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Tuesday, November 6, 2012

STORM PICTURES INSIDE

HONORING OUR VETERANS PAGES 9-12

Christin’s Corner

50 Cents

l Volume 114 l Issue 46

Knights go undefeated in 2012, beat Hurricane 31-13 By Bishop Nash For The Cabell Standard

By Christin Daugherty Some of the best relationships begin with friendships. Some of the best friendships end in allout war. And sometimes there is a war zone right in the middle of our living rooms. Perhaps all we need sometimes is someone else’s perspective. Someone who is able to look at a situation with a clear head and an open mind. That’s where I come in. My name is Christin, and I am a mother, college graduate, exgirlfriend, daughter, bartender, sister, baby-momma…....let’s just stop right there for now and say that I’m “well-rounded” and always being sought out for adSEE CHRISTIN ON PAGE 4

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

Cabell Midland's final regular season game ended just as previous nine; with a victory. The Knights will head into the high school football postseason undefeated for the first time in school history after defeating the Hurricane Redskins 31-13 at Knights Field in Ona on Friday. “These kids are battle-tested,” Cabell Midland head coach Luke Salmons said, “So to go into the playoffs with that mindset is a pretty great thing.” The final game of the regular reason was also Senior Night for the Knights, but being ranked No.1 in West Virginia secures home-field advantage for Mid-

Junior all-purpose back Kasey Thomas breaks lose during Midland's 31-13 victory Friday night. Photo by Bishop Nash land until the state championships in Wheeling. “It's special, but at the same

time it's not our last game,” Salmons said, “Now we're on borrowed time.”

The loss does not necessarily SEE KNIGHTS ON PAGE 18

Knights State Champions! By Jim Parsons For The Cabell Standard

Cabell Midland boys trained hard during the season with one thought in mind; bring the State Championship title back to Midland. And bring it back they did, Oct. 27th, by scoring 37 points to runner up University High's 75 points. Jefferson came in a distant 3rd with 111 points (last year Midland lost the title to Jefferson High by a mere 3 points). Midland's top gun, Jacob Burcham, pulled away from the pack during the first half mile and continued to stretch his lead. Announcer Pat Riley called the race, with a "booming" voice to the fans that could be heard all the way to Route 60. Excitement grew as Riley announced Burcham was nearing the Chris Parsons Track still running a fast

Jacob Burcham during the first half mile pulling away from the pack. Photo by Jim Parsons pace, and continued with something like this: "Burcham is now

around the baseball field and heading to the Chris Parsons

track right on pace to break the 15 minute barrier and a new state record. He's now entering the track with 200 meters to go. The clock is ticking away toward the 15 minute barrier. He now has 100 meters to go and has picked up his pace. He's now near the finish line with the clock showing 14 minutes and 56 seconds. He's done it! He's done it! 14 minutes and 58 seconds!" The crowd lets out a big roar even though most represent 11 other teams in the race. Burcham's the first West Virginia high school runner to finish an XC State Meet under 15 minutes. His time sets a new state meet record shattering his own 2011 record by 14 seconds (15:12) which shows his improvement from last year. What is amazing about his SEE CHAMPIONS ON PAGE 7

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


Page 2 –Tuesday,November 6,2012 CWBA Meetings The Cabell-Wayne Beekeepers Association meets at 7 p.m. at the Lavalette Methodist Church US RT 152, Lavallette, WV. The meetings are on the second Monday in the months of January, March, May, July, September, and November. Dues are $12.00 per year and you also become a member of the WV Beekeepers Association. Beekeepers and non-beekeepers are welcome to learn the Art of Beekeeping. Stop by and check it out! www.cabellwaynebeekeepers.googlepages.c om.

Big Brothers Big Sisters annual Christmas tree sale starts Nov. 24 Volunteer teams are invited to sell Christmas trees for the Big Brothers Big Sisters annual Christmas tree sale to begin Saturday, Nov. 24. Businesses, groups, organizations, churches, friends and families are encouraged to volunteer for three-hour shifts at various area locations including BB&T Bank and HIMG in Huntington and the Ashland Tennis Center in Ashland. Hours are weekdays from noon to 9 p.m. and weekends from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. For more information, call 304522-2191 or 606-329-8799.

Free! Lunchtime Lecture at the Clay Center Healthy Holidays with Chef April Hamilton on Wednesday, November 14, 12:15, Art Gallery Are you looking for healthy food ideas for your holidays? Join Chef April Hamilton as she shares some of her own tips and healthy recipes.

Festival of Lights set for November 10th The Tri-State India Association will celebrate Diwali, or the Festival of Lights, with a dinner, dance and music at 5:30 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 10, at Huntington High School. Tickets are $15 in advance. Preregistration for food will be accepted until Thursday, Nov. 8. After Nov. 8, gate registration for dinner is $20. Costs are $12 for students and free for children 5

Community Calendar

and under. Indian vegetarian dinner is included. To pre-register, call Deba Maitra, president of the Tri-State India Association, at 304-6546253.

The Clay Center’s 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. November 10 – Abstract Self Portraits – Look at yourself in a whole new way as you make yourself into an abstract masterpiece.

Spaghetti Dinner Fundraiser A spaghetti dinner fundraiser for Camp Ona’s Heating/AC unit will be held Sunday, November 4 from 12:00 – 2:00 p.m. at Milton Baptist Church. Everyone Welcome.

Robert Trippett & The Starlite Band performs at Milton VFD Robert Trippett & The Starlite Band performs at the Milton Vol. Fire Dept. - 341 E. Main Street, Milton, WV - every Friday from 7pm to 10pm; Concessions available; $6 per person, children under 10 free. Band members include: Junior Mayes, Jason Jeffers, Wandell Huffman and Jim Lister. Door prizes and 50/50 drawings. For information call, Robert Trippett at 304-576-2332 or 304576-2076.

Collis P. Huntington Railroad Society October Meeting What: Collis P. Huntington Railroad Historical Society Inc. When: 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, November 27, 2012. Where: 1323 8th Ave., Huntington, WV 25701 Program and meeting are open to the public.

For more information, call executive director Don Maxwell at 304-523-0364.

Classes offered at Underwood Senior Center The following classes are offered at the Underwood Senior Center, 632 9th Ave., Huntington: Free Senior Wellness Program exercises for strength, flexibility and cardiovascular, 1 p.m. every Monday and Wednesday, and 1:30 p.m. Fridays. Dancing, 2 p.m. every Monday. Aerobics, 2 p.m. every Wednesday. Tai-Chi for health and wellbeing, 1-1:30 p.m. every Friday. For more information on any of these classes please call 304529-3673.

Ebenezer Medical Outreach offers assistance for low-income Seniors Ebenezer Medical Outreach, Douglass Center, 1448 10th Ave., provides free primary care, medications assistance and referral for the low income that are without Medicaid and Medicare. Services are available from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Call 304-529-0753 for more information.

Veterans kick-off Essay Contest Milton Post 9796 of the Veterans of Foreign Wars will sponsor the 2012 Voice of Democracy Contest. This provides an excellent opportunity for students in grades 9-12 to sharpen their skills in English, composition, grammar and public speaking as well as to increase their knowledge of U.S. History and government. The essay topic is “Is Our U.S. Constitution Still Relevant”. The audio must be no shorter than three minutes or longer than five minutes. In addition to local recognition and cash prizes, local winners are eligible for district, state, and national competition. All you have to do is keep winning. The national grand prize is a $30,000 scholarship to the college or university of the winner’s choice plus an expense paid tour of Washington and a visit with the President. Contestant entries must be received by Post 9796 by Veteran Day (Nov. 11). Judging will follow with winners announced Thanksgiving

FOR SALE

2003 Clayton 28x60 Double-Wide 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.

3 Bedrooms, 2 Baths, Fireplace, Appliance Filled Kitchen, Huge Master Bedroom with attached Bath and 2 walk-in closets, Beautiful Front Deck. Very Clean and Move-in Ready! Located on a Large Choice Space in Blue Spruce Community.

$34,900.00

Showing by Appointment Please contact Management at 304-743-0103

week. Prizes will be given at an awards banquet to be held December 10 at the Post. If you have questions about the contest contact Commander Ray Hatfield at 304-743-5537.

In the Art Gallery at the Clay Center Gallery Divided - A Head-toHead Matchup Between Marshall & WVU Art Faculty - only through November 11 The art gallery is neutral ground for the Mountaineers and Thundering Herd as the creative minds of each school's art faculty compete.

Rental Space Available Milton fire department rents out the building for special occasions such as birthday parties, showers, reunions, etc. For rental information, call Kenney-304743-6994

Free Lecture at the Clay Center “Impressions: Conversations on American Prints and Printmaking” will be held Thursday, November 8, at 6 pm with Linn Meyers, Freelance Artist (Washington D.C.). What is it like to be a working artist today? Listen as Meyers shares her experiences working for The Phillips Collection and San Jose Institute of Contemporary Art, where she was hired to produce an edition of prints.

Holiday Bazaar Sale The Underwood Senior Center Is hosting a Holiday Bazaar Sale November 9th & 10th from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. (Friday and Saturday) at 632 9th Avenue Huntington, WV. You may call JaneAnne for details 304-529-3673.

PSC Rules on Mountaineer Gas Base Rates On October 31st, the Public Service Commission ordered an adjustment in the base rates charged by Mountaineer Gas allowing the company to increase its revenue by $6.265 million, or 2.54 percent. Mountaineer requested an increase of $12,187,218, or 4.9 percent. The Commission recently ordered a decrease in Mountaineer’s rate for recovering its purchased gas costs. Because of the concurrent decrease in Mountaineer’s Purchased Gas Adjustment there will be a net decrease in the average monthly residential bills of approximately $5.24, or 8.3 percent. The natural gas utility’s base rate typically accounts for approximately one third of a customer’s gas bill and covers all the company’s expenses to deliver natural gas to its customers except for the cost of purchased gas. The base rate includes an allowance for a return on the company investment, costs of repair, improvement and maintaining utility property, taxes, and depre-

The Cabell Standard ciation. Mountaineer Gas serves approximately 218,000 customers in 49 West Virginia counties. More information may be obtained by accessing the Commission website, www.psc.state.wv.us, and referencing Case Number 11-1627-G42T.

