Tuesday, September 25, 2012
Over 80% of those who subscribe to a community newspaper do so in order to read public notices and legal advertisements. SPECIAL SECTION PAGES 7-18 50 Cents
Work begins on new Barboursville Ambulance Station
Cabell Midland Knights edges Highlanders 14-13 By Bishop Nash
By Jack Bailey email@example.com
BARBOURSVILLE – Several dozen city and county officials turned out for a groundbreaking ceremony on Friday, Sept. 21, for a new ambulance station in Barboursville. The new station, located on Riverview Drive in Barboursville, will be the eighth ambulance station in Cabell County. “This is a great day for Barboursville,” said Cabell County Commission President Nancy Cartmill. “We have been trying to build this for a couple of years.” Cartmill, the former mayor of Barboursville, said that once the new station is complete, the county should be well covered by ambulance service. County Commissioner Bob Bailey said that last year, Cabell County Emergency Medical Services responded to 2,200 calls in the Barboursville area from ambulance stations in other areas of the county. “That is why this station is so important to the people in this area,” Bailey said. “This is a wonderful thing.” With a station in Barboursville, SEE STATION ON PAGE 4
HOW TO REACH US PHONE: (304) 743-6731 FAX: (304) 562-6214
l Volume 114 l Issue 40
For The Cabell Standard
HUNTINGTON- It was that once in a blue moon opportunity that players, students, fans and sports writers drool over. The stars had aligned promising a storybook match-up: undefeated cross-county rivals tied #1 in West Virginia battling for supremacy, pride and The Shield. It is with unbelievable rarity that a contest of this potential magnitude lives up to its billing. This one did. Cabell Midland escaped Bob Sang Stadium with The Shield and a victory Friday as the Knights edged the Huntington Highlanders 14-13 in a bonafide Cabell County clash of the titans. “Huntington played a great game and lived up to everything that we thought,” said Cabell Midland head coach Luke
Knights' QB, Theodore Pettit, hands off to Kasey Thomas. Photo by Jim Parsons Salmons, “They're going to win a lot of football games.” The yearly hype of the contest was explosively inflated in 2012
when it became clear both sides would entered the night undefeated and splitting #1 in the state.
But to appropriately quote the 1986 film Highlander, there can be only one. “It was a great atmosphere for high school football and just to be apart of that is a great feeling,” Salmons said, “It's a great thing for both communities.” The night began slow for both offenses. Not that any one side was particularly sluggish, but the defenses were firing on all cylinders early and each never gave up. The Highlanders slowly crept into Midland territory midway through the first, but the Knights defense rose up in a huge way forcing Huntington running back Brandon Morrison to fumble at the Cabell Midland 2 yard line. Huntington's defense made their own big plays on defense when they forced Midland runSEE KNIGHTS ON PAGE 6
Dinner gives Media ‘heads up’ on upcoming Pumpkin Festival By Trudy Black firstname.lastname@example.org
Every year, just a few weeks before the West Virginia Pumpkin Festival kicks in to full gear, representatives from different media outlets gather for the annual WV Pumpkin Festival Media Dinner. The dinner, held at the Milton Baptist Church fellowship building, offers members of the media – newspaper, television and radio - a preview of upcoming events and entertainment, as well as basic information on the festival. With a wide variety of foods from which to choose, including many dishes with pumpkin as an ingredient – the ‘harvest’ was
Several folks “volunteered” to participate in the annual Pumpkin Pie Eating Contest at the 2012 Media Dinner. plentiful! The cooks did a tremendous job! And anyone who left hungry… had no one to
blame but themselves! Pumpkin Festival President Bill Kelley welcomed everyone in
attendance and asked for all those who have served or are currently serving in the Military to stand and be recognized for all that they do for our country. Celebrating its 27th year, the Pumpkin Festival will be recognizing those in the military, as The Wall That Heals is due to arrive in Milton on Tuesday, October 2nd to be displayed at the Pumpkin Festival October 4-7. This half-scale replica of the Vietnam Veterans Memorial in Washington D.C. with more than 58,000 names is 250 feet long and 6 feet tall. All military, active and Veterans, will be given free admission to the Pumpkin Festival, as a small token of thanks for all that our military do. The traveling exSEE DINNER ON PAGE 5
The Cabell Standard VISIT US ONLINE AT: WWW.THECABELLSTANDARD.COM
Page 2 –Tuesday,September 25,2012 Bankruptcy Seminar to be offered Oct. 4 HUNTINGTON – The Klein Law firm is sponsoring a one day seminar on Bankruptcy and Collection Law for the general practitioner on Oct. 4 in Huntington. The seminar is an overview of the bankruptcy system and its impact on the general practitioner. The seminar will begin at 8 a.m. with registration and will conclude at 4:45 p.m. Lunch is provided as part of the cost of the registration fee and will be catered by the B'nai Sholom Congregation Sisterhood. Registration is limited by space available to 100 people. The cost is $150 and includes seminar materials and handbook, breaks, coffee, tea, snacks and lunch. Limited registration will be available on the day of the seminar. All proceeds from the seminar will benefit the Historic Preservation Fund. CLE credits are available for this seminar. For more information or to register contact the Klein Law Firm at 304-562-7111. You may also visit the firm's website at www.wvbankruptcylawcenter.com.
Drug Take Back – September 29th There will be a “Drug Take Back” on September 29th from 10 am – 2 pm at the Milton Pre-K parking lot next to Farley’s Famous Hotdogs. Gather your old, unused medications, drive by and drop them off.
Free Clothing for the Needy Where: Milton Church of Christ, 1702 2nd Street When: 1st and 3rd Saturdays of the month Time: 9 a.m. – Noon (Any other time, please go to the house across from the church, 1705 2nd Street).
New art classes at Renaissance Art Gallery Watercolor painting classes for beginners, adult and teenagers, will be given by Pati Payne at The
Renaissance Art Gallery 900 8th St. #20 Huntington, WV starting in October. Classes will be held every other Saturday from 1:003:00p.m. starting October 13, 2012. The price is $25 per class or 4 for $80. Supplies will be furnished. An advanced class for watercolor painting will be on Fridays from 1:00-3:00p.m. starting October 19, 2012. A supply list will be given. The price is $25 per class or 4 for $80. Pati Payne can be contacted by calling 740-533-1516 or email email@example.com. or contact: The Renaissance Art Gallery, 900 8th Street, Suite #20, Huntington, WV 25701.
City of Milton “Fall Clean-up” The City of Milton’s Fall Cleanup will be October 15-19. This service is for residents within the city limits. There is a limit of one (1) pickup load per house. Pickups will be documented and additional trips will be at the owner’s expense. All areas of the City must have items out by the curb in front of the house by 8 a.m. Monday, October 15th. No car parts, batteries, tires, appliances or electronics. If you have any questions, please call 304743-3032. The City only offers this service in the spring and fall. If you have a large item anytime other than the cleanup, you need to call your regular trash service. The City does not pick up regular trash.
BrickStreet to present Huntington Chamber legislative luncheon BrickStreet Insurance will present the Chamber's Annual "A View from the Capitol" legislative luncheon on Tuesday, Oct. 9, from noon to 1:30 p.m. at the St. Mary's Center for Education. Featured speakers will be Dr. Robert Rupp, a professor of history at West Virginia Wesleyan College; Chuck Flannery, campaign manager for "Capito for Congress"; and Steve Roberts, president of the West Virginia Chamber of Commerce. Cost is $25 per person or $150 per table of six. Lunch is included. Seating
is limited. RSVP by calling the Chamber at (304) 525-5131.
“Mansion by Candlelight” Blennerhassett Island by Night! Spend an autumn evening with the Blennerhassetts on Friday or Saturday October 12th and 13th. Space is limited and reservations are required – call 304-420-4800 for tickets. Tickets must be reserved by October 9 and will be mailed if time allows or they can be picked up at the Blennerhassett Museum located at 2nd & Juliana Streets in downtown Parkersburg, WV. Payment is by cash, major credit card, check, or money order. This is a rain or shine event and we do not offer refunds. Tickets Prices: Mansion by Candlelight – Round-trip sternwheeler ride, a horse-drawn wagon ride, and event activities. $25 Adults - $17 children ages 3-12. Harvest Supper – A picnic style meal. Supper Times: 6:30, 7:00, 7:30, 8:00 - $15 (all ages) Boat departs from Civitan Park in Belpre, Ohio Boat Department times to the Island – 6:00, 6:30, 7:00, 7:30, 8:00 Boat return times from the Island – 8:30, 9:00, 9:30, 10:00, 10:30 and then every 30 minutes until everyone is returned to the docking area. Remember, make reservations on or before October 9th.
Movie Night at April Dawn Park The City of Milton has scheduled a Movie Night at April Dawn Park on Friday, October 19th. Everyone is invited, so bring the family and watch a movie on the big screen. You might want to bring a blanket and/or your lawns chairs. A Halloween movie is scheduled.
Covered Bridge Car Club Cruise-In The last Friday of the month from April through September come out to Perry-Morris Square in Milton when The Covered Bridge Car Club hosts a Cruise-In beginning at 5 p.m. and continu-
ing until dusk. For more information, call Andrew at 304-743-5321 or 304-654-0745 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
“The Wall That Heals” to be at Pumpkin Park The Wall That Heals will be arriving in Milton on Tuesday, October 2nd and will be displayed at the Pumpkin Festival October 4-7. The half-scale replica of the Vietnam Veterans Memorial in Washington D.C. with more than 58,000 names is 250 feet long and 6 feet tall. All military, active and Veterans, will be given free admission to the Pumpkin Festival, as a small token of thanks for all that our military do. “Bringing the Wall Home” to communities throughout the country allows the souls enshrined on the Memorial to exist, once more, among family and friends in the peace and comfort of familiar surroundings. The traveling exhibit allows the thousands of veterans who have been unable to cope with the prospect of ‘facing the Wall” to find strength and courage to do so within their own communities, thus allowing the healing process to continue. The Wall That Heals features a Traveling Museum and Information Center providing an educational component to enrich and complete visitor’s experiences. The Museum chronicles the Vietnam War era and the unique healing power of the Vietnam Veterans Memorial, while the Information Center serves as a venue for people to learn about friends and loved ones lost in the war.
Polio Survivors Support Group Meetings The WV Chapter of Polio Survivors Support Group meets at noon every second Saturday at CAMC Teays Valley Hospital. Meetings are held in the Conference Room, which is located next to the cafeteria. For more information please call 304736-6325.
The Cabell Standard Senior Exercise Class at Guyandotte Branch Library A Senior Exercise class is held 10:30 – 11:30 a.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays at the Guyandotte Branch Library, 203 Richmond Street, Huntington. For more information, call 304-528-5698
White Cane Day Cabell-Wayne Association of the Blind celebratesWhite Cane Day on Saturday, October 13 from 10 am to 2 pm at the Paul R. Slone Activities Center, 63 West 3rd Avenue, Huntington. There will be displays, demonstrations and information. Call 304-522-6991 for details.
Rotary Club of Milton The Rotary Club of Milton meets every Thursday, 12:00 noon, at Shonet’s Country Café, Perry Morris Square, Milton. Questions, call Chuck 743-8193.
Creative Sharing: Arts and CraftsWorkshop Series "Using the arts to share the love of Christ with others" Participants will make craft items to share with friends, family and people in their communities. Classes will be held on Mondays from 6:00-8:00 p.m., September December 2012, at Tabernacle of Praise Church of God, 2368Thompson Road in Culloden, WV; www.hurricanechurch.com. There is no charge for the series. Please Contact Cathy Schrader to register: 304-760-8411.
Autoimmune Group Support Group The Autoimmune Group is a support group for individuals dealing with any autoimmune issues such as lupus, rheumatoid arthritis, celiac disease, sarcoidosis, myasthenia gravis, multiple sclerosis and more. The group meets once a month at noon on a Monday, in the church parlor of Cross Roads United Methodist Church, 3146 Saltwell Road, Huntington. The meeting date varies. To attend the next scheduled meeting, call Kimberly Marcum at 304-736-4957.
WeightWatchers Meeting Tuesday evenings, 6:30 p.m., weigh-in starting at 5:30 p.m. Milton Woman’s Club, Mason Street, Milton.
McCruising at McDonald's and HIMG 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.
You’re sure to want to stop by McDonald's, 5178 Route 60, Huntington, from 5 p.m. to dusk on Saturday, October 6 to see some of the ‘best’ cars in the tri-state on display! This event is sponsored by theTriState Street Rods Club. For more information, call 304416-0205.
