd., E., Charleston, WV 25305-0330. Phone: 304-558-2702. (2tc 3-26 wvp)
LANCE WRITERS NEEDED – Putnam and Cabell counties. Please call 304743-6731. (rtc)
electric, gas & drain lines installed. 304586-9914, 304-3890715. (rtc 11-29)
WANTED – Seasoned Advertising Person for local newspaper. Parttime position. Call Bill at 304-7436731. (rtc 3-12) PART-TIME FREE-
HOUSES FOR SALE
HOUSE FOR SALE BY OWNER - Buffalo area, "PRICE REDUCED" - 304937-2747. Rentals Available. (2t 3-19) SERVICES
TY’S HANDYMAN SERVICE – We specialize in all types of building - Metal r o o f , porches/decks, floating floor. 45years experience. Lic. # 2281-0421. 304-951-4802, 304580-1258. (2tp 319) DANNY’S HILLBILLY DITCHDIGGERS – Water,
MOBILE HOME PARTS
SPECIALS GOING ON! – Doors, Skirting, Windows, etc. (304) 391-5863. (rtc 10-11 hmo) LAND FOR SALE
FOR SALE - Lake Washington Lot #F2 in Hurricane, WV $800.00. Phone 440-322-0580. (4t 35) MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE
NORITAKE CHINA - Golden Cove 5 piece place setting, service for 12. Original $1,650, asking $1,200. Call 304-757-4584. (rtc)
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Page 22 –Tuesday, March 26, 2013
FFA FROM PAGE 1
Short from the Lincoln County FFA participated at the Cabell County event and placed in the top 50 with a ham that sold to Kroger for $12 per pound. Taylor Wyant got the honor of carrying the foundation ham that was sold at the end of the evening and the proceeds went to the scholarship fund. Cabell Midland FFA is also responsible for managing the items after the sale and they deliver the items to the buyer’s car. This was the 70th annual West Virginia FFA Ham Bacon & Egg Show and Sale. The total sale was $37,395 Auctioneer for the event was Ron Morrison (who always does a great job helping the participants get the most for their proj-
ect). A big “Thank You” to Ron for his dedication to the FFA and a
special thank you to Ms. Phillips and Mr. Clagg for their help with this project.
The Cabell Standard