Historic Preservation Development Grants Still Available CHARLESTON – Applications are now being accepted for a second round of historic preservation development grants through the State Historic Preservation Office (SHPO) of the West Virginia Division of Culture and History. Approximately $250,000 will be available for grant awards, contingent upon appropriation of funds from the West Virginia Legislature or the U.S. Congress. Eligible projects include the restoration, rehabilitation or archaeological development of historic sites listed in the National Register of Historic Places. Properties owned by church organizations or used exclusively for religious purposes are not eligible for funding. Privately owned properties are eligible only in instances where there is evidence of public support or public benefit. In addition, governmental properties that are not accessible to the public are not eligible. The SHPO also is accepting heritage education grant applications for technical workshops related to historic preservation restoration work. Local and county governments, historic landmark commissions and nonprofit organizations interested in co-sponsoring a workshop with the SHPO should contact the office for a workshop application. For more information about the historic preservation development grants, a complete program description, including funding priorities and selection criteria, or a heritage education grant workshop application, contact Pamela Brooks, grants coordinator, at (304) 558-0240, ext. 720. Visit the Division’s website at www.wvculture.org/shpo/forms. html. The West Virginia Division of Culture and History is an agency within the West Virginia Department of Education and the Arts with Kay Goodwin, Cabinet Secretary. The Division, led by Commissioner Randall Reid-Smith, brings together the past, present and future through programs and services focusing on archives and history, arts, historic preservation and museums. For more information about the Division’s programs, events and sites, visit www.wvculture.org. The Division of Culture and History is an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer.


The Cabell Standard

Community News

Tuesday,November 6,2012 – Page 3

Snow Storm hits Cabell County By Justin Waybright justin@thecabellstandard.com

CABELL COUNTY – Residents from Culloden to Huntington woke up Tuesday (October 30th) morning to a chaotic scene: closed roads, no light or heat, fallen trees and power lines everywhere. An early winter storm had wreaked havoc across the state. Heavy snow snapped power lines, split tree branches in-half and trapped thousands across the county with no electric and no way out of their homes. More than 260,000 people in the state of West Virginia had no power, according to records from Appalachian Power. WV Gov. Earl Ray Tomblin issued a State of Emergency warning drivers of dangerous conditions. “Due to inclement weather affecting the entire state, only essential state employees are to report to work today,” stated Tomblin in a Tuesday press release. “Non-essential employees are encouraged to stay off the roadways as our road crews continue their work.” More than 60 percent of schools in West Virginia were cancelled because of poor driving conditions and no power. Cold wind and heavy snow continued to make conditions outside even worse as the day progressed. By 9 p.m., 4,345 customers in Cabell County were still without power, and 30 per-

Firefighters cut through tree branches to clear the road. cent of residents across the Mountain State were in the dark, according to Appalachian Power. EMS responders, firefighters and law enforcement officials worked nonstop to rescue area residents. From Monday night through Wednesday evening, county dispatchers received 100s of calls regarding power lines laying on streets, broken trees and numerous car wrecks. Milton Fire Captain Bob Legg and his crew worked vigorously to rescue and help local storm victims. Legg said power lines were a big threat. “You’ve got to be careful,” the Fire Captain said. “Electric lines are falling and arcing…It’s bad.” Legg continued, “We are always prepared.” Shortly after 10 a.m. on Wednesday, an ambulance raced through Milton, lights flashing. The Cabell County EMS driver

turned off U.S. Route 60 onto the Smith Hollow area. About a half mile down a gravel road, and up a steep, slippery hill, Milton firefighters, Cabell County deputies and EMS responders were standing around a man. Branches and tree limbs were sprinkled across the cold asphalt. A man lay motionless on his back. It was a team effort as law enforcement, firemen, EMS responders and the town’s mayor placed the man on a stretcher and into an ambulance. The injured man was rushed to Cabell-Huntington Hospital. Firefighters revved up their chainsaws and cut through the fallen tree. They cleared the roadway and headed back to the fire station. Milton Mayor Tom Canterbury praised the hard work his town’s fire and police departments had

Crews work to rescue an injured Smith Hollow man. The resident suffered injuries from a fallen tree near an area water tank.

Officials load the injured man into an ambulance. He was then rushed to Cabell-Huntington Hospital. made during the winter storm. “We couldn’t make it without them,” the mayor said. “They’re the best around.”

Photos by Justin Waybright

Superstorm Sandy delays Arrival of Columbus Ships Pinta and Nina in Huntington HUNTINGTON - Due to Superstorm Sandy, the Columbus Ships, Pinta and Nina will now open in Huntington on Wednesday November 14th. The ships will be docked at the Huntington Yacht Club at Harris Riverfront Park, until their departure early morning Tuesday November 20th. The ‘Nina’ was built completely by hand and without the use of power tools. Archaeology magazine called the ship “the

most historically correct Columbus replica ever built.” The “Pinta” was recently built in Brazil to accompany the Nina on all of her travels. She is a larger version of the archetypal caravel. Historians consider the caravel the Space Shuttle of the fifteenth century. Both ships tour together as a new and enhanced ‘sailing museum’ for the purpose of educating the public and school children on the ‘caravel’, a Por-

tuguese ship used by Columbus and many early explorers to discover the world. While in port, the general public is invited to visit the ships for a walk-aboard, self-guided tour. Admission charges are $8.00 for adults, $ 7.00 for seniors, and $6.00 for students 5 - 16 . Children 4 and under are Free. The ships are open every day from 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. No reservations necessary. Teachers or organizations

Send us your community news. Call 304.743.6731 today!

wishing to reschedule or schedule a 30 minute guided tour with a crew member should call 1 787 672 2152 or email

columfnd@surfbvi.com. Minimum of 15. $5.00 per person. No Maximum. Visit our website at www.thenina.com

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

Attorney Mitch Klein

304-562-7111 www.wvbankruptcylawcenter.com


Page 4 –Tuesday,November 6,2012

Community News

Debbie’s Poetry Corner

RECIPE OF THE WEEK:

Chicken and Biscuit Pie Ingredients FILLING: • 4 tablespoons butter • 1 cup finely chopped onion • 1 rib celery, finely chopped • 1/3 cup flour • 1 1/2 cups chicken stock • 1 1/2 cups whole milk • 1/2 teaspoon dried sage • 1/2 teaspoon dried thyme • 2 1/2 cups diced cooked chicken • 2 cups vegetables of your choice (left-overs or frozen ones that have been thawed) • Salt and pepper BISCUIT TOPPING • 2 cups flour • 1 tablespoon baking powder

The Cabell Standard

By Debra J. Harmes-Kurth

Send your poetry to Debra Harmes-Kurth 1042 Pike Street • Milton,WV 25541

Art by Natalie Larson

• 1 teaspoon sugar • 1/2 teaspoon salt • 1/4 cup cold unsalted butter, cut into 1/4-inch pieces • 3/4 cup milk

Directions 1. Melt the butter on the stovetop in a Dutch oven or other oven-safe sauté pan with high sides. Stir in the onion and celery, then cover the pan and cook them for 7 to 8 minutes over medium heat, stirring occasionally. Add the flour, stirring for 1 to 2 minutes to lightly brown it. 2. Whisk the chicken stock into the pan. When it starts to thicken, whisk in the milk. Add the sage, thyme, chicken, and vegetables, continuing to stir until the mixture is heated through, about 5 to 7 minutes. Add salt and pepper to taste. 3. Remove the pan from the stovetop and heat the oven to 375 F. Meanwhile, make the biscuit topping by combining the flour, baking powder, sugar, and salt in a mixing bowl. Add the butter and use your fingertips to rub it into the dry ingredients. Add the milk and stir briskly, just until the dough pulls together. 4. Flour your work surface and turn the dough onto it. Using floured hands, knead the dough two or three times, then flatten it to about 1/2 inch thick. Using a small round cutter, cut the dough into biscuits and place as many as will fit, barely touching, on top of the filling. (You can bake any extras separately, on a lightly greased pie plate, for about 15 minutes.) 5. Bake the potpie until the biscuits are golden brown and the filling is bubbly, about 20 to 30 minutes. Then let it cool for 5 to 10 minutes before serving it. Makes 6 to 8 servings.

November Birthdays! Happy Birthday to ALL

Aaron Bailey If you - or someone you know Campbell Bailey will be celebratrating a Josh Lemley birthday in the coming months... Al Woody Call 304-743-6731 and give us their name - OR just email the Denzil Vickers information to Gary Bills Kenneth Chambers trudyblack@thecabellstandard.com Buck Woodard Hollie Bailey Phyllis Bails Jeremy Barris Joan Bess Mary Bird Bryce Breeden – November 8th Dale Milton – November 15th Caitlyn Skaggs – November 16th Sherry Chapman – November 16th Don Thornton – November 17th

We are drawing to the end of our series of articles on Figurative Language. There are just a few more forms I would like to cover for you; one of them is allegory. An allegory is a description or narrative having an underlying or second meaning. The second one is paradox, which is a situation or statement that contains incompatible or contradictory statements. Here are a few examples: 1. I knew that to die was life (paradox) 2. and from darkness 3. came things too beautiful 4. for daylight. (Lines 2-4 are an allegory, there is a second meaning there.) Until next time keep reading and writing, send your poetry to the above address or email it to cabellputnampoetry@hotmail.co m. *** Keep Smiling When I see you smile You light up my day A grin on your face

My mood can sway. When I see you smile It is contagious Lips turning upward, Silly, outrageous. When I see you smile The world is delightful When I hear you chuckle Nothing is frightful. When I see you smile You shine like the sun You make me so happy My heart you have won. Floriana Hall, OH

Time needs to be fed, needs to be nourished lest It dies and takes you with It. Yet fingers keep moving across wasteland of keyboard even at this late hour. Can’t find it in the bedroom, with him. Or by myself Or in hours spent with my old friend Literature. The mind se-eks something else, something…more.

*** Digital Desire Night. Every night fingers roam deftly with obsession, wearing out plastic keys and plastic mouse. This quiet desperation overtakes and threatens to consume. So much to do, so little time.