The Cabell Standard
Local Attorney helps clients understand Bankruptcy
Tuesday,September 25,2012 – Page 3
WeeklyDevotional By Mary Jane
By Jack Bailey email@example.com
HURRICANE – For the past 30 years, attorney Mitch Klein has been in the business of helping people navigate the uncertain waters of bankruptcy. Klein is the principal attorney with the Klein Law Firm, which has offices in Hurricane and Huntington and serves clients throughout western and central West Virginia. “The one thing that I often tell people is that they should have come to see me sooner,” Klein said. “They wait until the problem gets overwhelming.” Different factors can lead people to file for bankruptcy, but some of the most common that Klein has seen include loss of employment, medical bills, the rising cost of living, and probably the most common factor – credit card debt. “If you have credit card debt over $25,000 there is no way out of that, it's like quicksand,” Klein said. There are a number of misconceptions that people have about bankruptcy, Klein said. One of the most common ones is that changes to bankruptcy laws made in 2005 made it harder for individuals to file for bankruptcy. While the changes did impact people with higher incomes, Klein said that 90 percent of people in WestVirginia are not affected by the change. Another misconception is that filing for bankruptcy can ruin your credit rating for 10 years. While it can have a short term impact, Klein said, that if you are able to make regular house and car payments your credit rating can start to improve within 30-36 months. Another misconception is that filing for bankruptcy is expensive. Klein offers a free initial consultation, and after that rates are based on income. At the initial consultation, Klein said that he walks people through their monthly expenses and tries to determine if bankruptcy is the best option, and if so, whether Chapter 7, Chapter 11, or Chapter 13 is a better fit. After the initial consultation, the actual filing for bankruptcy is a relatively quick and easy process. Those filing must appear for a hearing before a Bankruptcy Court Judge and answer questions. Klein accompanies his clients to the hearing, and in most cases, that is all that is necessary for the judge to
Attorney Mitch Klein has been practicing bankruptcy and real estate law for 30 years. From his main office in Hurricane, Klein serves clients throughout central and western West Virginia. Photo by Jack Bailey. make the bankruptcy determination. “I'm surprised more people don't take advantage of bankruptcy,” Klein said. Over the past few years, Klein said that more older people have turned to bankruptcy. “You are seeing more 'baby boomers' filing bankruptcy,” Klein said. “The cost of medicine and food continues to go up and people are using their credit cards to pay their medical bills and for medicine. All it takes is one unexpected large expense and you're stuck.” Another type of client that Klein has seen more of in recent years is people facing the threat of losing their homes to foreclosure. “People were sold more than what they could pay for,” Klein said. “(And) if you miss two mortgage payments you are in serious danger. You are not likely going to be able to pull it out.” Filing bankruptcy can stop the foreclosure process and allow people to remain in their homes. Klein said that on more than one occasion he has had clients come to him that were facing the possibility of losing their home the next day, and he has been able to take action to stop that from happening. “The best and safest way to save a house is to file Chapter 13 bankruptcy,” Klein said. “We can stop it (the foreclosure process) cold.” Klein warns people not to fall for companies that offer foreclosure rescue services. Most of them are scams, Klein said, that take people's money and provide no relief. The same can be said for companies that offer to negotiate credit card debt, he said, noting that most are not West Virginia companies and that the state Attorney General's office has filed suit to stop many of them from operating in
West Virginia. Klein has been practicing bankruptcy and real estate law for the past 30 years and for the past 20 years has kept his primary office in Teays Valley. During that time, his firm has represented more than 3,000 businesses and individuals in bankruptcy cases. When he is not practicing law, Klein can be found teaching history classes at Marshall University's campus in Teays Valley where he is an adjunct professor. Klein received his undergraduate degree in history from Rutgers University and later a master's degree in history from Marshall University. He received his law degree from Ohio University and is licensed to practice in West Virginia and Ohio. In addition to his work as an attorney, Klein served in the United States Marine Corps Reserve from 1975-2000. He retired as a lieutenant colonel. A history buff, Klein's law office in Teays Valley is decorated with items portraying the U.S. Civil War. In addition to history, Klein is an active outdoorsman. As a youth he was an Eagle Scout and later served as a Scoutmaster. Recently, Klein took his love of the outdoors to a new level, setting out to hike the Appalachian Trail that stretches more than 2,000 miles from Georgia to Maine. Rather than tackling the trail all at once and doing a “thru hike” that could take up to six months, Klein is hiking the trail in 100-mile segments as his schedule allows. The Klein Law Firm is located in the Clyffeside Professional Building at 3566 Teays Valley Road in Hurricane. For more information, contact the firm at (304) 562-7111 or visit the firm online at www.kleinhall.com or www.wvbankruptcylawcenter.com.
Thought for the week: And God blessed the seventh day and made it holy… GENESIS 2:3 (KJV) Every summer a local church assembles together for their one day annual dinner, and it is not held at the church, but at the home of a gracious couple who opens the doors of their home and welcome all who want to attend. God has blessed them with land to provide many activities for young and old to enjoy, including a heated pool, canoes for the river which runs beside the property, hayrides to ride and see a log cabin in the woods, many outdoor games to play, and as always a feast of good food to enjoy for the day. Tables and chairs are set up in the large yard under big old shade trees where birds are chirping, and the church youth gather to sing hymns of song on the white covered porch. The pastor presents his teachings for all to listen to while clouds of cotton roll under the blue skies. You feel welcomed with God’s presence. All of us live in areas with at least ten surrounding churches to attend, and most of them encounter some type of problem. Of course we know the devil has to keep his attendance up also. Yet here is a house sitting on a farm with just as much love inside the door as the greatest chapel in the world. Isn’t this what God intended for us to do? We are to assemble ourselves together in His name and give our thanks and praises and commune with him. In Hebrews 13:15 it says, “By Him therefore let us offer the sacrifice of praise to God continually, that is, the fruit of our lips giving thanks to His name.” Our forefathers began this way and the Amish continue this today. We are so blessed to have many fine church buildings around us constructed by our past ancestors to worship in and the freedom to do so. We also have fellowship halls where praises to God can be given in many different ways. We don’t need more church buildings. We just need more people to keep our churches strong so they will forever stand for our future generations to come. If you are not attending a church may I suggest that you try one this coming week. We took sweet counsel together; and walked unto the house of God in company. Psalm 55:14. Prayer: Our heavenly Father, thank you for good people everywhere who are blessed to share their kindness with others. May we not become so thoughtless we forget that You have given us the freedom of worship.We are to be fishermen, leading others to know You. Amen.
BANKRUPTCY & COLLECTION LAW - C.L.E. FOR THE GENERAL PRACTITIONER
OCTOBER 4TH, 2012 Sponsored By:
Attorney Mitch Klein 304-562-7111 WV 8.2 hrs. (2.1 Ethics and Sub.) Ohio 6.75 hrs. (1 Ethics, .75 Sub.) KY 6.75 (1.0 Ethics) $125.00 Tuition, Includes Material and Luncheon ALL PROCEEDS BENEFIT HISTORIC PRESERVATION FUND B’NAI SHOLOM CONGREGATION
Page 4 –Tuesday,September 25,2012
The Cabell Standard
STATION FROM PAGE 1
RECIPE OF THE WEEK:
Best Tuna Casserole Ingredients 1 (12 ounce) package egg noodles 1/4 cup chopped onion 2 cups shredded Cheddar cheese 1 cup frozen green peas 2 (6 ounce) cans tuna, drained 2 (10.75 ounce) cans condensed cream of mushroom soup 1/2 (4.5 ounce) can sliced mushrooms 1 cup crushed potato chips
Art by Natalie Larson
Directions Bring a large pot of lightly salted water to a boil. Cook pasta in boiling water for 8 to 10 minutes, or until al dente; drain. Preheat oven to 425 degrees F. In a large bowl, thoroughly mix noodles, onion, 1 cup cheese, peas, tuna, soup and mushrooms. Transfer to a 9x13 inch baking dish, and top with potato chip crumbs and remaining 1 cup cheese. Bake for 15 to 20 minutes in the preheated oven, or until cheese is bubbly.
Happy Anniversary! Carl & Patsy Davis
September Birthdays! Happy Birthday to ALL
Bonnie Perry Jack Perry Sue Meadows Danyale Stanley Maylener Davis Gabriel Hussell Donnie Adkins Ann Lowe Whitney Shull Del Bishop Melissa Cyfers George Neal Debra A. Saville Mary L. Shiltz Donna K. Sovine Karyn C. Stagg
Pat W. Stanley Lucy Sullivan Eric Tarr Clyde L. Taylor Shirley P. Taylor Justin S. Thornton Martha A. Powers Mark Wallace Gloria S. Ward Corletta R. Watkins George R. Watson Jewell K. Whittaker Lonnie W. Wilcoxen Jr. Lois N. Workman Craig S. Zappin
If you - or someone you know - will be celebratrating a birthday in the coming months... Call 304-743-6731 and give us their name - OR just email the information to firstname.lastname@example.org
response times to calls from the area should be lower, Bailey said. The new ambulance station will sit on a 2.4 acre site at 1652 Riverview Drive. Following the groundbreaking ceremony on Friday, actual construction work on the site was expected to begin Monday, Sept. 24. Depending on weather conditions during construction, the new station is expected to be open in April or May of 2013. The new station is being built by MIRC Construction Services LLC of Hurricane. They won the contract to build the station by submitting the lowest bid of $1,498,000. When the station opens next spring, Cabell County EMS Director Gordon Merry said that initially one ambulance would be stationed there, but in time he would like to add a second ambulance. For now, Merry said that he was excited that dirt was finally
Cabell County officials break ground on a new ambulance station in Barboursville on Friday. The new station will be located on Riverview Drive and is expected to be completed in the spring of 2013. Photo by Jack Bailey starting to move on the new ambulance station. “This is a great day for Cabell County EMS,” he said Friday at the groundbreaking. “The support for this project has been in-
credible.” In addition to city and county officials, West Virginia Attorney General Darrell McGraw also attended Friday's groundbreaking ceremony.
National Prescription Drug Take Back Day provides safe disposal of Medications properly dispose of them. We encourage everyone who has unwanted medications to drop them off at a location near them.” Other locations in the Tri-State include Kenova Volunteer Fire Department and Ashland Police Department. For more collection sites, visit www.dea.gov. Prescription drug take back events conducted in Cabell County in September 2010, April 2011, June 2011, August 2011, October 2011, January 2012 and April 2012 yielded approximately 919 pounds of unused and unwanted medications. For more information about National Prescription Drug Take Back Day, visit www.dea.gov. Contact CCSAPP at 304-5238929, ext. 114 or email@example.com.
HUNTINGTON — Everyone hears the stories. A baby accidentally ingests pills that are just within reach. A teenager uses pills as a means to get high. An elderly person takes the wrong medication, resulting in complications. National Prescription Drug Take Back Day provides one safe option to dispose of unused or expired medications to help prevent prescription drug abuse. The next prescription drug take-back day is from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 29. Cabell County residents may drop off unused or expired medications at the following locations: • Ebenezer Medical Outreach/Douglass Center — 1448 10th Avenue, Huntington • Milton Pre-K School — 1302 West Main Street, Milton (the
former Milton Middle School building) • West Virginia State Police Detachment — Route 60 According to the Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA), state, local and tribal law enforcement agencies have removed 995,185 pounds (498.5 tons) of medication from circulation during the last three National Drug Take Back Days. “The National Prescription Drug Take Back Day is a great way to prevent diversion, as well as educate the public of the dangers of misusing prescription drugs,” said Lynn Ormiston, CCSAPP program coordinator. “The process is convenient. People bring their unwanted medications to one of the drop-off locations, and law enforcement officials collect and
Jamie Tolley in concert at Beulah Ann Missionary Baptist
Justine Rutherford will be signing her new book “Root Jumper” at Empire Books & News (Huntington) from 4-6 p.m. on Sept. 28.
2003 Clayton 28x60 Double-Wide 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.
Showing by Appointment Please contact Management at 304-743-0103
Jamie Tolley, Southern and Country Gospel singer and musician from Ripley, WV, will be in concert at the Beulah Ann Missionary Baptist Church on Howell's Mill Road, Ona, on Sunday, Sept. 30 at 7 pm. Everyone is invited. Pastor Paul Meadows 304743-5854.
To Advertise Here Call 304.743.6731 today!