Digital desire. White-hot, sizzling-bubbleto-the-touch, stomach-growling need Penetrates all else And throws away Time. It lands in the wastebasket Away from clatter-clinkingtapping of keys and mouse, forgotten. Laura Adkins

Attorney General Darrell McGraw Warns Consumers of Hurricane Sandy’s Effects and Related Scams Hurricane Sandy and the related storm effects have caused major damage to homes and to infrastructure. Citizens can be left without power for extended periods of time. Governor Tomblin has declared a State of Emergency in West Virginia. With the emergency declaration, additional government services become readily available. Attorney General Darrell Mc-

Graw is issuing a warning to consumers to beware of those who will try to take advantage of West Virginia citizens. During State of Emergency conditions, scam artists are always out trying to take advantage of our citizens, specifically in small communities. They come around claiming to assist with repairs and other situations that arise from the emergency condition and end up

preying on those who are most vulnerable. Seniors are often victimized by traveling contractors who show up after major weather events, McGraw said. If you’ve been a victim of a scam or excessive or unjustified increases in pricing of essential goods and services during a State of Emergency, contact the Attorney General’s Toll-Free hotline at 1800-368-8808.

help others. The truth is – nobody’s perfect. Especially when life presents us with a challenge. When times are tough and emotions are high it’s almost impossible to “see the forest for the trees”. I have seen/experienced many different types of romantic and personal relationships throughout the years, and I’m confident that my trials and tribulations could possibly help you with yours. So, if you are seeking advice on love, life, friendships, or beyond, and are not sure where to turn or

what path to choose, contact me at christin@theputnamstandard.com. Each week I will select one situation to explore. All entries will remain anonymous. I look forward to hearing from you! “Never lie in bed at night asking yourself questions you can't answer.” ― Charles M. Schulz *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.*

CHRISTIN FROM PAGE 1 vice. I have always considered myself to be an “open book”, which may be why others find comfort in confiding in me. I like to think of my past, and all of my many, many, MANY mistakes as lessons learned, and hopefully, lessons that can be passed on to


The Cabell Standard

Community News

Cabell County opens Early Voting in new Location

Tuesday,November 6,2012 – Page 5

Velma’s View By Velma Kitchens

By Justin Waybright

Mr. Henry

justin@thecabellstandard.com

ONA – Hundreds of voters poured into the Cabell County Sheriff’s Field Office Oct. 24, to cast their ballots in the county’s first satellite location. The early voting process became more convenient and accessible for area residents. No longer did they have to travel to Huntington to cast votes. Despite cold, rainy weather, people still crowded into Ona Monday, Oct. 29, to take advantage of this new opportunity. Local residents Debbie and Joe Chinn were happy to enjoy voting in a nearby location. The field office is less than 3 miles from their Ona home. “This is very convenient for us,” Joe Chinn said. “We appreciate them putting this in here for us.” His wife Debbie agreed. “We had no plans today, so we figured why not get out and vote,” she said. “It’s such an honor to get to vote. You shouldn’t pass it up.” Both are Christians, who agree that the right to choose national and local leaders is an important duty for American citizens. “We will all stand before God one day, and we don’t want to put someone in office, who doesn’t

Appointments announced to WV Humanities Council Board CHARLESTON – Governor Earl Ray Tomblin has reappointed five members to the board of directors of theWestVirginia Humanities Council. Five of 25 board members are appointed by the Governor, and on recently he confirmed reappointments for Frances Hensley of Huntington, Tia C. McMillan of Shepherdstown, Elisabeth H. Rose of Independence, James W. Rowley of Charleston, and RaymondW. Smock of Martinsburg. Founded in 1974, theWestVirginia Humanities Council is the state affiliate of the National Endowment for the Humanities and servesWestVirginia through grants and direct programs in the humanities. In 2011, the Council provided 222 programs in 45 counties and awarded 66 grants and eight fellowships in 28 counties. The nonprofit organization is governed by a board of directors drawn from all parts of West Virginia. The appointments will be announced at the board of directors fall meeting on October 26 at the historic MacFarland-Hubbard House in Charleston. For more information contact (304) 346-8500 or visit the Humanities Council website at www.wvhumanities.org.

Thousands vote early in the Cabell County Sheriff’s Field Office. This is the first year the facility has opened to early voting. put moral values as their first priority,” Debbie Chinn said. After the Chinns left, more and more voters filled the waiting room in the field office to cast their ballots. During the first day of early voting, 780 county residents casts votes, with 215 completing ballots in Ona, according to records at the Cabell County Clerk’s Office. Ona had received 319 voters on the second day, 298 voters on the third day and 310 voters on the fourth day. Cabell County Clerk Karen Cole was pleased with the success of the new early voting location.

“It’s been great, and we’ve had a tremendous response,” Cole said. “From day-one we’ve had a huge turnout.” The idea to open the sheriff’s field office to early voting began about 4 years ago when the legislature passed a law allowing Cabell County to open a satellite location, Cole said. “The Cabell County Commission agreed on Ona, and they have been on board,” she said. “The sheriff was helpful in giving us the largest office there. We all worked together to make it happen.” The 13-day window for early voting ended Saturday.

Finally… it’s Trick or Treat Time!

This story was told to me by an elderly veteran as we began talking about jobs and how we started on our very first job. Mr. Henry was in the military and was home on leave and he began working at Beard Mortuary in Huntington. This was in the early 1950’s. He went to work the very first day and his boss told him of a tragic event that had happened to a young woman who had just given birth to a baby boy. The woman’s husband had been in an auto accident and was killed. Beard Mortuary was in charge of the arrangements and the viewing was the next day, his second day on the job. He was told to take the company car and pick up the lady for the viewing of her husband. The next day Mr. Henry drove to an apartment building and found the lady who was living with her Mother as she had just given birth and there were complications during the delivery. Mr. Henry walked up many stairs to get to the apartment. The woman was grief stricken and was very small for someone who had just had a baby. She told him she would not be able to attend the viewing or the funeral as she could not go up or down stairs for several weeks. The woman was in tears. Mr. Henry told her not to worry and that he would CARRY her to the car and take her to the viewing. The woman and her mother were very thankful. Down the stairs he went. When the viewing was over he drove her home, picked her up and carried her up the stairs. He told her not to worry that he would be back to carry her down the stairs to the funeral. The funeral home told him his only concern for the next several days was to take care of that lady and nothing else. The day of the funeral Mr. Henry arrived, went up the stairs, went back down the stairs and took the woman to the funeral home where the service was held. He stayed by the lady’s side and helped in anyway he could. He said he felt so sad for her. After the funeral he drove her home, walked up the stairs carrying the young lady and said goodbye. He said he never saw her again, but heard she had remarried a very good man and lived in another state. As a young military man, Mr. Henry served his country but he also served someone in need. When I heard this story, I was so moved by his compassion. The funeral home was not thinking of money, but the concern was of the family of the man killed in the wreck. May we all have more compassion for those in need.

Send us your community news. We welcome news of local events and happenings in the area. Call 304.743.6731 today!

Hurricane Sandy brought snows - and we’re talking BIG snows - to parts of West Virginia with power outages galore! And although Putnam and Cabell counties weren’t hit as hard as the upper mountain regions, officials decided to postpone Trick-or-Treat until Thursday, November 1st. By Thursday, children were eager and more-than-ready to go in search of all those treats! (Photos by Justin Waybright).


Page 6 –Tuesday,November 6,2012

Community News

WeeklyDevotional By Mary Jane

“Pumpkins and Politics” Thought for the week: Blessed is the nation whose God is the Lord; and the people whom he hath chosen for his own inheritance. Psalm 33:12 (KJV) It’s that time of year again. Fall season for the pumpkins and time to elect a president for our country. So, you are thinking “What does this have in common?” Well, there are all sizes of pumpkins, all kinds of political promises. Which one would make the best jack-o-lantern, and which one is going to keep his word? Our United States has its free government system of deciding who it elects for mayor, governors, senators, and president as leader of the nation. While running especially for the presidential office, why so much bickering and dissension in debates? Do you think the average American citizen wants to hear all these past problems, blames and attacks of character on each opponent? I am sure, the majority of voting people, would rather hear from a person seeking the vote to lead this country in a manner on his honesty, improvement, and integrity; and it would be good to hear that he upheld what is still printed on our money, “In God We Trust”. We are the greatest country in the world, we are strong, and we are the first to take care of other troubled countries in time of need. But it seems like we have forgotten all our forefathers have taught us. I know there are many issues for each state to be considered, such as coal and gas in our own WV. What has happened to people, that we cannot agree on what is best for others? Has greed so overtaken us that we no longer care? The mind still has a conscience, and to be content with yourself, your soul will let you know this, any leader who holds a position should realize this. The federal government has the ability to change laws and enforce them but no matter what religious faith we have, in the Bible Isaiah 66:23 says – And it shall come to pass that from one new moon to another, and from one Sabbath to another, shall all flesh come to worship before me, saith the Lord. There are tracking devices to know where we are, and what we are doing, at all times. But government does not know what we are thinking, or what is in our heart. Only God, who created us, knows that. The Lord seeth not as man seeth, for man looketh on the outward appearance, but the Lord looketh on the heart. 1 Samuel 16:7. Let us always pray that God will continue to care for us, as the greatest nation on earth. Prayer: Our Father in heaven, forgive us our trespasses as we forgive those who trespass against us, for thine is the kingdom and glory forever. Amen.

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The Cabell Standard

Chapman Finalist for ACTE’s Outstanding Teacher in Community Service Award ALEXANDRIA, VA – The Association for Career and Technical Education (ACTE) announces Deborah Chapman, of Huntington, WV, an Family Consumer Sciences Teacher with Huntington High School as the Region I winner of ACTE’s Outstanding Teacher in Community Service award. Chapman is one of five finalists vying for the national title of 2013 ACTE Outstanding Teacher in Community Service award, which recognizes teachers with significant accomplishments and outstanding leadership in programs and activities that promote community involvement. Chapman uses the community as an extension of lessons learned in the classroom. Her students work to plan, carry out and evaluate relevant learning activities that will make them better citizens, often engaging

Debbie Chapman local, state and national agencies and organizations. Chapman led the charge in making sure the next generation does not follow the obesity trend in her community. By co-sponsoring the bi-annual Food and Fitness Challenge at Huntington High School, she

helped students, staff and community members improve themselves physically and nutritionally. With the aid and support of community groups/agencies, Chapman’s initiative put together two events per year that engaged not only the school, but the whole community. The winner will be announced at the Awards Banquet, a dinner and award presentation recognizing the best CTE educators in the country, which will take place on Wednesday evening, November 28 at CareerTech VISION 2012 in Atlanta, Georgia. For more information about the Awards Program visit, https://www.acteonline.org/awa rds or contact Ashley Parker, Media Relations Manager for the Association for Career and Technical Education, by calling (703) 683-9312.

Saturday, November 10th is a big day at Huntington Mall! Seeing is Believing! Get Up, Get On, and Get Ready For The Ride Of Your Life! Center Court from 10 a.m. – 11 a.m. Munch on cookies, sip cocoa and listen to the story of "The Polar Express" while "The Polar Express" pulls into Huntington Mall's Center Court with Santa to officially kick of the holiday season. The first 100 children in line will receive a FREE ticket to ride the All Smiles Aboard train with Santa. Have you been the best you can be? Santa Claus is coming to town! Center Court at 10 a.m. Santa will be making his grand entrance on the "Polar Express" a.k.a the All Smiles Aboard train. He can see you when you are being a buddy and when you are being a bully. So, be a buddy and make your holiday wishes come true. Be the Best You Can Be Mall Identity Tour Center Court from 11 a.m. – 4 p.m. When Santa arrives so will his friends from Sand Dusty Reef. Captain McFinn and Friends will be at the Huntington Mall from 11am-4pm to give you the tools you need to help you be the best you can be. Check out the variety of stations set up for you this day:

Be the Best You Can Be and Pledge Not to Be A Bully - sign the Captain McFinn and Friends Anti-Bullying pledge and receive a FREE I'm a Buddy sticker badge. Capture Your Confidence Show what a great friend you can be by striking a pose with Captain McFinn and have your FREE photo taken with the best Buddy on Sand Dusty Reef. In Order To Succeed, Learn to Read - Learn the important lessons of being good to each other and find out how McFinn transformed from being a Bully to the best Buddy on Sand Dusty Reef. Stop by the Play Area to be engaged with a reading from The Legend of Captain McFinn and Friends. Live it to Learn it! Dive into an app adventure - Visit the Interactive App Center to experience the new Captain McFinn and Friends FREE app. Imagination Station - Children ages 4-8 get the opportunity to let their imaginations run wild by performing their own shows with Captain McFinn and Friends puppets. Discover Your Creativity - Join Michaels Arts and Crafts as they help you discover your creativity by designing your very own Christmas ornament and also enjoy facepainting as well!

Be Confidant with Claus- Visit with Santa and let him know what you are hoping for this year. Each child 12 and under will receive a voucher for a free cookie from Great American Cookie in the Huntington Mall. Sponsored by Captain McFinn and Friends Identity - Your Passport to Success Educational Program by Keynote Speaker Stedman Graham Cinemark Theater at 1pm Stedman Graham, New York Times bestselling author, will deliver an inspirational presentation for educators, parents, community leaders and teens about identity development for the Be the Best You can Be Identity Mall Tour. The first 200 people to attend the event will receive a FREE copy of one of Mr. Graham's books (Identity - Your Passport to Success or Teens Can Make It Happen) and will have the opportunity to meet the author and have their copy signed after the program. Stedman Graham's keynote address is a FREE event, however tickets are required to attend. Tickets have been available in advance at Huntington Mall's Customer Service Center since October 15th. Tickets are available on a first come, first serve basis.

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Track Meet

The Cabell Standard

Tuesday,November 6,2012 – Page 7

CHAMPIONS FROM PAGE 1 time is he did it all alone. No one to push him. Far behind Burcham was runner-up, Matthew Brafford, of George Washington (15:42), who dueled with Midland's Avery Campbell the last 200 meters; Campbell finished 3rd with a time of 15:57. Riley then announced that Midland had 5 runners on the track, "I knew we had it," quoting Midland senior Brian Lawhon. About this time I unveiled a small sign that Signs Unlimited had made for me several days before that read, "State Champions 2012 Boys Cross Country.” Several of the runners broke into a big smile including Coach Parsons and senior Jeremy Waugh said "This makes it so much more real.” Midland graduates 4 of its top 5 runners next Spring, but the future looks good as they have several younger runners just out of the elite 7. Barboursville and Milton Middle Schools also have some good runners heading to Midland soon. Jacob Burcham, Avery Campbell and Mason Dino earned All State honors by placing in the top 10. Congratulations to Coach Parsons and his entire Midland team for bringing the title back to Cabell Midland High School. Team finishers: 1. Cabell Midland (37 points). 1. Jacob Burcham, (14:58); 2. Avery Campbell, (15:58); 8. Mason Dino, (16:19); 12. Andrew Short, (16:33); 13. Brian Lawhon, (16:37); 18. Jeremy Waugh, (16:39); 24. Nick Salmons, (16:57). 2. University (75 points) 3. Jefferson (111 points) 4. Morgantown (121 points) 5. Ripley 179 points) 6. Parkersburg (186 points) 7. Hurricane (198 points) 8. Oak Hill (206 points) 9. Huntington (216 points) 10. Hampshire (232 points) 11. George Washington (236 points) 12. Musselman (243 points) Scoring is as follows. Seven runners run as a team. Points are scored by what place you finish. Only the top 5 runners score counts. Points are what place you finish. A perfect score is 15 points. Low score wins. This ends the cross country season in West Virginia but Coach Parsons has his team entered in the Nike NXN Southeast Regional on Nov. 24 at Carey, NC. The top 2 teams and top 5 finishers advance to the 9th Annual Nike XC Nationals Dec 1 in Portland, Oregon. Note: XC is abbreviation for cross country. Cross Country Girls’ Division: Morgantown dominated the girls' division with an awesome performance, scoring only 30 points! All 5 of their top runners placed in the top 10 earning All

Jacob Burcham breaking the 15 minute barrier and a new state record.

Avery Campbell past the finish line capturing 3rd place.

Freshman Nick Salmons during the 1st half mile. Great things are expected of Nick with his future running career. His brother, Tyler, former Midland elite runner,has moved on to Marshall's XC team. State honors University, with 90 points earned runner-up honors. Cabell Midland faced a tough field this year placing 5th of 12 teams. Jordan Thornton barely missed All State honors by placing 12th. Team finishers: 1. Morgantown, (30 points) 2. University (90 points) 3. Hurricane (116 points) 4. Parkersburg (128 points) 5. Cabell Midland (152 points). 12. Jordan Thornton (19:30); 25. Kelsey Dillon (20:34); 26. Hannah Morgan (20:35); 41. Alex Ellis (21:06); 49. Hannah Asebes (21:33); 50. Jenna Marsh (21:36); 53. Shelby Nelson (21:45). 6. Hampshire (157 points) 7. Winfield (166 points) 8. Musselman (199 points) 9. Jefferson (206 points)

10. Capital (232 points) 11. Greenbrier East (289) points 12. Shady Spring (298 points) For complete results, go to RunWV.com.

Photos by Jim Parsons

Here's one happy runner, Jacob Burcham, after breaking the 15 minute barrier and setting a new state record. (post interview with the press)


Page 8 –Tuesday,November 6,2012

Community News

The Cabell Standard

Residents in 16 Additional Counties Eligible to Apply for Federal Disaster Unemployment Assistance Cabell County Included CHARLESTON - Disaster Unemployment Assistance (DUA) benefits will be available to qualifying persons residing or working in Boone, Cabell, Clay, Greenbrier, Jackson, Lincoln, Mason, McDowell, Mercer, Mingo, Monroe, Pocahontas, Roane, Tyler, Webster, and Wood counties. This announcement amends the disaster declared by Governor Tomblin and President Obama on July 23, 2012 to include these additional counties for individual assistance. New claims for DUA need to be filed by November 26, 2012. Those eligible for benefits, in addition to individuals who lost their jobs directly due to the se-

vere storms and straight-line winds, may also include: (1) individuals who are unable to reach their job or self-employment location because they must travel through the affected area and are prevented from doing so by the disaster, (2) individuals who were to commence employment or self-employment but were prevented by the disaster, (3) individuals who became the breadwinner or major support for a household because of the death of the head of household due to the disaster, or (4) individuals who cannot work or perform services in self-employment because of an injury caused as a direct result of the disaster.

Unemployment is a direct result of the major disaster if the unemployment resulted from: (1) the physical damage or destruction of the place of employment; (2) the physical inaccessibility of the place of employment due to its closure by the federal, state, or local government in immediate response to the disaster; or (3) lack of work, or loss of revenues, if, prior to the disaster, the employer or self-employed business received at least a majority of its revenue or income from an entity in the major disaster area that was damaged or destroyed in the disaster or an entity in the major disaster area closed by the federal, state, or local government.

The benefits cover self-employed workers not usually entitled to regular unemployment insurance, including farmers. People applying for DUA need to provide proof of past earnings, such as business records or bank statements and their most recent income tax form at the time they file their claim. Any WorkForce West Virginia One Stop Office can accept DUA claims, including the Beckley, Charleston, Elkins, Greenbrier Valley, Huntington, Logan, Mercer County, Parkersburg, Summersville, Welch and Wheeling offices which serve the affected counties. “The destruction of the storm was far reaching – encompassing

residents as well as the workforce in these counties,” said Russell Fry, acting executive of WorkForce West Virginia. “If you live or work in one of these counties and have been unemployed due to the severe storm and straightline winds that occurred beginning June 29, 2012, you should apply for these federal benefits.” In addition to assistance filing a DUA claim, WorkForce West Virginia One Stop Offices offer reemployment services, including testing, counseling and job placement. More information, including local office locations, is available online at www.workforcewv.org or by calling 1-800252-5617.

2012 Capitol City Art & Craft Show to be held at Charleston Civic Center November 16 - 18th Charleston, WV - There is truly a cornucopia of creativity at the 45th Annual Capitol City Art and Craft Show, everything from the simple to the sublime can be found within

the artist’s booths. Nearly 160 creative artisans display treasures from traditional to contemporary for sale including jewelry, pottery, photography, fine arts, stone and metal

sculpture. For many customers it’s an annual ritual to spend a day here, seeing their favorite exhibitors and meeting new ones, buying new works including gifts for the

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

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approaching holiday season. The show will feature artisans from seven states. The Country Kitchen will be offering delicious fall favorites and vendors will provide specialty food items. Each year the sponsoring Kanawha City Lions Club provides the 15,000 visitors a weekend showcasing a Civic Center filled to the brim with high quality original items at affordable prices. Many of the craftsmen are demonstrating products in progress. Visitors can also enjoy sampling a variety of West Virginia produced food products like salsa, dips, jellies, pickles, meatballs, cakes, sauces and wine. Regional authors will also offer book signing. Since the Show’s inception, the Lions Club have used the proceeds of the event to donate more than $1.25 million dollars to state and local charities, as well as providing more than $100,000 in eyeglasses

for local residents. Craftsmen provide door prizes that are drawn continually. The first 250 attendees each day are given a “Lions Buck” discount coupon good for a discount on your first purchase. A coloring contest for children provides cash prizes to winners in various age groups. Persons attending the show are encouraged to bring nonperishable food products, which are provided, to local food pantries. Each year Lions are able to collect several thousand pounds of food to help those in need. Join us during this most glorious Fall season as we “paint a pretty picture” for our attendees and our community. Show times are 4 PM - 10 PM on Friday, November 16; 10 AM - 10 PM on Saturday, November 17; and noon - 6 PM on Sunday, November 17. Admission is $5 for adults and $1 for children under 12 years.