The Cabell Standard
DINNER FROM PAGE 1 hibit allows the thousands of veterans who have been unable to cope with the prospect of ‘facing the Wall” to find strength and courage to do so within their own communities, thus allowing the healing process to continue. The Wall That Heals features a Traveling Museum and Information Center providing an educational component to enrich and complete visitor’s experiences. The Museum chronicles the Vietnam War era and the unique healing power of the Vietnam Veterans Memorial, while the Information Center serves as a venue for people to learn about friends and loved ones lost in the war. At Tuesday evening’s dinner Bob Elswick, owner of Tri-State Trophy in Milton, stated that he had always said if something ever came to Milton in honor of the many veterans … he would make a special trophy… and that’s just what he did. He presented the Pumpkin Festival with a beautiful trophy that will be on display during the Festival. One of the most quiet, special moments of the evening was when the trophy was unveiled. After the unveiling, many people stood and applauded… not only for the trophy itself, but for what it stands for and in honor of the many men and women who have given their lives for our freedom. Although the dinner doesn’t take place through Festival Days, on Tuesday September 18th the more than 150 folks in attendance were more than ready for the Festival to begin. After hearing of the many events planned for the 2012 Festival …and with the weather just a wee bit cooler… Fall seemed to fill the evening air - giving everyone an extra incentive to visit the festival on October 4, 5, 6 or 7th. There was royalty at this year’s dinner, as 2012 West Virginia Pumpkin Festival Teen Queen Madisen Burns extended an invitation for all to come to the festival and enjoy the sights, sounds, and tastes of Fall 2012. Madisen also participated in the annual pumpkin-pie-eating contest. One of the most popular activities at the dinner - this contest finds city, state and county leaders, along with media personalities and children volunteering (although most of the time, being ‘drafted’) – as they try to be the fastest ‘pumpkin pie eater’ at the dinner. This year’s ‘winner’ was WCHS-TV’s Kenny Bass. Mayor Tom Canterbury, Recorder Mike Adams and mem-
Tuesday,September 25,2012 – Page 5
Velma’s View By Velma Kitchens
The Thought of Autumn The thought of Autumn brings sad feelings to me. I feel as if something has died and will never come back. I know that Winter is coming and I don’t really like Winter. But the snow is pretty on days we don’t have to go out and drive. The thought of the leaves turning colors and falling has always seemed odd. Why can’t the leaves stay green all the time? I know there is a scientific reason for this, but it still doesn’t make it any easier. I enjoy the different colors and I once read where someone said that Autumn is the bursting Spring just before Winter. I guess we could look at it like that. I love Spring and Summer and I like Fall. But the Winter is hard to bear sometimes. God made all the seasons and He made man to enjoy them all. I know people who come to life in the Fall… They are just so energetic after a hot Summer. They really look forward to the Fall. I just don’t understand. I love West Virginia and I wouldn’t want to live anywhere else. The mountains are so beautiful… especially in the Fall. I think I have talked myself into enjoying this autumn.
Bob Elswick designed and made this trophy that will be on display during the 2012 West Virginia Pumpkin Festival. bers of City Council – Phyllis Smith, Jimmy Smith, Charlie Conard, Pat Wisman, and Carl Harshbarger, along with their spouses… represented the City of Milton. Delegates Jim Morgan, Carol Miller and Dale Stephens, Cabell County Sheriff Tom McComas, Judge Paul Farrell and Cabell County Commissioners Nancy Cartmill, Bob Bailey and Anne Yon were also among those in attendance. Commissioner Cartmill told the crowd that the County Commission had already mailed Pumpkin Festival president Bill Kelley a check in the amount of $10,000, therefore they would not be ‘presenting a check’ at this year’s dinner. Before leaving, those with the media received ‘media packets’ filled with all sorts of information. From arts and crafts, entertainment and encampments to a scholarship auction, pumpkin carriage photos and black-
smithing! Days and evenings at the Festival are filled with something for everyone to enjoy! Thursday, October 4th is day one of the Festival with gates opening at 9 a.m. and closing at 9 p.m. Thursday and Friday are ‘kids’ day at the Festival as school children from all over the State merge on Pumpkin Park for a day filled with pumpkin decorating, food and fun! The festival runs through Sunday, October 7th with gates closing at 6 p.m. Be sure to look inside this edition of The Putnam/Cabell Standards for our annual West Virginia Pumpkin Festival Section where many local businesses ‘welcome’ the Festival and festival-goers. Be sure to make plans now to spend at least one day at the Festival… but remember you may want to clear your calendar for an extra day (or two)… because there’s just waaaay too much to see and do at this year’s event!
Johnny McCallister MAGISTRATE Cabell County Magistrate-15 Years Experience • Military Police Officer • Chief Investigator, Cabell County Sheriff Dept. • Chief Investigator Prosecuting Attorneys Office, Cabell County
Education Graduate Marshall University • F.B.I. National Academy WV State Police Academy Paid for by the committee to Re-Elect Johnny McCallister Magistrate - Chris Caudill Treasurer
Pilot Club to host 60th Annual Antiques Show & Sale The Pilot Club of Huntington will kick off its 60th Annual Antiques Show and Sale with a grand opening on Friday, Sept. 28 at 6:30 p.m. at the Big Sandy Superstore Convention Center in Huntington, according to Vicki Tambling and Susan Weinberger, co-chairs of the event. Over 30 dealers will be featured as the show continues Saturday, Sept. 29, from 10 am until 6 pm. The show’s hours on the final day, Sunday, Sept. 30, will be from 11 am until 5 pm Ticket prices range from $25 beginning with Friday’s grand opening to $6.00 for general admission to the show on Saturday and Sunday. This is the only fund-raising event for this longtime Huntington service club and the proceeds are used to help a variety of worthwhile charities in the Huntington area. For more information, please call 304-360-0304 or 304-697-1576.
ATLANTIC CITY, NY October 28-30, 2012 Trip Includes: Motorcoach Transportation 2 Nights Lodging on the Boardwalk at the Trump Plaza Plus $40 in Slot Bonus This trip is for whatever you want to do, all free time to enjoy: Name brand outlet shopping just a short walk across the street... Casino’s, great dining, show and of course the famous Atlantic City Boardwalk right on the Ocean.
TRIP JUST ADDED!!!! Cost Per Person: Harvest Club Member And Non-Member Double: Single:
For Reservations call Sherrie at 302-6030 or 736-5271 Deadline to sign up is 9/28/12, so there is no time to waste!
Page 6 –Tuesday,September 25,2012
The Cabell Standard
KNIGHTS FROM PAGE 1
Shifty David Gaydosz breaks away from 2 Highlander defenders and picks up extra yardage for the Knights. Photo by Jim Parsons
Governor Tomblin giving a pep talk to the team captains at the pre-game coin toss. To the right is Cabell County sheriff, Tommy McComas. Photo by Jim Parsons
Lowell Farley makes a sharp cut to his left and picks up 6 yards. Photo by Jim Parsons
Midland's Lowell Farley tackled by Izzy Jones. Photo by Jim Parsons
ning David Gaydosz to fumble at midfield on the ensuing drive. The recovery set up first blood when Highlander quarterback Mark Shaver scrambled for a 17yard touchdown run the first quarter. With the defenses playing at this level, points would be at a premium this evening and Midland knew what needed done. The offense began to come alive through the air and on the ground. A series of big plays set up a very small one when Midland running back Lowell Farley dove for a 1-yard touchdown run midway through the second. Farley, Cabell Midland's all-time leading rusher, was held relatively in check with 87 yards on 18 carries including the score. Shaver was intercepted by Knights defensive back Stephen Matthews on the final play of the half, and two 7's hung on the scoreboard at the break. The third quarter continued much of the same defensive dominance. The Highlanders forced a fumble from Knights quarterback Coy Petitt and on the
next drive Shaver threw his second interception, this time to Midland linebacker Josh Cox. Midland would finally capitalize again on their defense's fortunes with 22 seconds left in the third quarter when Gaydosz busted loose for a 35-yard touchdown after the Knights recovered another Huntington fumble. Heading into the fourth, it was 14-7 and Shaver had completed more passes to Midland players than his own, going one for nine attempts in the first three quarters. That changed in a hurry in the fourth when he bombed running back Lamar Thompson for a 74yard touchdown completion. But the often most automatic play in football broke down for Huntington. Zach Stephens extra point kick was blocked by Midland linebacker Justin Leggett and the Knight would remain on top by a razor's edge, 14-13. Midland's offense sputtered at the wrong time when the failed a fourth down conversion on their own 38 yard line. Huntington's offense found no more luck and
sent Stephens out again on a 33yard attempt and the potential lead. Again, the Knights defense would have none of that. Defensive end Tyler Hayes blocked the kick for Midland and Issac Gibson recovered. “Coach Salmons has a lot of trust in us,” Hayes said, “He knows what he's doing.” Huntington's offense got one last shot late in the fourth on a promising drive into Midland territory. On fourth and long with 55 seconds left, Hayes came up huge again when he sacked Shaver to seal the game for the Knights. “It's going to stick with me forever,” Hayes said. The Knights raised the traveling Sheild rivalry trophy for another year and remained #1 in West Virginia for another week. “A win's a win and we're happy,” Salmons said, “It's a great feeling.” The Knights (5-0) will return to Ona next week and take on the Woodrow Wilson Flying Eagles of Beckley. Kickoff is at 7:30.
The Cabell & The Putnam Standard
Tuesday,September 25,2012 – Page 7
Celebrating 27 Years! West Virginia Pumpkin Festival
ALL ADMISSION $5.00! CHILDREN 5 and under – FREE! PARKING, $1.00. (For special group rates or additional information call 304638-1633). Gates open daily at 9:00 a.m. Thursday – Friday – Saturday 9:00 a.m. to 9:00 p.m. Sunday 9:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.
PAID FOR BY THE COMMITTEE TO ELECT KENT LEONHARDT
Page 8 –Tuesday,September 25,2012
The Cabell & The Putnam Standard
West Virginia Pumpkin Festival Arts & Crafts galore at the Festival You will want to make sure to visit the Arts & Crafts tents this year as there will be something for everyone. You’ll find Letter photography, Acrylic Decorations Painting, Florals, Primitives, Candles, Handmade primitive furniture, Engraved
Stones, Hand painted gourds, Caricature Artist, Quilts, Handmade soaps, lotion, Indian jewelry, pottery, Stained Glass, Facepainting, handwoven baskets, Wooden Toys and more! There will be a metal artist, hand-dyed apparel, clay or-
naments, embroidered appliqué clothing and…. well, you’ll just have to come on out and see for yourself all of the great ‘goodies’ that are available - gathered in one special place – the 2012 West Virginia Pumpkin Festival in Milton!
A few Fun Facts about the Pumpkin Family Deal!
2 Lg. Pizzas w/1 Topping, Bag of Chips & 2 Liter Pop
Carry Out • Dining Room • Delivery Stop by and Visit Us
Rt. 60 Across From Halfway Market • Milton
Pumpkins originated in Central America. The name pumpkin originated from "pepon" – the Greek word for "large melon." Eighty percent of the pumpkin supply in the United States is available in October. The largest pumpkin pie ever made was over five feet in diameter and weighed over 350 pounds. It used 80 pounds of cooked pumpkin, 36 pounds of sugar, 12 dozen eggs and took six hours to bake. Colonists sliced off pumpkin tips; removed seeds and
filled the insides with milk, spices and honey. This was baked in hot ashes and is the origin of pumpkin pie. Pumpkins were once rec-
ommended for removing freckles and curing snake bites. Native Americans flattened strips of pumpkins, dried them and made mats. Native Americans called p u m p k i n s "isqoutm, or i s q u o t e r squash." Native Americans used pumpkin seeds for food and medicine.
Largest Pumpkin Weighing Contest The WV Pumpkin Festival offers not only the largest pumpkins - but numerous items - for sale at the annual Scholarship Auction. It is hoped that many will attend the festival and participate in purchasing the largest pumpkin grown in West Virginia or the largest out-of-state pumpkin submitted. Any high school senior planning to attend a college or university in West Virginia is eligible to apply for the $2,000.00 scholarship. The annual auction will be held on Sunday, October 7th, 4:00 PM at the Pumpkin Park, #1 Pumpkin Way.