The Cabell Standard

Veterans Day 2012

Tuesday,November 6,2012 – Page 9

Honoring all Veterans for their Dedication! The Story of Taps The 24-note melancholy bugle call known as “taps” is thought to be a revision of a French bugle signal, called “tattoo,” that notified soldiers to cease an evening’s drinking and return to their garrisons. It was sounded an hour before the final bugle call to end the day by extinguishing fires and lights. The last five measures of the tattoo resemble taps. The word “taps” is an alteration of the obsolete word “taptoo,” derived from the Dutch “taptoe.” Taptoe was the command — “Tap toe!” — to shut (“toe to”) the “tap” of a keg. The revision that gave us present-day taps was made during America’s Civil War by Union Gen. Daniel Adams Butterfield, heading a brigade camped at Harrison Landing, Va., near Richmond. Up to that time, the U.S. Army’s infantry call to end the day was the French final call, “L’Extinction des feux.” Gen. Butterfield decided the “lights out” music was too formal to signal the day’s end. One day in July 1862 he recalled the tattoo music and hummed a version of it to an aide, who wrote it down in music. Butterfield then asked the brigade bugler, Oliver W. Norton, to play the notes and, after listening, lengthened and shortened them while keeping his original melody. He ordered Norton to play this new call at the end of each day thereafter, instead of the regulation call. The music was heard and appreciated by other brigades, who asked for copies and adopted this bugle call. It was even adopted by Confederate buglers. This music was made the official Army bugle call after the war, but not given the name “taps” until 1874. The first time taps was played at a military funeral may also have been in Virginia soon after Butterfield composed it. Union Capt. John Tidball, head of an artillery battery, ordered it played for the burial of a cannoneer killed in action. Not wanting to reveal the battery’s position in the woods to the enemy nearby, Tidball substituted taps for the traditional three rifle volleys fired over the grave. Taps was played at the funeral of Confederate Gen. Stonewall Jackson 10 months after it was composed. Army infantry regulations by 1891 required taps to be played at military funeral ceremonies. Taps now is played by the military at burial and memorial services, to accompany the lowering of the flag and to signal the “lights out” command at day’s end.

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Page 10 –Tuesday,November 6,2012

Veterans Day 2012

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Support our Veterans

The Cabell Standard

Tools and Services for Veterans Veterans Day gives everyone a moment to honor and remember those who have fought and served our country through their military service. While there are many resources and organizations that help veterans and their families, the federal government provides unique tools and services to help those who have done so much for our country. Here are some of the most popular resources for veterans and active duty personnel from USA.gov: • The U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs has a new mobile website created for use on all mobile devices. Here, service members, veterans and their dependants can find services and information, including facility locations, benefits and tips for returning service members. • There’s now a way to manage military benefits online—all in one place. Check out the VA ebenefits page where veterans can apply for benefits, view their current status, access records or browse benefits links to learn more about what is available. • The mobile app PTSD Coach is available for iPhone and Android users. PTSD Coach was designed for Veterans and military service members who have, or may have, Posttraumatic Stress Disorder. PTSD can cause severe anxiety and flashbacks after someone experiences a trauma or tragedy in their life. This app provides users with education about PTSD, information about professional care, a self-assessment guide, opportunities to find support, and tools that can help users manage the stresses of daily life with PTSD. • November 11 was once "Armistice Day" in the United States, and its purpose was to honor the soldiers of World War I. In 1954, it became "Veterans Day." Learn more about the history of the holiday and find out about new initiatives to honor America’s veterans.

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The Cabell Standard

Veterans Day 2012

The Origin of Veterans Day In 1921, an unknown World War I American soldier was buried in Arlington National Cemetery. This site, on a hillside overlooking the Potomac River and the city of Washington, D.C., became the focal point of reverence for America’s veterans. Similar ceremonies occurred earlier in England and France, where an unknown soldier was buried in each nation’s highest place of honor (in England, Westminster Abbey; in France, the Arc de Triomphe). These memorial gestures all took place on November 11, giving universal recognition to the celebrated ending of World War I fighting at 11 a.m., November 11, 1918 (the 11th hour of the 11th day of the 11th month). The day became known as “Armistice Day.” Armistice Day officially received its name in America in 1926 through a Congressional resolution. It became a national holiday 12 years later by similar Congressional action. If the idealistic hope had been realized that World War I was “the War to end all wars,” November 11 might still be called Armistice Day. But only a few years after the holiday was proclaimed, war broke out in Europe. Sixteen and one-half million Americans took part. Four hundred seven thousand of them died in service, more than 292,000 in battle. Armistice Day Changed To Honor All Veterans The first celebration using the term Veterans Day occurred in Birmingham, Alabama, in 1947. Raymond Weeks, a World War II veteran, organized "National Vet-

Hidden Trails

erans Day," which included a parade and other festivities, to honor all veterans. The event was held on November 11, then designated Armistice Day. Later, U.S. Representative Edward Rees of Kansas proposed a bill that would change Armistice Day to Veterans Day. In 1954, Congress passed the bill that President Eisenhower signed proclaiming November 11 as Veterans Day. Raymond Weeks received the Presidential Citizens Medal from President Reagan in November 1982. Weeks' local parade and ceremonies are now an annual event celebrated nationwide. On Memorial Day 1958, two more unidentified American war dead were brought from overseas and interred in the plaza beside the unknown soldier of World War I. One was killed in World War II, the other in the Korean War. In 1984, an unknown serviceman from the Vietnam War was placed alongside the others. The remains from Vietnam were exhumed May 14, 1998, identified as Air Force 1st Lt. Michael Joseph Blassie, and removed for burial. To honor these men, symbolic of all Americans who gave their lives in all wars, an Army honor guard, the 3rd U.S. Infantry (The Old Guard), keeps day and night vigil. A law passed in 1968 changed the national commemoration of Veterans Day to the fourth Monday in October. It soon became apparent, however, that November 11 was a date of historic significance to many Americans. Therefore, in 1978 Congress returned the observance to its traditional date.

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National Ceremonies Held at Arlington National Cemetery The focal point for official, national ceremonies for Veterans Day continues to be the memorial amphitheater built around the Tomb of the Unknowns. At 11 a.m. on November 11, a combined color guard representing all military services executes “Present Arms” at the tomb. The nation’s tribute to its war dead is symbolized by the laying of a presidential wreath. The bugler plays “taps.” The rest of the ceremony takes place in the amphitheater. Veterans Day ceremonies at Arlington and elsewhere are coordinated by the President’s Veterans Day National Committee. Chaired by the Secretary of Veterans Affairs, the committee represents national veteran’s organizations. Governors of many states and U.S. territories appoint Veterans Day chairpersons who, in cooperation with the National Committee and the Department of Defense, arrange and promote local ceremonies. Additional Information Additional information on the history of Veterans Day, the Veterans Day National Committee, the national ceremony, a gallery of Veterans Day posters from 1978 to the present and a colorful and informative Veterans Day Teacher’s Resource Guide can be found on the Internet at http://www.va.gov/vetsday/

Tuesday,November 6,2012 – Page 11

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Veterans Day 2012

The Cabell Standard

HONOR OUR VETERANS

Page 12 –Tuesday,November 6,2012

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Outdoors

The Cabell Standard

Tuesday,November 6,2012 – Page 13

DNR adds to new Public Hunting and Fishing Areas

David Payne Sr.

Column by David Payne Sr. davidpayne@theputnamstandard.com

You lose some. You gain some. You hope that you can gain more than you lose. Last year, hunters lost the Briery Mountain Wildlife Management Area in Preston County, but recently the DNR has announced that it is adding two new WMAs – Little Canaan in Tucker County and Sideling Hill in Morgan County. The state operates dozens and

dozens of WMAs – most of the property is leased from a variety of private individuals (the Sand Hill WMA increased vastly in size a few years ago courtesy of the O'Brien family), businesses or other government agencies. Many of the WMAs are leased from timber companies. The Hughes River WMA in Wirt County – among the state's largest – is one that comes to mind. It is leased from Westvaco. It's a strong, long-lasting relationship. The DNR is glad to make the property available and the timber company is certainly happy to have the deer herd there kept in check to limit the damage deer do to their timber resources. It's hard to plant new stands, for instance, if deer are killing all your young trees (deer are very hard on young trees). Some of the leases, like Briery Mountain, are less secure. You could almost think of them as a time-share. The DNR leased the Briery Mountain property from the West Virginia Army National Guard, who needed it for training and terminated the lease. Each

WMA has its own lease, so the situation varies from site to site, but most of them, once acquired, are very long-lasting. There may have been other lost WMAs, but Briery Mountain is the only one I can remember in my 13 years of covering the outdoors in West Virginia. The DNR – originally the state Game and Fish Commission – has been in the real-estate business for about a century now. It began by simply complimenting federal lands set aside for preservation (with no hunting) and they were places where the DNR could carry out various experiments and trials as it worked to restore game populations, which had been decimated. By the 1980s, however, deer and turkey populations were re-established throughout the state and there wasn't much need for game refuges, but a new trend emerged that put the DNR back in the realestate market. Our modern WMA concept can be traced back to Bob Miles, who retired as DNR wildlife-resources chief in 1994. Miles noticed the trend that access for hunters and

Outdoors Roundup Hunters Helping the Hungry needs Cash Since the program's inception in 1992, Hunters Helping the Hungry has made 770,000 pounds of nutritious venison available to needy West Virginia families, but officials say the program is capable of doing much more. Meat processing costs $1.45 per pound – the average deer provides around 36 pounds of ground venison – and the meat is picked up by the Mountaineer Food Bank or Huntington Area Food Bank for distribution. The food banks are paid only the cost of pickup and distribution. The Division of Natural Resources is prohibited by law from using any license fees to support the program, which must operate on donations only. Hunters have always been generous with game, so generous that officials have always had to limit the number of participating meat processors to limit the program to only process what venison it can afford. There are only 18 participating processors in West Virginia. The closest participating processors are: Nelson’s

Custom Processing in Milton, Rolfe’s Custom & Commercial Meat Processing, Inc. in Ona, Hilltop Meats in Sissonville and K & l Processing in New Haven. For more information, visit www.wvdnr.gov/hunting/hhh.sh tm or call (304) 558-2771. State Parks picking up pieces after Frankenstorm West Virginia state park employees have been digging out of snow, clearing roadways and restoring electric and telephone service following widespread damage caused by, ironically, a blizzard from Tropical Storm Sandy, according to West Virginia State Parks and Recreation Chief Ken Caplinger. “One inch to two feet of snow has covered about 70 percent of our state parks and forests, depending upon the area,” Caplinger said. “Most areas also received extensive rainfall and varying degrees of wind, which in turn resulted in many fallen trees that caused even more damage.” It hasn't been very long since state parks had cleaned up from the summer's derecho storm that blast hurricane-force winds

across the state. “Two unusual major storms in less than four months is one for our record books,” Caplinger said. Beech Fork was open, but had only partial power and Cedar Creek, Cedar Creek and Greenbrier State Forest remained open but had no power. Among the temporarily closed parks were: Audra, Babcock, Berkeley Springs, Blackwater Falls, Bluestone, Cabwaylingo State Forest, Cacapon, Canaan Valley, Carnifex Ferry, Coopers Rock State Forest, Hawks Nest, Holly River, Kanawha State Forest, Kumbrabow State Forest, Stonewall Jackson, Twin Falls and Valley Falls. Hawk's Nest aerial Tram resumes just before Season Ends As mentioned here last month, the iconic Hawk's Nest aerial tram was shut down temporarily for repairs. Officials reported last week that the tram has been repaired. It was operating for a few days until the season ended Oct. 28. The tram, which takes visitors on a 500-vertical-foot descent into the New River Gorge from the canyon rim, will reopen in April.

anglers was becoming more restrictive. He foresaw a day when only landowners would have access to hunting and fishing. The obvious argument against this was that there were already millions of acres of federal land available for hunting and fishing. Miles, however, realized the impracticality of this – all these lands were in the eastern part of the state and a long drive away from most of the mountainstate's population. Miles believed it vital to set aside property upon which any properly-licensed person could hunt or fish. To pay for it, he created the conservation stamp, which hunters are required to purchase in addition to their licenses. His vision was for every citizen to have a state-managed hunting and fishing area within a two-hour drive of their home. The program has exceeded his original goal – now most residents have a WMA within a half hour drive. For instance, there are nine WMAs within a 40 minute drive of Putnam County. The Little Canaan WMA (3,168

acres) near Davis was acquired from the Canaan Valley Institute with conservation-stamp money coupled with funds from the West Virginia Outdoor Heritage Conservation Fund. It includes three miles of the Blackwater River. In addition to hunting opportunities, the WMA offers trout fishing. It also boasts a fishing pier for the physically-challenged. For more information, call (304) 825-6787. Sideling Hill (2,507 acres) is located near Largent in Morgan County. The land had been used for three generations by a hunting club. It is heavily forested and will be managed for forest game. For more information, call (304) 8223551. The DNR has been very creative not only with how it spends the conservation-stamp monies, but with cooperation with private citizens, businesses, non-profits and other groups to make these opportunities possible. No matter where you live, there's always a WMA close by. Contact David Payne Sr. at davidpayne@theputnamstandard.com.

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Page 14 –Tuesday,November 6,2012 Across 1. After-bath powder 5. Big loser’s nickname? 9. Fools 14. “I had no ___!” 15. Had on 16. Lyric poem 17. Litter member 18. Auspices 19. Asian short-horned goat antelope 20. Place of residence 23. Leaf apertures 24. Getting on in years 27. Absorbed, as a cost 28. French door part 30. Charlotte-to-Raleigh dir. 31. “When it’s ___“ (old riddle answer) 34. One with a thick skin 37. Using the soft palate 39. Appear 40. Tartan trousers 41. It may be pulled (2 wds) 44. “___ quam videri” (North Carolina’s motto) 45. 1969 Peace Prize grp. 46. Moving vehicles 47. Abbr. after a comma 49. Public building for lectures 51. Tombstone inscription 55. Containing symbolic representation 58. Student getting one-

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on-one help 60. “Once ___ a time...” 61. Radar image 62. At attention 63. “How ___!” 64. Shoestring 65. Catalogs 66. A Swiss army knife has lots of them 67. Nestling falcons

Down 1. Flags 2. Scorched 3. Slow, musically 4. Sailboat with twin hulls 5. Suffer from oppressive heat 6. Collection of Christ’s sayings 7. Western blue flag, e.g. 8. Coordinate 9. Discharge of trainee during training period 10. Defeat 11. Heavy doorway curtains 12. Tokyo, formerly 13. Clinch, with “up” 21. Dracula, at times 22. Like old recordings 25. “The ___ of Kilimanjaro,” short story 26. “Siddhartha” author 28. Ancient Scotland inhabitants

29. A chip, maybe 31. Be of use 32. Peanut butter and ___ 33. Sets apart for a special purpose 35. Chemistry Nobelist Otto 36. Having potential to be

constructed 38. Small streams 42. Charades, e.g. 43. Complains 48. ___-tac-toe 50. Bumper sticker word 51. Chip away at 52. Put to rest, as fears

53. Fold of skin 54. Exaggerated publicity (pl.) 56. Expert 57. Sonata, e.g. 58. ___ el Amarna, Egypt 59. Altdorf is its capital

WORD SEARCH Approximately Argue Atlas Avoid Blame Borrows Built Cannot Cheeks Coral Dimly Drink Dusty Dying Early Finds Floors Forces Harness Insure Knight Laughs Lawns Loyalty Maids Mails Movie Obtained

Peach Pistol Poets Rates Rescue Resign Reveal Rigid Rough Salads Solving Stable Stalk Stays Steak Stream Stripes Tasks Warmly Wheelbarrows Winds You’ve

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Obituaries

The Cabell Standard PAUL E. BELLER SR. WADE DOUGLAS CHAPMAN MARIETTA RIGGS CORRON CORNELIA I. HAZELRIGG JAMES E. ROACH WILLIAM SOL SHEILS SR., MD ELDON FRANKLIN SPURLOCK PHILLIP ERIC WILSON DAVID ROBINSON YOUNG

PAUL E. BELLER SR. Paul E. Beller Sr., 91, of Apple Grove, formerly of Cabin Creek, passed away peacefully at his home in the presence of his family on Sunday, October 28, 2012. He was born May 23, 1921, in Parkersburg, to William A. Beller and Zena Green Beller. He was a 1942 graduate of Clear Fork High School, where he played varsity football. Due to a football injury, he was unable to join his friends in active duty during World War II. Instead, he worked in the Baltimore shipyards, returning home to work for DuPont in Belle, then for Carbon Fuel Coal Company, from where he retired. He was predeceased by his parents, Bill and Zena; stepmother, Hattie Beller; wife, Juanita Ruth Beller in 2003; brothers, Lloyd and Murrell "Charlie" Beller; sisters, Midra Groves and Goldie Moses; and granddaughter, JoAnn Lloyd. He is survived by his three children, Sandra James and husband, Bob, of Dunbar, Bonnie Lloyd Casey and husband, Bo, of Apple Grove and Paul "Jim/Country," also of Apple Grove. He leaves behind his seven grandchildren, Jodi James, Bill Lloyd and wife, Missy, Buddy Casey and wife, Mary, Paul Beller III, Nathan Beller, Mindi Beller and Ross Beller; as well as eight great-grandchildren, James, BJ, Hannah Ruth, Casey, Gracie, Nathan Jr., Noah and Brock. He is survived by his sisters, Jean Flint of Beckley and Louise Bittinger of Virginia. He was baptized in The Church of Christ faith. Dad was always there for his family - everyone knew they could depend on him. Special thanks to caregivers, Libby Morgan, Lynn Black and Cathy Blackburn. Funeral services were held Friday, November 2 at Deal Funeral Home, Point Pleasant, with Preacher Ernie Bowser officiating. Burial followed in Mount Union Cemetery, Pliny.

WADE DOUGLAS CHAPMAN Wade Douglas Chapman, 69, of Milton, W.Va., went home to be with the Lord on October 24, 2012, at St. Mary's Medical Center. He was born February 10, 1943, in Cabell County, W.Va., a son of the late General Lee and Evelyn McCallister Chapman. He was also preceded in death by his first wife Peggy Wallace Chapman, one daughter Christy

Chapman, and one son John Bradley Chapman. He is survived by his wife Sandra Powers Stowasser Chapman; two sons and daughters-in-law, Mark and Wendy Chapman and Jay and Vicky Chapman; one sister and brother-in-law, Kay and Jim Woodyard; one step-daughter and her husband, Kristy and Mark DeGrandpre; three grandchildren, Misty, Jason and Natalie Chapman; one step-grandson Cody Rohrig; and four greatgrandchildren, Jayden, Raelyn, Braxton and Aubrey. Funeral services were held Saturday, October 27, 2012, at Union Baptist Church, Milton, by Rev. Winford Curry and Rev. Keith Creasy. Burial followed in Forest Memorial Park, Milton. Memorial contributions may be made to Union Baptist Church. Wallace Funeral Home, Milton was in charge of arrangements. Condolences may be expressed to the family at www.timeformemory.com/wallace.

MARIETTA RIGGS CORRON Marietta Riggs Corron, 75, of Houston, Texas, formerly of Huntington, W.Va., died Monday, Oct. 22, 2012, after a long battle with heart disease. Born Dec. 17, 1936, to Russell and Velma Patronas Riggs, she graduated from Huntington East High School, earning bachelors and Masters degrees from Marshall University. She taught elementary in Cabell County Schools before retiring in Houston, Texas, with husband Jack L. Corron. Marietta was a member of Clear Lake United Methodist Church, United Methodist Women and a weekly Prayer Group. She was preceded in death by her parents; and two brothers, Everett and Arlen Riggs and husband Jack. She is survived by sister Pat Clark of Huntington; son Scott Corron and granddaughter Camryn; her daughter, Amy CorronPower; son-in-law Joe Power, all of Houston; and grandchildren Jacob Power of Houston and Alexander Power of Toledo, Ohio. Services were held Monday, Oct. 29, 2012, at Clear Lake United Methodist Church.