ACE Hardware 3554 Teays Valley Road Hurricane, WV (Across from Hurricane City Park)
304-562-6209 Bill Sexton - Owner
The Cabell & The Putnam Standard
Tuesday,September 25,2012 – Page 9
West Virginia Pumpkin Festival Apple Pumpkin Bread
Ingredients 2 cups all-purpose flour 1 1/3 cups whole-wheat flour 2 teaspoons baking powder 1/2 teaspoon baking soda 1 teaspoon ground cinnamon 1/2 teaspoon ground ginger pinch each allspice, nutmeg, mace 1/2 teaspoon salt 1 15 oz. can Libby's® Pumpkin 4 eggs 3/4 cup sugar 1 cup apple sauce 1/2 cup honey 1/3 cup vegetable oil or melted butter 1/2 cup Granny Smith apples, peeled & chopped
RONALD J. FLORA - ATTORNEY -
Instructions Preheat oven to 350°F. Grease two loaf pans with vegetable oil or non-stick spray. Mix both kinds of flour, baking powder, baking soda, spices and salt in the large bowl of an electric mixer. Stir together pumpkin, eggs, sugar, applesauce, honey, oil or melted butter in a large bowl. Combine pumpkin mixture with dry ingredients, stirring only until combined. Stir in apple. Pour half of the batter into each loaf pan and bake at 350°F for 50-55 minutes, or until a toothpick inserted in center comes out clean. Cool on wire rack for 10 minutes before removing from pan.
1115 Smith Street • Milton
Page 10 –Tuesday,September 25,2012
The Cabell & The Putnam Standard
West Virginia Pumpkin Festival Pumpkin Fudge Ingredients: 2 cups sugar ½ cup pureed cooked pumpkin ½ cup evaporated milk ¼ teaspoon pumpkin pie spice ¼ cup butter ½ teaspoon vanilla 1 cup chopped nuts ¼ teaspoon cornstarch
Directions: 1. Combine sugar, pumpkin, milk, and spice in a medium saucepan. Bring to a boil over high, then reduce to a gentle simmer. Cook until it forms a soft ball when dropped in cold water, or until reaches 236°F. Remove from heat 2. Add the nuts, butter, and vanilla; beat until mixture is creamy. 3. Pour into a buttered plate and allow to cool. Cut into small chunks and serve.
About the WV Pumpkin Festival Started in 1985, the festival was designed to help farmers with the raising and selling of pumpkins. Located in Milton, WV between the two cities of Huntington and Charleston along the I-64 corridor, the festival attracts attention from throughout the region. The festival features a variety of activities aimed at families.
WV Pumpkin Park Rules The West Virginia Pumpkin Festival is a family oriented event. In keeping with this, we desire to have a safe and family friendly environment. Therefore, the following dress code will be enforced and violations of the dress code will be grounds for dismissal from the park without refund of admission fee. Shirt and shoes are required and must be worn at all times. Sexually explicit wording or pictures, vulgar language or pictures, inflammatory or discriminatory wording or pictures are not allowed. Tattoos that fall into the above categories must be covered at all times. Undergarments must be covered at all times. Sexually revealing clothing is not allowed. All Pumpkin Park rules must be complied with at all events. These rules are posted at the entrance gates. No Alcoholic beverages or drugs. No pets allowed unless board approved No smoking Under Tents Thank you for your co-operation!
The Cabell & The Putnam Standard
Tuesday,September 25,2012 – Page 11
West Virginia Pumpkin Festival GEORGE’S CLEANERS
“The Wall That Heals” to be at Pumpkin Park The Wall That Heals will be arriving in Milton on Tuesday, October 2nd and will be displayed at the Pumpkin Festival October 4-7. The half-scale replica of the Vietnam Veterans Memorial in Washington D.C. with more than 58,000 names is 250 feet long and 6 feet tall. All military, active and Veterans, will be given free admission to the Pumpkin Festival, as a small token of thanks for all that our military do.
“Bringing the Wall Home” to communities throughout the country allows the souls enshrined on the Memorial to exist, once more, among family and friends in the peace and comfort of familiar surroundings. The traveling exhibit allows the thousands of veterans who have been unable to cope with the prospect of ‘facing the Wall” to find strength and courage to do so within their own communities, thus allowing the healing
process to continue. The Wall That Heals features a Traveling Museum and Information Center providing an educational component to enrich and complete visitor’s exThe Museum periences. chronicles the Vietnam War era and the unique healing power of the Vietnam Veterans Memorial, while the Information Center serves as a venue for people to learn about friends and loved ones lost in the war.
2012 WV Pumpkin Festival School Days Thursday October 4th or Friday October 5th The West Virginia Pumpkin Festival would like to invite teachers and their students to spend a fun and educational day at the 2012 West Virginia Pumpkin Festival on Thursday or Friday. There will be many of the activities that children have enjoyed in the past such as: Civil War Encampment Story Telling Many Old Time Crafts Pumpkin Decorating - for every child that would like to decorate their own pumpkin (ages preschool to 5th grades) Remember the rules: NO COMMERCIAL DECORATIONS, only those that the children think up. BE SURE TO BRING ALL MATERIALS and something to sit on. The
ground will be damp from the dew. ONLY DECORATED PUMPKINS can be taken off the grounds. Admission is $2.00 for each child and adult. Teachers, please make sure you give all your parents this information. We don't want any hard feelings over a pumpkin. A pamphlet of activities will be available. Note that activities may be added after the pamphlet is printed. In the Entertainment Building you will find age appropriate entertainment for the students. They can sing along or dance to the beat. In the Agriculture Tent you will find a "cow" (not real) to milk and a chicken laying eggs. Students can dig for potatoes, watch bees gathering honey
SPENCER’S TAXIDERMY 51 Years Experience West Hamlin
(304) 824-3745 Richard Spencer Owner
and many more activities to show students the source of some of the food they eat. Look in the "Arts and Crafts Tent" for spinning, weaving, canning displays, et al. Hope to see you at the WEST VIRGINIA PUMPKIN FESTIVAL
Hurricane 562-9977 Milton 743-8081 Teays Valley 757-3367 Barboursville 736-9199
W.Va. Pumpkin Festival 2012!
H&S Heating & Cooling Poca
W.Va. Pumpkin Festival 2012!
Page 12 –Tuesday,September 25,2012
The Cabell & The Putnam Standard
Enjoy the Pumpkin Festival!
Fall Mums are now Ready!
Hours: Mon.-Fri. 8am - 6pm Sat. 8am - 4pm • Sun. 12pm - 4pm
New Market Square I-77/I-64 Exit 100
Capitol & Smith Streets • Charleston, WV
See You at the Festival!
342-4414 • 344-1905
BASSETT & LOWE RODMAN G. LOWE C.P.A. email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Office 304/743-5573 1-800-720-9629 Fax 304/743-1150
West Virginia Pumpkin Fe
2012 Entertain Thursday, October 4th Throughout the day: Civil War Encampment, Kid’s Activities, Blacksmithing, Apple Butter Making, Broom Making & Lye Soap Making, Giant Pumpkins, Sorghum Molasses Making, Chainsaw Artist, Spinning, Weaving & Pottery Making, Grist Mill, Railroad Safety, Pumpkin Carriage Photos, Pumpkin Carving. Amphitheater 10 a.m. - Zappo the Clown – Performs Magic 10:30 a.m. – Soundstations “DJ and Karaoke” 12:30 p.m. - Zappo the Clown – Performs Magic 1:00 p.m. - Soundstations “DJ and Karaoke” 5:30 p.m. - Zappo the Clown – Performs Magic 6:30 p.m. – Robert Trippett and Starlight Band Pumpkin Park Music Hall 7:30 p.m. – Chase Likens “American Idol Top 24 Finalist” Friday, October 5th Throughout the day: Civil War Encampment, Kid’s Activities, Blacksmithing, Apple Butter Making, Broom Making & Lye Soap Making, Giant Pumpkins, Sorghum Molasses Making, Chainsaw Artist, Spinning, Weaving & Pottery Making, Grist Mill, Railroad Safety, Pumpkin Carriage Photos, Pumpkin Carving. Amphitheater 10 a.m. - Zappo the Clown – Performs Magic
10:30 a.m. – Soundstatio 12:30 p.m. - Zappo the Cl 1:00 p.m. - Soundstations 5:30 p.m. - Zappo the Clo 6:30 p.m. – Devin Hale Pumpkin Park Music Hall 7:30 p.m. – Jabberwocky
Saturday, October Throughout the day: Civi Activities, Blacksmithing Broom Making & Lye Soa kins, Sorghum Molasses Spinning, Weaving & Pott Railroad Safety, Pumpkin kin Carving. Amphitheater 10 a.m. Zappo the Clown 10:30 a.m. – TBA 11:30 a.m. – Porter Creek 12:00 p.m. – The Thunder way” 12:30 p.m. – Zappo the C 1:00 p.m. – Porter Creek C 2:00 p.m. – Kaitlin Boytek 4:00 p.m. – Jesse Crawfo 5:30 p.m. – Zappo the Clo 6:30 p.m. – Robert Trippe 8:00 p.m. – Kaitlin Boytek
1156 South Main Street • Milton, WV 25541
Jackson Bros. Carpet 6065 Ohio River Road Huntington, WV
18 Perry Morris Square Milton, WV
Have fun at the Festival!
Stop in to s West Virginia
Perry Morris Sq
The Cabell & The Putnam Standard
Tuesday,September 25,2012 – Page 13
estival • October 4-7, 2012
ns “DJ and Karaoke” own – Performs Magic s “DJ and Karaoke” own – Performs Magic
r 6th l War Encampment, Kid’s , Apple Butter Making, ap Making, Giant PumpMaking, Chainsaw Artist, tery Making, Grist Mill, n Carriage Photos, Pump-
– Performs Magic
k Cloggers r Tones “Stroll the Mid-
lown – Performs Magic Cloggers k ord Band own – Performs Magic tt and Starlight Band k
see us during the Pumpkin Festival
q. ~ Milton, WV
Pumpkin Park Music Hall 10:30 a.m. – Cabell Midland “Rhythm in Red” Show Choir 12:00 p.m. – Private I’s 1:15 p.m. – The Thunder Tones 4:15 p.m. – Ashton Ernst 5:30 p.m. – Exile 6:45 p.m. – Ashton Ernst 7:30 p.m. – Exile
Sunday, October 7th Throughout the day: Civil War Encampment, Kid’s Activities, Blacksmithing, Apple Butter Making, Broom Making & Lye Soap Making, Giant Pumpkins, Sorghum Molasses Making, Chainsaw Artist, Spinning, Weaving & Pottery Making, Grist Mill, Railroad Safety, Pumpkin Carriage Photos, Pumpkin Carving. Pumpkin Park Music Hall 12:00 p.m. – Jericho 1:00 p.m. – The West Virginians 2:00 p.m. – 2012 Scholarship Awards 2:15 p.m. - Jericho 3:00 p.m. – The West Virginians 4:00 p.m. – WVPF Scholarship Auction (Times and/or performances may be subject to change without notice).