CORNELIA I. HAZELRIGG Cornelia I. Hazelrigg, 101, of Barboursville, W.Va., passed away, Tuesday, October 23, 2012, in Chateau Grove Senior Living, Barboursville. She was born August 5, 1911, in Hamilton, Ontario, Canada, the daughter of the late G.M. and Bell DeCeu Douglas. She was a 1929 Logan (W.Va.) High School graduate, attended Rochester Business Institute, Rochester, N.Y., in 1932, was a member of the Holden Woman's

Club for 23 years, was member of Holden Community Church and Farmdale Church of Christ, Barboursville. She was also preceded in death by her husband John Hazelrigg and one son James M. Hazelrigg. She is survived by one daughter-in-law Patsy K. Hazelrigg of Barboursville; two grandchildren, John and Melanie Gue and Sabrina Ruth; four great-grandchildren, Josh, Nick and Sam Ruth and Edy Gue. Henson Mortuary, Barboursville, was in charge of arrangements. Graveside funeral services were conducted Friday, October 26, 2012, at Highland Memory Gardens, Logan, W.Va., with Minister Danny Evans officiating. Burial followed the services. Henson Mortuary, Barboursville, assisted the family. Online condolences and memories may be shared with the family by visiting www.hensonmortuary.com.

JAMES E. ROACH James E. Roach, 84, of Huntington, W.Va., passed away Saturday, Oct. 27, 2012, at the Woodlands Retirement Community, Huntington, W.Va. He was born Jan. 25, 1927, in Cabell County, W.Va., the son of the late Jesse Bernard and Minnie Mae Farren Roach. He was a retired insurance executive with Insurance Systems after 40 years of service and an honorary member of the Huntington Rotary Club, where he served as secretary for 15 years. He was a 32 Degree Mason, member of the Western Star Lodge No. 11 in Guyandotte, member of St. Johns Episcopal Church in Huntington, Veteran of the U.S. Army serving in World War II in Italy and was an avid Golfer. He was also preceded in death by his wife, Margaret Jane Roach in 2004. He is survived by one daughter and son-in-law, Debbie (Glen) Crouse of Ona, W.Va.; one son, Michael (Barbara) Roach of Lynchburg, Va.; one brother, Gene (Thelma) Roach of Elizabethtown, Ky.; one step-sister, Sharon Ray of Sumpter, S.C.; four grandchildren, James and Jennifer Crouse of Ona, W.Va., Melissa and Rodney Markham of Mt. Carmel, Tenn., Angela and Eric Lease of Lynchburg, Va., and Kristen and Jeff Woodford of Lynchburg, Va.; nine great-grandchildren; and two great-greatgrandchildren. Funeral services were conducted Monday, Oct. 29, 2012, at St. John's Episcopal Church, Huntington, W.Va., with Rev. Lisa Graves officiating. Burial followed in Ridgelawn Memorial Park, Huntington, W.Va. Henson Mortuary, Barboursville, W.Va., assisted the family. The James E. Roach family requests that Memorial Donations

Tuesday,November 6,2012 – Page 15 are made to St. Johns Episcopal Church. Online condolences and memories may be shared with the family by visiting www.hensonmortuary.com.

WILLIAM SOL SHEILS SR., MD William Sol Sheils Sr., MD, 77, of Huntington, died on Sunday, Oct. 28, 2012, at the Emogene Dolin Jones Hospice House. He was born June 17, 1935, in Huntington, W.Va., the son of the late Raymond Taylor and Mary Alice Sheils. He was a founder and past president of Huntington Internal Medicine Group, where he served with distinction as a cardiologist until his retirement in 1997. Funeral services were held on Sunday, Nov. 4 at Fifth Avenue Baptist Church, where he was an active and dedicated member for more than 40 years. Dr. Allen Reasons, senior minister and treasured friend, officiated. Entombment was held at Woodmere Memorial Park. He is survived by his loving and devoted wife of more than 56 years, Barbara Wells Sheils; and their five children, William Jr., MD (Debbie), Douglas (Bridget), Geoffrey (Melinda), Susan (Sean Gatewood) and David (Julie). He is also survived by his identical twin brother, John P. Sheils, MD (Carolyn), of Miami, Fla. He was a proud and adoring grandfather to 14 grandchildren, Sarah Hastings (Hilton), Allison Kays (Adam), Jordan Sheils, Katie Sheils, Henry Sheils, Sam Sheils, Maddie Sheils, Natalie Sheils, Hunter Gatewood, Grant Gatewood, Laura Gatewood, Anna Sheils, Will Sheils and Joseph Sheils; as well as a greatgrandfather to four great-grandchildren, Benjamin Hastings, Jacob Hastings, Eliza Kays and Owen Kays. He received his Bachelor of Science degree from Marshall College in 1957 and his medical degree from the Medical College of Virginia in 1960. After an internship in Springfield, Ohio, and residencies in internal medicine at Cabell Huntington Hospital and Indiana University, he returned to Huntington to practice medicine, where he served on the medical staffs of Cabell Huntington Hospital and St. Mary's Hospital in a variety of leader-

ship positions for more than 30 years. Board certified by the American College of Internal Medicine, he was a member of the American Society of Internal Medicine and was a Fellow in both the American College of Physicians and the American College of Chest Physicians. As a long-time team physician for the Marshall University Athletic Department, he was inducted into the MU Sports Medicine Hall of Fame in 2007. He also served as a physician and Lieutenant Colonel in the U.S. Army, based in Fort Knox, Ky., during the Vietnam War. The Sheils family would like to thank Hospice of Huntington employees Vicky Crook, Mickey Newsome, Connie Jefferies, John Smith and Margy Copley, as well as the nurses, physicians, administration and staff of the Emogene Dolin Jones Hospice House, for their remarkable compassion and the outstanding care they provided Dr. Sheils. The family requests condolences are directed to Hospice of Huntington. Beard Mortuary was in charge of arrangements. Online condolences may be conveyed to the family at www.beardmortuary.com.

ELDON FRANKLIN SPURLOCK Eldon Franklin Spurlock, 86, of Barboursville, W.Va., husband of the late Elene G. Spurlock, passed away Oct. 27, 2012, at Cabell Huntington Hospital. He was born June 12, 1926, the son of the late Benjamin Franklin Spurlock and Tressa Holcomb Spurlock. In addition to his wife and parents, he is preceded in death by a daughter, Margaret Elene Spurlock Mosser. He is survived by one son, Samuel Stephen Spurlock of Barboursville; one son-in-law, Thomas Mosser of Riva, Md.; one daughter-in-law, Nancy H. Spurlock of Monroe, N.C.; four grandchildren, Wesley Stephen Spurlock, Eldon Seth Spurlock, Hannah Mosser Goldbeck and Paul Jacob Mosser; and several great-grandchildren; one sisterin-law, Mary Dillon Gothard; nephews, John Gothard and Lewis Franklin Gothard; and nieces, Carolyn Herrenkohl, Cecelia Scarbro, Patricia Harper, Anise Nash, Lyla Gothard, Lisa Shaffer, Paula Stafford and Carol Looney.

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Page 16 –Tuesday,November 6,2012 He was an active member of the Elmwood Baptist Church, a devoted leader of the Gideons, retired from the United States Department of Labor, a member of the Barboursville Senior Citizens group and loved to sing. Funeral services were conducted Tuesday, Oct. 30, 2012, at Elmwood Baptist Church with Pastor Rick Glass officiating. Burial followed in White Chapel Memorial Gardens, Barboursville. Wallace Funeral Home, Barboursville, was in charge of arrangements. Contributions can be sent to The Gideons International, P.O. Box 21, Ona, WV 25545.

PHILLIP ERIC WILSON Phillip Eric Wilson, local artist, passed away Thursday, Oct. 25, 2012, at home. His younger sister, Paula Rae Darst, preceded him in death. He was a 1981 graduate of Huntington East High School, where he honed his art craft of pencil, charcoal, paint, airbrush and tattoo under Miss Pancake. He was a diehard Stevie Nicks fan until the end. Survivors include his mother, Patricia Cremeans; a brother and sister-in-law, John and Kathern Wilson; and a nephew, Derrick Darst. As per his wishes, there were

Obituaries no services. Chapman's Mortuary assisted the family. Online condolences may be sent to the family at www.chapmans-mortuary.com.

DAVID ROBINSON YOUNG David Robinson Young, 68, of Winfield, passed away Friday October 26, 2012, at his daughter's home with his family by his side. After starting David Young Lumber Company with his brothers, it evolved into Young Builders and Construction,

The Cabell Standard where he retired in 2003 to devote his time to his farm and family. He was a member of the Adda Baptist Church and trustee of Lower Hodges Cemetery. He was preceded in death by his parents James Donald "Doc" and Elsie M. Young and his wife Ruth Ann Young. He is survived by his daughter, Stacy Faulkner and her husband Rusty; son, David Young and his wife, Lynn; grandchildren, Melissa Gibson, Stephanie Hager, Kimberly Browning, David Young III, Heather, Elizabeth and Cheyenne Young, Robbie, Mason and Joey Faulkner, great-grandchildren; Kaylee

Young, Eric and Clayton Hager, Ryan Rose and Sadie Browning, Weston Young; brothers, C. D. Young and Darrell R. Young; and sisters, June Thompson and Patty Wilcoxen. Funeral services were held Tuesday October 30, 2012, at Adda Baptist Church with Rev. Charley Moses and Rev. Ray Sovine officiating. Burial followed in Lower Hodges Cemetery. Allen Funeral Home, Hurricane was in charge of arrangements. Please visit allenfuneralhomewv.com to share memories and condolences.

New Wildfire App Brings American Red Cross Safety Information to Mobile Devices “Blaze Tracker” features give users warning, alerts and fire information for locations of their choice CHARLESTON - On the heels of a major drought and busy wildfire season, the American Red Cross has released its official Wildfire App. The app puts lifesaving information right in the hands of people who live in or who visit wildfire prone areas. This free app—available in English or Spanish—is the fourth in a series created by the American Red Cross, the nation’s leader in emergency preparedness, for use on both iPhone and Android platforms. The Wildfire App comes after the highly successful First Aid, Hurricane and Earthquake Apps, which have more than 1.2 million users. “The Wildfire App gives West Virginia residents instant access to our ‘Blaze Tracker’ features so they can prepare their households and businesses and make critical decisions that can save lives.” said Becky Howard, Regional Chief Development Offi-

cer. This year, the Red Cross has launched 11 wildfire relief operations spanning 10 states. According to the National Interagency Fire Center, as of October 4, wildfires have burned 8.8 million acres in the United States this year. The Wildfire App includes: • The “Blaze Tracker” trio of features-which can be customized for alerts specific to locations where they live, travel or have loved ones: o “Blaze Warnings” which let users see areas where NOAA has issued warnings that conditions are favorable for potential wildfires; o “Blaze Alerts” inform users when a wildfire has begun within 100 miles of any locations monitored; o “Blaze Path” from Inciweb.org which provides users with a current view of an existing wildfire’s perimeter, how it has spread and the fire’s current location when available; • Comprehensive reporting of all wildfire activity for

every geographic area in the United States; • Options to view the app in English or Spanish based on user language settings; • One touch “I’m safe” messaging that allows users to broadcast reassurance to family and friends via social media outlets that they are out of harm’s way; • Locations of open Red Cross shelters; • Simple steps and checklists people can use to create a family emergency plan; • Preloaded content that gives users instant access to critical action steps, even without mobile connectivity; • Toolkit with flashlight, strobe light and audible alarm; and • Badges users can earn through interactive quizzes and share on social networks. “The Red Cross has emerged as a leader in mobile preparedness. One reason is our ability to provide users with location customization. Wildfire App users can receive notification of wild-

fire risk and activity within 100 miles of locations that matter most to them – so they can help protect their loved ones and their property,” Howard added. National Red Cross experts in health, safety and preparedness have thoroughly reviewed and field tested the information and advice provided in Red Cross apps. A recent Red Cross survey found that apps have tied social media as the fourth most popular way for people to get information during emergencies, making the Red Cross app development effort even more important. The Wildfire App can be found in the Apple App Store and the Google Play Store for Android by searching for American Red Cross. Apps can help prepare people for disasters, but they are not a substitute for training. Red Cross First Aid and CPR/AED training empowers people to know how to respond to emergencies in case advanced medical help is delayed. People can go to redcross.org/takeaclass for course information and to regis-

ter. The Red Cross responds to nearly 70,000 disasters each year and we help people get ready to respond to emergencies by providing these apps for free. The Red Cross needs the help of the public to continue this lifesaving effort. People can make a donation to the Red Cross by going to redcross.org, texting REDCROSS to 90999 or by calling 1-800-REDCROSS. About the American Red Cross: The American Red Cross shelters, feeds and provides emotional support to victims of disasters; supplies more than 40 percent of the nation's blood; teaches skills that save lives; provides international humanitarian aid; and supports military members and their families. The Red Cross is a not-for-profit organization that depends on volunteers and the generosity of the American public to perform its mission. For more information, please visit redcross.org or join our blog at blog.redcross.org.

LOCAL DIRECTORY THE DENTURE STORE Dentures In One Day

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

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

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

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

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

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


CLASSIFIEDS

Classifieds

The Cabell Standard

FOR RENT

2 HOUSES FOR RENT IN MILTON – Both 3 BR, close to schools & shopping. No pets. 1) $550/month + 1 month security; 2) $600/month + 1 month security. 304-288-1019, 336589-9442. (2t 10-30) LAND FOR SALE

1.92 Acres, Lot 307 Whitten Estates, Milton, WV. Great location for doublewide; Nice area. Utilities available. Reduced for Quick Sale, $7,900.00. 304-295-9090. (1tc 11-6)

HOUSE FOR SALE

HOUSE FOR SALE: OUTSKIRTS HURRICANE – Country living at its best. Very private. 3 BR / 1 BA, finished detached bldg., 4.75 acres – possible land contract, $82,000. 304-6336524. (4tp 10-23) MOBILE HOME PARTS

SPECIALS GOING ON! – Doors, Skirting, Windows, etc. (304) 391-5863. (rtc 10-11 hmo) OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT

OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT - in

OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT

Teays Valley; 750 sq ft. H&P Properties, LLC, 3744 Teays Valley Road - Suite 101, Hurricane, WV, 25526. (rtc 10-2 hpp) EMPLOYMENT

#1 AVON IMMEDIATE OPENINGS – 40% earnings for Christmas. No door to door. 304-5956372, 1-866-7172866 or sign up www.startavon.co m code ecadle. (4tp 10-30) BOOKKEEPER NEEDED - for firm in Teays Valley WV. Prefer accounting

EMPLOYMENT

SERVICES

and bookkeeping experience, as well as experience in the use of QuickBooks, Excel and Word. Will train qualified candidate. Pay is $12 per hour. Please email to resume mike@greenleaftax.com. (rtc 11-6)

electric, gas & drain lines installed. 304586-9914, 304-3890715. (rtc 11-29)

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

DANNY’S HILLBILLY DITCHDIGGERS – Water,

MISC. FOR SALE

PLASTIC BEDLINER – for LWB GM truck. $40.00. Phone 304-7434861. (rtc) VINTAGE JEWELRY – Call 304638-3865. (rtc 4-24) NORITAKE CHINA - Golden Cove 5 piece place setting, service for 12. Original $1,650, asking $1,200. Call 304-757-4584. (rtc)

Do you have a person on your shopping list who has everything? Then give them a subscription to The Putnam or Cabell Standard Call 304.743.6731 today!

Place Your Classified Ad Today.....

Tuesday,November 6,2012 – Page 17

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

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

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

CLASSIFIED ADS GET RESULTS

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

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

FOR RENT: 2 BEDROOM HOME, ONA – Reduced rent for retired female to care for 3-year-old next door, 6-8 days/month. 304-412-1926. (2tc 221)

GIVE US A CALL AT 304-743-6731 AND ADVERTISE HERE

HOUSE FOR RENT – Milton, 3 bedroom, 2 bath, brick. $700 month/$500 damage deposit. 304-743-0334, 304-939-2294. (1tp 2-28)

MILTON APARTMENT FOR RENT – 1 BR upstairs. Electric range/refrigerator. Walking distance to stores/school. No pets. $350/month + 1 month security. 304-743-8606. (2tp 2-21)

EMPLOYMENT: CCCSO IS GROWING – We are looking for CNAʼs and Home Care Aide that would like to grow with us. Starting wage: CNAʼs $8.75; Home Care Aid $8.00. For more information please contact Mrs. Perry at 304-529-4952. (2tc 2-21) COMMERCIAL CLEANERS IMMEDIATE OPENINGS - Buffalo, full-time, Day & Evenings. Benefits and Vacation. Must pass background check. 304-768-6309. (4tc 2-7 occ)

NOW ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS - @ Sarah's Heart Childcare, serious inquiries only 304-757-7701. (4tc 1-24 shc)

MILTON TEACHER NEEDS – dayshift help with adult autistic son, 7:00 am to 4:00 pm. Reliable, caring adult only apply. (304) 743-


Page 18 –Tuesday,November 6,2012

Community News

Photography 101: Three-Dog-Night…I mean Day

ISO: 100 Shutter: 1/125 Aperture/F-stop: 5.6 Flash: None Animal portraits can be difficult. The main thing to remember is just have fun with them. Dogs’ eyes are naturally dark. Therefore, if no good light source is available, use your camera’s flash to show off their facial expressions. Getting their attention can be a challenge. Other than bribing them to sit still with a treat, sometimes something unorthodox is required: bark at them. It often works. All you need is the dog to sit still for a split second so can get your shot.

It is often best to get down on the same level as the person or animal you are photographing. Kneeling on one knee worked well for this particular shot. Staying back about 20 feet also helped—the dogs were not distracted. Editor’s Note: This week begins a new column, “Photography 101” in the Cabell Standard. Reporter/Photographer Justin Waybright will be bringing his knowledge of photography to our readers.Through his camera lens, Justin will show – as well as explain – to us how the photo was taken as well as the best settings to use.

The Cabell Standard

KNIGHTS FROM PAGE 1 spell the end of Hurricane's season either, but the 6-4 Redskins will likely have to battle on the road to fuel there postseason hopes. Hurricane is one of only three teams (Huntington, Capital) to which the Knights have trailed this season. “Hurricane played us well, I thought,” Salmons said, “We never got in a good rhythm and had a lot of penalties.” The Redskins knew throwing Midland off their normal tempo early was key, and they did just that. After converting fourth down twice on the opening drive, junior quarterback Jon Hensley punched it in on a 7-yard touchdown run capping off a nearly 6-and-a-half minute drive. The Knights fired back with their main weapon on the following drive when senior running back David Gaydosz ripped off a 33-yard burst in to score late in the first. Both teams burned enough time on offense for only one full drive per team in the first quarter. Senior kicker Chris Molina broke the tie by drilling a 39-yard field goal for the Knights midway through the second. Midland's defense forced Hurricane to punt at their own 10, and the offense allowed senior running back Lowell Farley to dive in on a 1-yard touchdown run. Turnovers plagued the rest of the half for both teams. Hensley was intercepted by Midland's senior defensive back Stephen

Junior all-purpose back Kasey Thomas looks for open field in the first half. Photo by Bishop Nash Matthews while Knights all-purpose back Kasey Thomas fumbled at midfield on the following drive. Senior Redskins kicker Michael Molina's 40-yard field goal attempt was blocked as time expired, and the Knights lead into halftime 17-7. Farley struck for his second touchdown early in the third on a 16-yard touchdown run, but the rhythm of both teams had already been disrupted. A punt by each team and the ejection of Midland senior offensive lineman Kurt Jones marred and already penaltyriddled contest. Hurricane got their feet beneath them again while Midland floundered in the fourth quarter. Junior Redskins running back

Zach Pate broke out on a 27-yard TD run early in the fourth, and Midland quarterback Coy Petitt lost the snap to Hurricane on the next drive. The Knights defense stepped up and allowed the ball back into Gaydosz's hand who sealed the game on a 5-yard touchdown run late in the quarter. Hensley was intercepted by Midland's Alex Childers in the endzone late allowing the Knights to burn the clock out to victory. “We've just got to keep working,” Salmons said, “The kids have to understand that it can end it one game.” As of Saturday, playoff pairings have not been announced for either team.


The Cabell Standard