Roger K. Randolph, P.E., P.L.S. President email@example.com
4414 Teays Valley Rd., PO Box 346 Scott Depot, WV 25560 p. 304.757.9217 f. 304.757.1029 c. 304.552.6820 www.randolphengineering.com
West Virginia Pumpkin Festival 2012
HENDERSON INSURANCE INC. 3275 Teays Valley Rd. Hurricane, WV 25526
Allen Funeral Home Greg D. Allen Licensed Director in Charge Wesley R. Allen Licensed Director
304-562-9711 2837 Main Street Hurricane, WV 25526
Hurricane Floral & Gift Shop
Pumpkin Festival 2012
~ Gloria & Chuck McCane ~
304-562-6481 • 304-562-3167 800-524-3522 2757 Main Street Hurricane, WV 25526
1028 Mason Street • Milton, WV
Page 14 –Tuesday,September 25,2012
The Cabell & The Putnam Standard
West Virginia Pumpkin Festival Letter from West Virginia Pumpkin Festival President Bill Kelley
Office (304) 743-1571 Fax (304) 743-3997
Rt. 60 Hardware Locally Owned Rt. 2 Box 790 Milton, WV 25541 Jamie Clagg, Manager
Let me invite you to the 27th Annual West Virginia Pumpkin Festival, held in Milton, West Virginia on the 4th, 5th, 6th, & 7th, of October 2012. Our theme for this year’s Festival is “West Virginia Pumpkin Festival Honors All Veterans”. The 2012 WV Pumpkin Festival Queen & Teen’s Pageant was held Sunday, August 26th at the WV Pumpkin Park. Our 2012 Queen is Whitney Johnson and our Teen is Madisen Burns. Our 2012 Children’s Pageant was held on Saturday, August 25th at the WV Pumpkin Park for children ages 0-12 years. This year we had our Pumpkin Run on Saturday, September 22nd, 7:00 a.m. The 5K Run/Walk started at Milton Baptist Church, 1139 Church Street and continued through the streets of Milton. Our Grande Parade was also held on Saturday, Sep-
tember 22nd at 11:00 a.m. Lineup began at 8:00 a.m. at the Pumpkin Park. We are proud to be honoring all Veterans this year by having the Vietnam Veteran’s Memorial on site “The Wall That Heals”. Come and celebrate with us this year as we host a cultural array of activities for the entire family to enjoy. There will be skilled artisans which will display a variety of crafts, numerous special exhibits and demonstrations, business displays of all types and some of the area’s finest musicians will provide entertainment. And of course good food of all kinds will be found on concession row. One of our main attractions for the Festival is School Days when thousands of elementary school kids come on Thursday and Friday morning to decorate pumpkins and show them
off. And of course it wouldn’t be a Pumpkin Festival without the Giant Pumpkin Contest. Could it be 500, 600 or will it be over 1100 lbs. that will win this year? There will be a Baking contest, a Black Smith, Sorghum Making, Apple Butter Making, Civil War Encampment, Grist Mill, Kettle Corn and much, much more. As you can see, there is a lot to see and do at the West Virginia Pumpkin Festival this year. Admission is $5.00 per person, Children 5 and under free. No pets allowed. I would like to thank all the members and those who have worked all year to make it all come together. Hope to see you all at the 2012 West Virginia Pumpkin Festival, October 4th, 5th, 6th, & 7th. Bill Kelley - President
Biggest Pumpkin Contest • Best Made WV Food Juried Arts & Crafts • Business Displays • Free Entertainment Thursday, October 4th: 7:30 - Chase Likens (American Idol Top 24 Finalist) Friday, October 4th: 7:00 - Jabberwocky Saturday, October 6th: 5:30 & 7:30 - Exile Sunday, October 7th: 1:00 & 3:00 - The West Virginians
Everyday Open to Close: Vietnam Veterans Memorial “The Wall That Heals”
The Cabell & The Putnam Standard
Tuesday,September 25,2012 – Page 15
West Virginia Pumpkin Festival Scholarship 2012 The West Virginia Pumpkin Festival has been awarding scholarships for seventeen years. In January each year the festival sends letters and applications to every public high school in the state and also makes the application available on their website. After receiving applications from across the state, this year the Festival is awarding three scholarships in the amount of two-thousand dollars each. 2012 Recipients are: Kayla Goodwin from Parkersburg High School attending Marshall University Katellia (Katie) Hinkle from Cabell Midland High School attending Marshall University Alexis James-Joyce from Capitol High School attending Marshall University Congratulations to all!
2012 Festival offers many Special Events When you visit the 2012 WV Pumpkin Festival, you’re sure to find something interesting at every turn. Many special events are offered at this year’s festival including: Great Entertainment Chain Saw Carver Lye Soap Making Spinning, Weaving, & Pottery Demonstration Civil War Encampment Blacksmith Demonstration Apple Butter Making Grist Mill Giant Pumpkin Contest Zappo the Clown & Smiles the Clown Pumpkin Carriage Photos Railroad Safety – Drive a Train Sorghum Molasses Making Arts & Crafts Business Booths And don’t forget while visiting the Festival, be sure to stop by one of the many food booths along the way. Word has it, from reliable sources, that the Festival is THE place to find some of the most delicious foods you’ll ever want to sample… it’s just downright delicious!
WV Pumpkin Festival Officers President – Bill Kelley 1stVice President – DavidVititoe 2nd Vice President – David Poore Secretary – Barbara Brooks Assistant Secretary – Amy Leslie Treasurer – Don McCroskey Assistant Treasurer – Rodman Lowe
Did you know that the Irish brought the tradition of pumpkin carving to America? The tradition originally started with the carving of turnips. When the Irish immigrated to the U.S., they found pumpkins so plentiful and pumpkins were much easier to carve for their ancient holiday.
Page 16 –Tuesday,September 25,2012
The Cabell & The Putnam Standard
West Virginia Pumpkin Festival Autumn Casserole Serves: 8 Total Time: 47 min Prep Time: 15 min Cook Time: 32 min Ingredients Topping 4 teaspoon(s) sugar • 3 cup(s) cornflakes, • coarsely crumbled 3/4 cup(s) pecans, • chopped 4 tablespoon(s) but• ter, melted Apple Mixture 2 1/2 tablespoon(s) • butter • 6 1/2 large cooking apples, peeled, cored and sliced (not too thin) • 4 teaspoon(s) granulated sugar Squash Mixture • 6 cup(s) (fresh or frozen cubed butternut or other dry) squash, boiled until tender • 4 tablespoon(s) butter • 2 tablespoon(s) brown sugar • 1/4 teaspoon(s) salt Directions Preheat oven to 350 degrees F. Mix topping ingredients in a bowl; set aside. Prepare apples: Heat 2 1/2 tablespoons butter in a skillet over medium heat. Add apples and sauté about 3 minutes, or until tender. Stir in granulated sugar. Transfer to a glass or ceramic 9" x 13" baking pan, spreading apples evenly. Prepare squash: In a bowl, mash cooked squash with 4 tablespoons butter, brown sugar, and salt. Spread squash evenly over apples. Sprinkle cornflake topping over squash. Bake for 20 minutes, or until topping is golden brown and crunchy.
The Cabell & The Putnam Standard
Tuesday,September 25,2012 – Page 17
West Virginia Pumpkin Festival
Pumpkin Squares Enjoy a favorite fall flavor in a sweet new way: pumpkin cake squares topped with cream cheese frosting. Ingredients 4 eggs, beaten • • 1 15-ounce can pumpkin 1 1/3 cups sugar • • 1 cup vegetable oil • 2 cups flour • 2 teaspoons baking powder • 1 teaspoon baking soda 1 teaspoon salt • • 2 teaspoons cinnamon • 1/2 teaspoon ginger or nutmeg • 1 3-ounce package
cream cheese, softened • 1/4 cup butter 3/4 teaspoon vanilla • extract • 2 cups confectioners' sugar Instructions Heat the oven to 350 degrees. Beat together the eggs, pumpkin, sugar and oil until
well blended. Add the flour, baking powder, baking soda, salt, cinnamon, and the ginger or nutmeg. Mix until smooth, then spread the batter in an ungreased 10- by 15inch baking pan (or, for a fluffier version, a 9- by 13inch pan). Bake for 25 to 35 minutes, or until a toothpick inserted into the center comes out clean. Allow to cool. For the frosting, beat together the cream cheese, butter, and vanilla extract until light and fluffy. Add the confectioners' sugar and beat until smooth. Spread the frosting over the cake, then cut into 24 squares
TheWestVirginia Pumpkin Festival is sanctioned by theWest Virginia Department of Agriculture
Page 18 –Tuesday,September 25,2012
The Cabell & The Putnam Standard
West Virginia Pumpkin Festival 2012 !
Main Office 2761 Main Street, Hurricane
304-562-9931 • 304-562-2642 (fax)
Interstate Office 300 Hurricane Rd. Hurricane, WV 25526 304-562-9005 • 304-562-7092 (fax)
Loan Center Office 2761 Main Street Hurricane, WV 25526 304-562-5055 • 304-562-9109 (fax)
Valley Office 3058 Mount Vernon Rd. Scott Depot, WV 25560 304-757-2477 • 304-757-2503 (fax)
Tuesday,September 25,2012 – Page 19
The Cabell Standard
P.E.T.A., the common cure for Outdoors-writer's Block
David Payne Sr.
Column by David Payne Sr. firstname.lastname@example.org
I've been writing an outdoors column in various papers since I was, I think, 19 years old. That's a lot of columns and the question comes up occasionally, “where do you get the ideas for your columns?” Sometimes, the ideas seem pretty obvious from something I've seen or something that is going on in the world. But sometimes, I'm just plain skunked for an idea and reach for the ace up my sleeve. The surefire cure of writer's block for any
outdoors writer is a quick visit to the People for the Ethical Treatment for Animals' Web site. There, I can see what big-shot actor or musician I can have a grudge against this week or what little kid's fishing birthday-party fishing derby P.E.T.A. is trying to shut down, etc. This week, it's Justin Bieber, Paul McCartney and Laura Bell Bundy. Of course, everybody knows who Paul McCartney is and Justin Bieber is annoying enough that it's hard not to know who he is. I had never heard of Laura Bell Bundy and had to look her up. She sings the kind of pop music they play on today's “country” radio stations. Now the only thing I can find wrong with Laura Bell Bundy's P.E.T.A. ad is, well, she is involved with P.E.T.A. In the ad, she says don't leave dogs in hot cars. OK, I can live with that. There is nothing wrong, I suppose, with telling people not to leave dogs in hot cars. Paul McCartney was the one who got me fired up. He's made a pro-vegetarian, anti-fishing poster for P.E.T.A with this quote from himself “Many years ago, I was fishing and as I was reeling in
the poor fish and I realized 'I was killing him – all for the passing pleasure it brings me.' And something inside me clicked. I realized, as I watched him fight for breath, that his life was as important to him as mine was to me.” You know who has time to think about this stuff? People who don't work for a living, that's who. Paul McCartney is worth nearly a billion dollars. There's nothing wrong with having money, but there is something definitely wrong with some billionaire strolling in like he's so important that I'm going to automatically care about what he has to say about how to spend my free time. He's got enough money to play golf on the moon, for crying out loud. Compared to him, my pastime options are extremely limited and he needs to leave them alone. If Paul McCartney is reading The Putnam Standard and The Cabell Standard – which he, as all people, should – I would like him to know this – when you spew this virulent anti-fishing poppycock, you are standing on our shoulders. We invented, yes, we invented this cause of preserving
and conserving wildlife. We the people who actually commune with nature and fish streams own this cause and are not going to hand it over. While you can trace the practice of modern conservation back to the birth of scientific forestry during the 1700s in Germany (specifically Prussia, there was no country of Germany in those days), that was more timber management than anything else. If you want to find the first people who sought to preserve nature itself, look to fishermen on the streams. I can show you arguments for conserving fish dating back to “Treatise of Fyshing Wyth An Angle” back in the 1400s. That was written by a fisherman, not some billionaire music-industry or Hollywood big shot. We were the ones who since the late 19th Century have converted miles upon miles of stream from barren wastewater to living, vibrant streams. Some, such as Theodore Roosevelt and Herbert Hoover, have had the power to make great strides in this effort, but we outdoors folk have all done our part. I could also say that McCartney
should put his money where his mouth is. We did. McCartney's net worth is $800 million. Since 1939, hunters and anglers have paid $5 billion in excise taxes – that money is used to manage and protect wildlife. In 2009 alone, that tax revenue was $336 billion. That's just the amount paid in taxes from the gear we purchase, not including the money raised by such worthy groups as Trout Unlimited and the National Wild Turkey Federation, both of which spend a great deal of money to protect and preserve wildlife, as opposed to using its money to run ads with out-of-touch movie stars and musicians. P.E.T.A. can keep Justin Bieber, Bundy and Paul McCartney. They can keep blowing money on their ads nobody but the Hollywood elite pays attention to anyway. We'll stick with the legacies of Theodore Roosevelt and Herbert Hoover and get back to our tireless work of doing real things to save and preserve America's streams and forests. Contact David Payne Sr. at email@example.com.
Outdoors Roundup Fairmont State advances to national fishing tournament The Fairmont State University fishing team, which has been a powerhouse in the sport for several years, recently won the FLW College Fishing Northern Conference Championship Sept. 13 - 15 on Philpott Lake in Virginia. Representing the school were Ryan Radcliff of Parkersburg and Wil Dieffenbauch of Hundred. Fairmont won second place last year. Before the tournament, the students predicted that they would need to catch 8 pounds of qualifying fish on each of the three days to win the tournament. They won the tournament, with 24 pounds, 12 ounces of fish. Fairmont State had avenged its second-place showing last year to net the team’s first-ever conference championship victory. “It feels amazing. I don’t even know what to do now,” said Dieffenbauch. “After last year, we wanted to win this title badly. Now I’m getting greedy. I want to win a national championship.”
The tournament awards more than just bragging rights and a berth in the 2013 FLW College Fishing National Championship. The college netted a fully rigged Ranger Z117 for their bass club. “It’s just awesome,” said Radcliff. “I started fishing with Will this year and we really worked well together. He taught me so much and I was able to keep learning like crazy throughout the season. But even a few weeks ago, I honestly would not have dreamed that we’d win this thing.” The duo used drop-shot equipped with a 4-inch Robo worm in a Morning Dawn color to land a good part of their catch. But their largest fish ultimately came on a ½-ounce Swarming Hornet Fish Head Spin with a Yamamoto saltwater swimbait in a blue pearl/silver flake color. Red Spruce trees planted to commemorate 9/11 On Sept. 11, Americorps volunteers dug up more than 1,800 red spruce seedlings from power-line rights-of-way and transplanted
them at Blackwater Falls State Park in Tucker County. The trees, if left where they naturally seeded, would have been cut or sprayed with herbicide during normal maintaining of the rightsof-way. The Patriot Day observance, which included a moment of silence for 9/11 victims, is part of the Central Appalachian Spruce Restoration Initiative, which works to restore red-spruce stands. For more information about the initiative, visit restoreredspruce.org. American Chestnut Foundation summit slated The 2012 American Chestnut Summit will be held in Asheville, N.C. Oct. 19 – 21, where the latest scientific advancements and developments in the effort to restore the American chestnut tree to the Eastern U.S. forests. The event is presented by the American Chestnut Foundation and the U.S. Forest Service. The Summit offers seminars, workshops, and field trips to explore all aspects of chestnut restoration. The Ameri-
can chestnut tree, which once dominated American forests, provided food for wildlife and millions of Americans, was wiped out by a disease accidentally imported from China in the early
1900s. The foundation has spent decades working to create an American chestnut tree that is resistant to the disease. For more information, visit www.acf.org.
Concerned Citizens’ Committee For An I-64 Interchange at Culloden, W.Va. Gary P. Adkins, Chairman 304-743-4074 e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org Purchased and Promised by the DOH since 1957
Page 20 –Tuesday,September 25,2012 Across 1. Breakfast sizzler 6. Marienbad, for one 9. ___ Peninsula, where Kuala Lumpur is located 14. “Remember the ___!” 15. Plants of the genus Equisetum 17. Femme fatale 18. Place stiffened material inside a collar 19. Sixth canonical hour 21. Legislative body with all members present 22. State again 23. Betelgeuse’s constellation 25. “Farewell, mon ami” 27. Abject 31. “Don’t ___!” 33. Flower commemorating Remembrance Sunday 35. Stanley Kowalski’s famous yell 36. Domestic 38. Notations to ignore corrections 40. Acclaim 41. Moorehead of “Bewitched” 43. Buddhist who has attained Nirvana 45. “For shame!” 46. Narrow ridge of hills 48. Biblical gift 50. “A Lesson From ___“ 52. Reason to close up shop
The Cabell Standard
55. Begins 58. Place where stolen cars are disassembled (2 wd) 60. Geographic region 62. Mooring sites 63. Estranged 64. Carry away, in a way 65. Cutting edge of a weapon 66. Casual attire 67. Wiccan advice (pl.)
Down 1. More mean 2. Breathing 3. Assuming responsibility for needs of another 4. Portended 5. ___ surface prevents falls 6. Climb 7. Orangutan 8. “A jealous mistress”: Emerson 9. Solid portion between two crenels in a battlement (pl.) 10. Eventually (2 wd) 11. Been in bed 12. Hokkaido native 13. Original matter prior to Big Bang 16. Brown shade 20. Bread spreads 24. Beat 26. Understanding 28. Human skull symbol (2
wd) 29. Assortment 30. Battering wind 31. Asian nurse 32. Kind of palm 34. The “p” in m.p.g. 37. Excluded 39. Approval (2 wd) 42. Soup cracker
44. One hallucinating on drugs 47. ___ del Sol 49. Resume original shape 51. Loose rock debris on a slope 53. Bakery offering 54. Church recesses 55. Attempt
56. Be a snitch 57. “Mi chiamano Mimi,” e.g. 59. Jekyll’s alter ego 61. His “4” was retired (baseball)
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LINDA LEE "WINNIE" ALFORD ROGER GAIL BAILEY SR. BILLIE JEANNE BRANHAM TERESA SANDY DAVIS WILLIAM OLIVER DAVIS NADIA MARIE PATRICIA FRUEH HERMAN L. JOHNSON WILLIAM PATRICK MCKEE, "Pat" MABEL MAY MORTON ROSE HELEN McCOMAS O'NEIL RICHARD JOSEPH "JOE" PACK DAVID CLAY SMITH
LINDA LEE "WINNIE" ALFORD Linda Lee "Winnie" Alford, 68, of Fraziers Bottom, passed away on September 13, 2012 at her home after a long illness. She was surrounded by her family who loved her very much and will surely miss her. Linda was preceded in death by her son, Scott Alford; her infant twins; her parents, Pete and Pauline Grant; her sister Brenda Tully, and an infant sister. Winnie is survived by her husband of 48 years, Wendell W. Alford; her daughter, Tammy Toney and her husband Bryan of Milton; her grandchildren, Charles "Chad" Withers, IV, Olivia Elaine and Brooklyn Lee Toney of Milton, and Dillon Scott Alford of Witcher Creek; her sisters, Jeannie Hedrick of Fraziers Bottom, Barbara (Bob) Paxton of Scott Depot, Mary Grant of South Charleston, Sharon (Billy) Steele of Glenwood, Gayle (Buddy) Chapman of Fraziers Bottom, Ruth (Steve) Ashley of Cottageville, and Marsha (Greg) Bostic of Salt Rock; her brothers, Curtis (Sharon) Grant, Keith (Debbie) Grant of Winfield; Cary Grant of Proctorville, Ohio, Kyle Grant, and Craig Grant, of Fraziers Bottom; and many nieces and nephews. Winnie was a Christian and attended Five & Twenty United Baptist Church of Fraziers Bottom, where she was a member for many years. Funeral services were held Sunday September 16, 2012, at Chapman Funeral Home, Hurricane, with Rev. Ronnie Brown and Rev. Junior Smith officiating. Burial followed at Lunsford Cemetery, Milton, WV. The family would like to thank Hospice of Huntington for all their care and support. To share a memory of Winnie, or to express condolences, please visit www.chapmanfuneralhomes.com.
Edith Pearl Bailey Earls. He is also preceded in death by his grandparents, Lessie and Otho Bailey; two uncles, Benford Bailey and Junior Bailey; and five aunts, Gladys Gibson, Bessie Donahue, Virginia Lester, Evelyn Clonch and Ruth Ghedine. He is survived by his wife, Debbie Kay Basenback Bailey; one daughter, Angie Bailey and her companion Chris Puskas; two sons, Tony Bailey and Roger Bailey Jr. and his companion Kelly Puskas; one sister, Darlene Townsend and her companion David Meador; one brother, Mike Gibson and his wife Kathy; four grandchildren, Kalab Puskas, Chase Puskas, Kobe Puskas and Alexis Puskas; uncle, Carlos Gibson; and several nieces and nephews. Funeral services were conducted Sunday, Sept. 16, 2012, at Wallace Funeral Home & Chapel, Barboursville, with Rev. Carlos Gibson officiating. Burial followed in Bailey Cemetery, Salt Rock. Wallace Funeral Home, Barboursville, was in charge of arrangements. Online condolences may be expressed to the family at www.timeformemory.com/wallace.
BILLIE JEANNE BRANHAM Billie Jeanne Branham, 72, of Lesage, passed away Wednesday, Sept. 12, 2012, at her residence. She was born Dec. 24, 1939, in Wayne County, a daughter of the late William and Nellie Enyart. She is also preceded in death by one brother, Daniel Enyart. She is survived by her husband, Merdith Branham; one son, James Branham and his wife Kim; one sister, Jennifer Godby and her husband David; one brother, Robert Enyart and his wife Susan; one granddaughter, Katie Whiting and her companion Shawn Lyons; one greatgranddaughter, Allie Lyons; several nieces and nephews, including Michael Godby, Rachel Enyart, Atticus Enyart, Josh Enyart, Mike Enyart, Jason Enyart, Andy Enyart and Zack Enyart; and sister-in-law, Anna Enyart. Funeral services were conducted Monday, Sept. 17, 2012, at Wallace Funeral Home & Chapel, Barboursville, with Rev. Julia Bolling officiating. Burial followed at White Chapel Memorial Gardens, Barboursville. Online condolences may be expressed to the family at www.timeformemory.com/wallace.
TERESA SANDY DAVIS ROGER GAIL BAILEY SR. Roger Gail Bailey Sr., 60, of Huntington, passed away Friday, Sept. 14, 2012, at Cabell Huntington Hospital. He was born Nov. 16, 1951, in Cabell County, a son of the late
Tuesday,September 25,2012 – Page 21
The Cabell Standard
Teresa Sandy Davis, 67, of Huntington, W.Va., passed away on Thursday, September 13, 2012, at Heritage Center. A Celebration of her Life was held on Monday at Beard Mortuary with Mr. Ron Bates officiating. She was born September 12,
1945, in Trenton, N.J., the daughter of the late Nicholas A. and Teresa Rose Santoro. In addition to her parents she was preceded in death by a brother, Nicholas A. Santoro Jr. She was a retired operator for Verizon. Sandy is survived by her loving husband and best friend of fortyone years, Bob Davis; a step-son, Michael Davis and his wife Michelle of San Diego, Calif.; a sister-in-law, Marilyn Davis of Barboursville, W.Va.; best friend, Dreama Robinson; and her special shih-tzu, Misty Rose. Memorial contributions may be made to the American Diabetes Foundation. Online condolences may be sent to the family at www.beardmortuary.com.
WILLIAM OLIVER DAVIS William Oliver Davis, 86, of Barboursville, W.Va., passed away on Sunday, Sept. 16, 2012, at his residence. William was born on Oct. 23, 1925, in Huntington, a son of the late Hiram and Virginia Davis. Funeral services were held on Thursday, Sept. 20, 2012, at Beard Mortuary, with Pastor Kenny Estep officiating. Burial followed at Forest Lawn Memorial Gardens, Huntington. William was a retired warehouse foreman for Kerr Glass Company. William was preceded in death by his parents; one brother Ivan Davis; and two sisters, Mary Langham and Lillian Casdorph. He is survived by his loving wife Willa Jean; two daughters, Carolyn (Paul) Ilg of Barboursville, W.Va., and Cheryl (Sherman) Adkins of Barboursville, W.Va.; four grandchildren, Nikki (Beau) Farley, Brent (Heather) Adkins, Amanda (Danny) Crytzer and Joshua Adkins; three step-grandchildren; seven great-grandchildren, Christopher, Alexa, Bailey and Kelsey Adkins, Sydney and Tyler Farley, and Landon Crytzer; 10 step-great-grandchildren; and two step-great-greatgrandchildren. Online condolences may be conveyed to the family at www.beardmortuary.com.
NADIA MARIE PATRICIA FRUEH Nadia Marie Patricia Frueh died in a New Orleans hospital after long illness. Mother of Michael Frueh, daughter of Mary Beth Frueh and Kenneth W. Frueh, granddaughter of Arthur H. Roberts and Ruth C. Roberts, and Wesley Frueh and Patricia Farrell, sister to Ariel Lewis and Jesse Frueh, sister-inlaw to Dessa Frueh and Grant Lewis, and aunt to four nieces. She was employed at Ming's Restaurant, and was a sometime student at Marshall University and a friend to all she met.
She will be greatly missed by all. Memorial services were held at Providence Presbyterian Church, Barboursville on September 19.
HERMAN L. JOHNSON Herman L. Johnson of Milton, WV, passed away Sunday, September 16, 2012 at Lincoln Continuous Care Center. He was born March 16, 1934 in Cabell County, a son of the late Homer and Ella Finley Johnson. He was also preceded in death by one brother, Edward Johnson and one sister, Opal Dailey. He was a retired steel worker for H.K. Porter and an avid farmer, hunter, trapper and fisherman. He is survived by his loving wife, Clara Kelley Johnson; three brothers, Romie of Milton, Jerry of Ashton and Bob of Virginia; two sisters, Anna Jewell Beardin of Illinois and Lillian Dailey of Milton; three sons, Dwaine, Wesley and Matthew of Milton; four daughters, Yvonne (Bill) Yeager, Kathy Neal, Melissa Salmons and Leshia (Rev. David) Vickers of West Hamlin; 15 grandchildren and seven great grandchildren. Funeral services were conducted Wednesday, September 19, 2012 at Heck Funeral Home, Milton with Pastor David Vickers officiating. Burial followed in Balls Gap/Brown Cemetery, Milton. The family would like to send a very special thank you to the staff at Lincoln Continuous Care. Online condolences may be expressed to the family at www.heckfuneralhome.com.
WILLIAM PATRICK MCKEE, "Pat" William Patrick McKee, "Pat", 56, of Huntington, W.Va., died Thursday, Sept. 13, 2012. Pat was born May 17, 1956, in Huntington, W.Va., a son of the
late Harold McDole McKee and Betty Napier McKee. He was the beloved husband of Jane Eastham McKee, his wife of 32 years. He was the proud father of Andrew Jordan McKee, along with his wife Tiffany, whom he truly considered his daughter. He was the proud "PawPaw" of three granddaughters, who were the lights of his life, Emilee Elizabeth, Addison Jo and Kelsey Ann McKee. He is also survived by his dear sister and brother-in-law, Talma and John of Chesapeake, Va., whom he treasured and so enjoyed visiting with. Additional family include Karen and Russ Rucker of Huntington, Leigh Ann and Len Eplin of Barboursville; and his nephews and niece, Matthew Butcher of Norfolk, Va., Ford and Cole Rucker of Huntington, Sam and Abigail Eplin of Barboursville. He is also survived by his giant dog, Gracie Analise, who was lovingly named by his oldest granddaughter who helped PawPaw with lots of things. Pat was a past member of Tucker Memorial Baptist Church, where he attended as a young child, and was baptized and married there. He had so many happy memories of his times at Tucker Memorial. His love of music flourished there, as well as setting the stage for his involvement in Campus Crusade during his college years. Pat was a man of many interests and talents. He was an educator, photographer, biologist, herpetologist, singer, guitarist, artist, Marshall sports enthusiast and lover of all things icky, slimy, smelly, messy and generally gross in nature and the scientific realm. He was a member of the Huntington High School Class of 1974, where he sang in the Glee
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Page 22 –Tuesday,September 25,2012 Club, ran track and was a proud member of Jim Ward's Pony Express basketball team. Pat worked summers and holidays at Huntington Piping as a painter alongside his Dad, at first to earn money to attend Marshall University, and later through the years, even after he was employed as a teacher. He loved working with his father. He attended Marshall University, where he was a member of the Marshall basketball team and was very active in the Campus Crusade and Athletes in Action ministry, graduating in 1978. Pat began his 34-year career with the Cabell County Board of Education at West Junior High School, where he had himself attended. It was there that his love of sports led to his first involvement in the coaching experience and many wonderful years as both an instructor and a coach with his students. Through the years, he was a coach or assistant coach for girls softball, girls track, and girls and boys basketball, at both West and Huntington High School. From 1989 to 2002, he was the head boys basketball coach at Huntington High. Pat always tried to be fair, always gave 100 percent to the teams he coached and always endeavored to do what was best for the team. Pat also created the Herpetology Lab at Huntington High School. Originally housed within an old broom closet in the old Huntington High building on 8th
Street that he cleaned and renovated at nights and on the weekends, it moved with the school to its new location, where it still exists today, much to the delight of Mr. McKee's students. He was also the current Chair of the Science Department at Huntington High and was honored in 2010 with the W.Va. Biology Teacher of the Year award. He conducted many technology, science and photography training sessions for Cabell County faculty and staff, alongside friends Dennis Adkins, Brian Cordle and Steve Beckelheimer. Pat was also an adjunct faculty member of the Marshall University College of Science, a consultant to the June Harless STEM Center and a site coordinator for the Shewey Science Academy in Mingo County. He also made time to share his great love for photography with many in the community through his photography classes. He enjoyed them greatly. They were very popular and well-attended within the TriState area. He also maintained memberships in the Cabell County CEA, WVEA, NEA, ISTE, Ohio Valley Camera Club and the National Association of Photoshop Professionals. As this chapter of Pat's life closes, his family has no doubt that Pat is in Heaven, running again, on legs that no longer hurt, perhaps looking for the best angle on a shot of a beautiful heavenly vista to share with us.
Obituaries Funeral services were held Monday, Sept. 17, 2012, at Reger Funeral Chapel with Rev. Hugh Summers and Dr. Stan Maynard officiating. Burial followed at Docks Creek Cemetery, Maple Hill section, Kenova. Condolences may be made at www.regerfh.com.
MABEL MAY MORTON Mabel May Morton, 89, of Milton, passed away Saturday, Sept. 15, 2012, at her residence. She was born Dec. 5, 1922, in Eggleton, W.Va., a daughter of the late Roy and Mealie Bays Roberts. She is also preceded in death by her husband, James J. Morton; and several brothers and sisters. She is survived by two sons and two daughters-in-law, Ronnie and Ruby Morton and John and Jean Ann Morton; five grandchildren, Jacob Morton, Tyler Morton, Eric Morton, Christina Morton and James Michael Morton; and four great-grandchildren, Camoren Morton, Aden Morton, Ella Morton and Auston Call. Funeral services were conducted Wednesday, Sept. 19, 2012, at Wallace Funeral Home, Milton, with her son Ronnie Morton officiating. Burial followed in Forest Memorial Park, Milton. Wallace Funeral Home, Milton, was in charge of arrangements. Online condolences may be expressed to the family at www.timeformemory.com/wallace.
The Cabell Standard ROSE HELEN McCOMAS O'NEIL Rose Helen McComas O'Neil, 83, of Barboursville, went home to be with the Lord on September 17, 2012, at the Emogene Dolin Jones Hospice House. Funeral services were conducted Thursday, September 20, 2012, at Wallace Funeral Home & Chapel, Barboursville, by Rev. Cledith Campbell. Burial followed in White Chapel Memorial Gardens, Barboursville. She was born December 11, 1928, in Huntington, WV, a daughter of the late Pricie and Oakley Lusher McComas. She was preceded in death by her husband, James Donald O'Neil; two brothers, Robert Earl McComas and Raymond McComas; and two sisters, Evelyn Coffman and Opal Johnson. She is survived by her son, Brian O'Neil; two sisters and brother-in-law, Janet Clark and Maxine and Buray McSwain; and several nieces and nephews. Wallace Funeral Home, Barboursville was in charge of arrangements. Condolences may be expressed to the family at www.timeformemory.com/wallace.
RICHARD JOSEPH "JOE" PACK Richard Joseph "Joe" Pack, 61 of Huntington, WV, passed away on Friday, September 14, 2012. He was born January 19, 1951
in Huntington, WV the son of the late Richard Freeman and Una Faye (Hotykayo) Pack. Funeral services were conducted on Wednesday, September 19, 2012 at Henson Mortuary, Barboursville, WV with Pastor Keith Watters officiating. Burial followed in Donel C. Kinnard Memorial State Veterans Cemetery, Dunbar, WV. He was a U.S. Air Force Veteran, retired from the U.S. Postal Service, V.A. Medical Center and was a volunteer at The Healing Place in Huntington, WV. , Huntington, WV. He is survived by four children, Dennis Pack, Stacy Pack, Richard "RJ" Pack and Vincent Tyler Pack all of Huntington, WV; two sisters, Bethany Bays of Ona, WV and Jenette Wilks of Columbus, OH; three grandchildren, Cierra Young, Natasha Pack and Jasmine Nicole Pack; two brothers, Dennis Gardner and Charles Pack both of Columbus, OH, and a host of family and friends. Henson Mortuary, Barboursville, WV assisted the family. Online condolences and memories may be shared with the family at http://www.hensonmortuary.com/ .
DAVID CLAY SMITH David Clay Smith, 59, of Ona died Sept. 12 in Emogene Dolin Jones Hospice House. No services were scheduled. Arrangements by Hall Funeral Home, Proctorville, Ohio.
Info. on Women’s Health under Health Care Reform Released West Virginians for Affordable Health Care (WVAHC) is releasing a new publication on The Affordable Care Act: What Health Reform Means for Women and Families. The report highlights important new preventive services for women, especially those that support women’s reproductive functions. “The Affordable Care Act takes historic steps to elevate the importance of preventive care and
maternity care,” said Renate Pore, health policy director for WVAHC. “The new law improves coverage of essential services for women, eliminates gender discrimination in the insurance industry and ensures access to affordable health plans regardless of employment.” The law improves access to contraceptive services and maternity coverage for more women. “Access to prenatal care, contraception, support for breast feed-
ing and better access to a range of preventive services will do much to improve the health of mothers and babies in West Virginia,” said Nancy Tolliver, director of the West Virginia Perinatal Partnership. The Perinatal Partnership has worked successfully for years to improve the outcomes for pregnancies in West Virginia. Dan Foster, board president of WVAHC, emphasized the significant changes for women under
the Affordable Care Act (ACA). “These recently implemented provisions of the Affordable Care Act clearly demonstrate that, from now on, simply being a woman can no longer be considered a pre-existing condition by insurance companies,” Foster said. Perry Bryant, executive director of WVAHC and author of the new booklet, explained the information is intended to inform women about the ACA and how it impacts
them and their families. “Reaching out to women and informing them about what is actually in the Affordable Care Act so they and their families can take advantage of the renewed emphasis on prevention and other provisions in the ACA are important. We will be conducting town meeting across the state to inform women about these new opportunities,” Bryant said.
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The Cabell Standard
Time For Service
Time For Service
Tuesday,September 25,2012 – Page 23
ton Baptist Worship service on Website: miltonbaptistchurch.net. Anyone can access many items at any time on this site. Children's programs: Sunday 5:30 pm AWANA; 6:00 Youth. email...email@example.com
~ Area Church Services ~ Church in theValley -- The Church in the Valley, located at 1173 James River Turnpike, Milton, has Sunday School at 10 a.m. Sunday morning worship begins at 11 a.m. (nursery provided). Sunday evening worship begins at 6 p.m. Children and Youth meet Sunday evening at 6 p.m. Wednesday Bible Study begins at 7 p.m. Ron Page, Interim Pastor. Church phone 304-7434500. Everyone is welcome. Union Baptist Church -- 1295 James River Turnpike, Milton, WV, 25541, 304-743-0405. Sunday School 10 a.m.; Morning worship 11 am. (Nursery provided). Wednesday Bible Study and AWANA 7:00 p.m. Youth Mid-High School Sunday and Wednesday 7:00 p.m. Over 201 years of service, serving the Lord. Come worship with us, out back Milton. Sunrise Temple Baptist Church Prichard Road, Ona. Sunday School 10 a.m.; Sunday morning worship 11 a.m.; Sunday evening service 6 p.m. Wednesday evening Bible Study at 7 p.m. Pastor Mark Finley and the congregation invite YOU to “Come, worship with us”. Everyone welcome. Olive Missionary Baptist Church - 6286 Little Seven Mile Road, Huntington. Sunday school 9:55 a.m; Sunday morning worship service 10:55 a.m.; Sunday evening service 7:00 p.m. and Wednesday "Prayer Time and Bible Study" 7:00 p.m. Wednesday evenings Puggles & Cubbies and Know & Grow Club meets at 6:20 p.m.; Teen Youth Group meets at 6:30 p.m. Gordon Rutherford, Pastor and Russ Browning, Assoc. Pastor/Youth Minister. Phone: 304[736-6150]. All Saints Anglican Church -St. Mary’s Convent Chapel, 11:00 a.m. Sundays. Cooper Independent Church -Cooper Ridge Road, Milton, WV 25541. Pastor – Dale Henson. Sunday morning – 10:00 a.m.; Sunday evening – 6:00 p.m.; Wednesday evening – 7:00 p.m. “Come, worship with us” - Everyone welcome. Barboursville First United Methodist Church -- Corner of Main and Water Streets, Barboursville, WV. Phone 304-7366251. Website www.gbgm-umc.org/bfumcwv/. Each Sunday: 9:45 a.m. Sunday
School (Nursery provided); 11:00 a.m. Worship Service. Rev. Judy Fisher, Pastor. Trina Smith, Music Director, Becky Baldwin, Organist. Milton United Methodist Church - Milton United Methodist Church, corner of Smith & Church Streets, Milton. Sunday School for all ages at 9:45 a.m. Traditional Service with nursery provided - Sunday at 11:00 a.m. Bible Study - Wednesday at 7:00 p.m. All are welcome to come and be blessed to serve others. Pastor: Rev. Lynn Cartwright. Church Phone: 304-743-6461. Barker Ridge United Baptist Church -- Ona, WV, 25545. Pastor Rev. Roger Smathers. Services – Sunday School 10 a.m.; Sunday Worship 11 a.m.; Evening services Wednesday and Sunday 7 p.m. Bethel Baptist Church -- 1033 Shaw Ave., Milton, WV. David Taylor, Pastor. Sunday School 10 a.m.; Morning Worship 11 a.m.; Evening Service 7:00 p.m. Wednesday Service 7 p.m. Bible Study. Youth Service: Last Sunday of month, 7 p.m., Brook Lunsford & Dale Vickers, Youth Leaders. Chestnut Grove Independent Baptist Church -- Dry Ridge Road, Milton. Sunday School 10 a.m., Sunday Morning Worship 11 a.m.; Sunday Evening Worship 7 p.m. Wednesday Worship 7 p.m.; Wednesday night Kids 4 Truth Program, 7 p.m. Pastor, Mark Hesson. Phone 304562-9448. Sousanah FWB Church -- Charley Creek Road, Culloden. Sunday School 10:00 a.m.; Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.; Sunday Night Service 7:00 p.m. Wednesday Prayer Service 7:00 p.m. Zoar Missionary Baptist Church -1955 Balls Gap Road, Milton, WV. Sunday School 10 a.m.; Sunday Morning Worship 11 a.m.; Sunday Evening Worship 7 p.m.; Wednesday Adult Bible Study 7 p.m.; Wednesday Zoar Baptist Youth for Christ (ZBY) 7 p.m. Phone 304743-4777. Beulah Ann Missionary Baptist Church -- Howell’s Mill Road, Ona. Sunday School 10 a.m.; Sunday Morning Worship and Children’s Church 11 a.m.; Sunday Evening Worship and All Stars for Jesus 7 p.m.; Wednesday Prayer Meeting 7p.m.; Youth Meetings Sunday 6 p.m. and Wednesday 7 p.m. Pastor Paul R. Meadows., Phone
304-743-5854. Web site: beulahann.org. Community Holiness Church --Ohio River Road, Lesage, WV, 25537 Sunday School 10:00 a.m.; Morning service 11:00 a.m.; Evening service 6:00 p.m. Wednesday – 6 p.m. Pastor: Hewlett Trogdon. Oak Hill UBI Church -- 7243 Oak Hill Road, Lesage, WV, 25537. Pastor: James Jefferson Morning Services: Sunday School 10 a.m.; Church 11 a.m. Evening Services: Wednesday 7:00; Youth Services 7:00 p.m. (Youth & Junior Youth Director – Dave Reynolds); Sunday evening 7:00 p.m. Bowen Ridge Church -- Green Valley Rd., Huntington, WV. Sunday School 10 a.m.; Sunday Evening Service 7 p.m.; Wednesday Prayer Service 7 p.m.; Saturday Live Broadcast Service on 107.9 WEMM Radio 7 p.m. Pastor Jesse Lacy. Home - 304-522-1128; Church – 304-529-4855. Lawrence Chapel Church -- Left Fork of Barkers Ridge Road, Glenwood, WV. Sunday Morning Services 10 a.m.; Sunday Evening Services 7 p.m.; Wednesday Evening Services 7 p.m. Pastor – Mr. George Surgeon. Phone 304762-2693. Everyone welcome. 26th St. Church of Christ -- 101 26th Street, Huntington, WV. Sunday Bible Study: 9:45 Sunday Worship: 10:30 & 6:00 Wednesday: 7:00 Minister: Alan Cole. (304) 522-0717. Greenbottom Missionary Baptist Church -- 8110 Ohio River Road, Lesage, WV, 25537. Pastor David Blake. Sunday School 10 a.m.; Morning Worship 11 a.m.; Sunday Evening Worship 6 p.m.; Wednesday Evening Worship 7 p.m. Phone 304-416-1164 or 304-762-2651. Milton Baptist Church -- Corner Church & Pike Street, Milton, WV 25541, 304-743-3461. Allen Stewart, Senior Pastor; Tracy Mills, Associate Pastor Our Mission Statement: TO KNOW CHRIST AND TO MAKE HIM KNOWN Sunday: 1st service 9:30 am - Contemporary - Nursery provided. Second service 11:00 am - Traditional Nursery provided. Sunday evening 6:00 pm Wednesday evening Bible Study 6:30 pm Nursery provided. Wednesday 7:30 pm -8:00 pm Mil-
Evergreen Hills Independent Fundamental Missionary Baptist Church -- 435 Heavens Hill Drive (Rt 60 to Lee’s Creek Road) Culloden. Pastor, Doug Bragg. Service Times: Sunday School 10 a.m.; Worship 11 a.m.; Sunday night Youth Fellowship 6 p.m.; Adult worship 6:30 p.m. Wednesday Youth & Adults 6:30 p.m. worship service. Church: 743-8447 or for Bus service. Pastor: 743-8055. Everyone welcome. Good Hope Baptist Church --- Kilgore Creek Road, Milton. Sunday School at 10 a.m.; Sunday night 6 p.m.; Wednesday evening 7 p.m. Youth group with leader Chris Venoy – Fridays at 7 p.m. Everyone welcome. Pastor: Chad Clark. River Cities Community Church - Rt 60/Eastern Heights Sunday morning 9:30 a.m./ 11:15 a.m. Wednesday service at 7:00 p.m. Pastor Larry Greene. Phone 304-736-8197. Lower Creek Methodist Church -Three miles out Newman’s Branch Road, Milton. Sunday School 10 a.m.; Morning worship 11 a.m.; Evening service 7 p.m.; Wednesday Bible Study and Youth Group 7:00 p.m. Pastor – Jeff Dailey. Everyone welcome. Spurlock Creek Baptist Church -Spurlock Creek Road. Sunday Morning 10 a.m. Evenings: Tuesday & Friday 7 p.m. Pastor – Harvey Langdon (304-576-2643). Community of Grace United Methodist Church -- 225 28th Street (corner 3rd Ave. & 28th St.), Huntington, WV 25702. Phone 304525-3581. Pastor: Rev. Steven B. Hamrick; Associate Pastor: Rev. Keith Leap; Youth Director: Josh Webb. Times of Services: Sunday Early Worship in Chapel 8:30 a.m.; Coffee Fellowship 9:15 – 10:00 a.m.; Sunday Worship – Sanctuary 10:00 a.m.; Sunday School 9:15 a.m. and 11:15 a.m.; Sunday Youth Meeting 5:00 p.m.; Wednesday Bible Studies 1:00 p.m. and 5:30 p.m. (with snack supper). Trace Fork Missionary Baptist Church -- Rt 34, 10 miles south of Rt. 60 toward Hamlin, WV, on the right. Services are: Sunday School 10 a.m., Worship Service 11 a.m., Sunday Evening Service begins at 6 p.m.; Wednesday Evening Prayer and Worship Service also begins at 6 p.m. Pastor: Richard Jobe. Phone 304-743-5514. Highlawn Full Gospel Assembly -- 2485 Fourth Avenue, Huntington,
WV 25703. 304-522-0911. Pastor William David Viars. Sunday morning 10 a.m.; Sunday evening 6:00 p.m.; Wednesday evening 7:00 p.m. Pleasant Valley Freewill Baptist -Fudges Creek Road, Ona, WV. Sunday School 10 a.m.; Sunday Morning Worship 11 a.m.; Sunday Evening Worship 6 p.m., Wednesday Evening Prayer Service 7 p.m. Pastor: Larry Saunders. Everyone welcome. Milton Church of Christ -- 1702 2nd Street. 304-743-8045. Sunday services: Bible Study 9:45 a.m.; Morning Worship 10:30 a.m.; Evening service 6:00 p.m. Wednesday – Bible Study 6 p.m. Minister – Bud Lucas. Bias UBI Church Dry Ridge Road, Milton, WV. Ronnie Brown, Pastor. Services – Sunday School 10 a.m.; Sunday Worship 11 a.m.; Sunday evening service at 7 p.m.; Wednesday evening service at 7 p.m. Everyone welcome. Gateway Christian Church -Weekly Sunday Evening Service at 6 p.m. Valley Park, Hurricane, WV. Adult & Children’s Ministry available. For more information please call 304-727-8919 or visit www.gatewaychurch.net.Senior Minister: Dave Stauffer. LOVE GOD – LOVE PEOPLE – SERVE. Glad Tidings Assembly of God -121 Mill Road, Hurricane, WV, 25526. Adult & Children’s Service Sunday 10:30 a.m., Sunday Evening Worship 6:00 p.m., Wednesday Midweek Service 7:00 p.m. Church Phone 304-562-3074. Pastor: Rebekah Jarrell. Asst. Pastor: Aaron Hill. All Saints Anglican Church -- St. Mary’s Convent Chapel, 11:00 a.m. Sundays. Highlawn Full Gospel Assembly Church -- 2485 Fourth Avenue, Huntington, WV 25703. Sunday morning 10:00 a.m.; Sunday evening 6:00 p.m.; Wednesday 7:00 p.m. Pleasant Valley Freewill Baptist Church -- Fudges Creek Road, Ona. Sunday School 10 a.m.; Sunday evening Service 7:00 p.m.; Wednesday evening Service 7:00 p.m. Mount Olive Missionary Baptist Church -- Buff Creek Rd. Hurricane, WV. "Helping the hurt get out of the dirt" Service Times- Sunday morning 10:00 am; Sunday eve. 6:00 pm; Wed. Eve Bible study 7:00 pm. Special meeting 4th Saturday each month at 7:00 pm. All area Churches welcome. Heaven is obtainable, Hell is avoidable. We still preach The Book, The Blood and, The Blessed Hope. Pastor Ernie Spence – 304-617-2752.
Page 24 –Tuesday,September 25,2012
Darrell Fetty to speak at WV Historical Society’s Annual Meeting Darrell Fetty, actor, writer, musician, and one of the producers of the Emmy-nominated miniseries Hatfields & McCoys, will be the featured speaker at the annual meeting of the West Virginia Historical Society at 2:30 p.m. on Sunday, September 30, 2012. The free program, “The Making of Hatfields & McCoys: A West Virginian’s Perspective,” will be held in the West Virginia Archives and History Library in the Culture Center at the Capitol Complex in Charleston and is open to the public. A native West Virginian, Fetty graduated from Milton High School and Marshall University before heading for Hollywood in the 1970s. During his early years
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in California, he joined a rock band, composed songs for television and film, and worked as an actor. He made guest appearances in dozens of television series and also appeared in several television movies and miniseries, as well as in feature films such as The Winds and the Lion (1975) and Endangered Species (1982). Fetty later turned to writing and producing; his credits include Silk Stalkings (1994), Viper (1998), and Pensacola: Wings of Gold (19992000). In addition to co-producing the History Channel historical drama miniseries on the Hatfield-McCoy Feud, a ratings winner that garnered sixteen Emmy nominations, Fetty played the role of Doc
Rutherford in the miniseries. He also produced the companion documentary America’s Greatest Feud: Hatfields & McCoys, which was shot in West Virginia and Kentucky. His son Derek worked as a writer and researcher on the documentary, while son Tyler played Bud McCoy in the miniseries. Darrell Fetty originally was drawn to the Hatfield-McCoy story through his first wife, a descendant of both families, but it was only years later that his interest became a Hollywood production. It was the human element that brought the story together, according to Fetty, who says that the miniseries presented the feud story as “an American tragedy.”
Auction The City of Hurricane will have an auction at city hall (3255 Teays Valley Road) on October 24, 2012, at 6 p.m. for the following items; 2004 Volkswagen Jetta, 2000 Chevrolet Impala, 1997 Ford F150 (four wheel drive-V8), trailer axels and tires. Cash or money order only. For more information, please contact Ben Newhouse at (304) 562-5896.
MOBILE HOME PARTS
SPECIALS GOING ON! – Doors, Skirting, Windows, etc. (304) 391-5863. (rtc 10-11 hmo) WEDDINGS
W E D D I N G CHAPEL – Beautiful and affordable includes photography, Kenova, WV. dearlybelovedweddingchapel.com. 304-300-2933. (1tp 9-25) FOR RENT
APARTMENT FOR RENT, MILTON – 23 Bedroom, downstairs, all electric; WD/Refrigerator. Near shopping, schools. No pets. $575/month + 1 month’s security. 336-627-8869, 304288-1019. (2tp 9-25)
The Cabell Standard
BOOKKEEPER NEEDED - for firm in Teays Valley WV. Prefer accounting and bookkeeping experience, as well as experience in the use of QuickBooks, Excel and Word. Will train qualified candidate. Pay is $12 per hour. Please email resume to firstname.lastname@example.org. (4t 9-18)
and Cabell counties. Please call 304743-6731. (rtc)
TEAYS VALLEY INS U R A N C E AGENCY - looking for licensed or nonlicensed person to answer phones, scanning, filing and data entry, knowledge in MS Office. Resumes and references required. 304-757-6880. (rtc 7-31) PART-TIME FREELANCE WRITERS NEEDED – Putnam
DANNY’S HILLBILLY DITCHDIGGERS – Water, electric, gas & drain lines installed. 304586-9914, 304-3890715. (rtc 11-29) MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE
PLASTIC BEDLINER – for LWB GM truck. $40.00. Phone 304-7434861. (rtc) VINTAGE JEWELRY – Call 304-6383865. (rtc 4-24)