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Clinch Valley Times
St. Paul , Virginia
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February 14, 2013     Clinch Valley Times
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February 14, 2013
 

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v II " • I I j CHARLEIGH PEYTON HALL 5 years old Parents TJ. and Kayla Hall Grandparents." Rob & Cathy Buckles Tommy & DebbieHall Great-grandparent: Fred Buckles f BRADY THOMAS HALL 2 I/2 years old Parents: T.J. and Kayla Hall Grandparents: Rob & Cathy Buckles TOmmy & DebNe Hall Great-grandparent: Fred BuCkles TRACE ALEXANDER TRENT 5 years old Parents: Jarrod Trent, Holly Lyttle brother: Scan Lyttle Grandparents: Frank Whittington the late Linda Whittington Susan Trent, Rixin¢5' Trent Great-grandmother: Eula Shred / . CARSON TREY •ROSE 18 months old Parents: Derick and Jamie Rose • Grandparents: Rick and Carol Rose Susan Trent, Rodney Trent Great-grandmother: Eula Sneed ? BRAIDENAUSTIN MADISON AUSTIN 5 years Old ' ..... Parents: !0 years old Parents: Shaun and Sheri Austin Grandparents: Charles Steffey Dorothy Shrader Danny Couch the late Lisa Couch Shama and Sheri Austin Grandparents:, Charles Steffey Dorothy Shrader. Danny Couch the late Lisa Couch I I I s M,D o1o,,im, Ce,a, I Macular Degeneration I Find out if ale new intpImUble miaimm  , Call for a FREE phone consultation 4[i with Dr Armstrong. Optometrist otmm in: noonotw, armttoh, gmm,,,' [ (866) 321-2030 Dr. David L Armstrong VirginiaLowVision.com 16646 Russell St. (beside St. Paul Fire Dept.) OPEN SATURDAYS 10-12 or anytime by appointment Contact Jerry Couch 762.9514 I I : ] I I I "y" ( RYLIE .IALYN SALYER 6 weeks old Parents: Jona!hon and Brimex Saber Grandparents: Nelson and Theresa Salyer Larry and Deborah Lawson AVA, GOODWIN ,= 5 years old Parent Tom and Wendy Goodwin Grandparents: Jim and Betty Mays ' Ronnie and Shirley Goodwin MEADOW RAIN MAXFIELD '4 year old : Parents: Pare and Stewart Maxfield Grandparents: Scarier & Dickie Alderson Diane & Eugene Maxfield (LINCtt \\; LLE TIXIIS, St. Paul. VA, Thursday, Februars 14, 2(113 PaRe 5 King announces student fee structure for 2013-14: no increase from prior year King Uui\\;ersir,. a;,,unces are pleased u, im\\;e foundaxa\\; "'Colleges across the nation It;ilion and fec- : 'd I, r.'t." no mcrev,,c fi.w :ic 2, i3-261t4 acadenlic .eal. All avarelless that aflbrdabilitv is of increasin concern for students and parents led King to initiate research about how the 146-3 ear-old institution could develop a fee structure that allows students an affordable option to maximize financial aid and decrease post- grad debt. Ihe results of the initiative include both !le zero percent .tuition and te increase lbr all students and a more ro- bust academic merit scholarship program tbr incoming ti-eshmen and transfer students. On January "  --). King President Dr. Greg Jordan announced to students that King College is officially becoming King University on June 1. The . paine change is the natural Unfoldink, of King's strate,,ic plan, unveiled in 1998, and updated triennially, to create a much broader mix of academic programs based on a university model. • "'The executive leadership and King's board of trustees have worked to develop a tuition and fee structure for 2013-14 that eases some of the financial burden of attending college. We Coffee Time at Library Every Wednesday at 10:00 a.m. the J. Fred Matthews Memorial Library will host Coffee Time for all area senior citizens. Seniors are invited to stop by the library from 10:00 a.m. - 1 !:00 a.m. and have a cup of coffee, tea, cider, or hot chocolate and light refreshments. Visit with your friends, talk about the news going on in the area, read the local newspapers or browse through our magazine selections, Make plans to come by ithe libr each Wednesday for ioffee ahd conyersation. For more information contact t iibrary at 276-762-9702. Wise Co: Sheriff's office offers "Good Morning Wise County • The Wise County Sheriff's Office offers a free service to all seniors of Wise County and the'City of Norton. The Good Morning Wise County program provides a volunteer to call and check on the welfare of all participants, to determine if they have food, heat in winter, EMILY&MALORIE WILLIAMS and cooling in the summer. !o acCOtllplish :t zcrt percent iqcreasc and continue pro\\;iding the exceptional, quality aca- demic experience for which King is known." stated Jordan. "'King I.iniversitv continues to be a leader in h'ieher education through the growth of its Tra- ditional Undergraduate. Grad- uate and Professional Studies. and Online Programs. and the zero percent increase \\;ill be of assistance to students in all categories." Through data compiled by' an advocacy group, the Institute for College Access and Success. The New York Times reported the average amount of debt students have at graduation has increased at a vast majority of colleges and universities in the United States. Currently. when compared to other institutions of higher learning, King graduates, both undergraduate and rad- uate, have significantly lower average debt upon graduation than other regional schools, both private and public. The data showed that King University's average graduate debt in 2010 was only $13,484, while five neighboring public and private institutions averaged $21,382 in graduate debt. i . ',, ' V / have been experiencing increas- ed costs because of" eakeqed economic conditions.'" said Dr. Rob Littleton, vice president for Student Affairs. "Coupled ith the significant amount of ln- ancial aid available to Kh, kiniversitx students, we believe this fee siructure maintains K as a remarkable value in hietie- education. Our oal is to pro'e the best resomTces available .to assist our graduate in completing their degrees with as little debt possible." To supplement the Ulli- versitv's work in keeping costs downl the State of Tennessee invests more than $280 million a xear in student fundin throu,h [he Tennessee Educatioa Lottery Scholarship programs and e Tennessee Student Assistance Award These thctors, combid with other loan and grant op- portunities, as well as private assistance through King's SIu- dent Financial Services, will continue to make education',at King affordable. For m6re intbrmation, contact the Office of Admissions at 800.362.0014 or admissions@king.edu or contact King's Student Financial Ser-vices at 423.652.4725 or financialaid@king.edu. / l ,-4- 3,/ - _ , ,, .' ' = . -- z) We had a busy, week at Castlewood Elementary School. On Friday, February 8 th Mrs. Melissa Cook had a "Kids with Character" Party. Two students from each class that had shown the trait of caring were chosen to represent their class for the third six weeks. Also, on February 8 th there were 92 students that met their Accelerated Reader Goals last 6 weeks. They were invited to attend a party with Mrs. Donna Moore and Mrs. Melissa Cook.• Way to go! January 14-18 was National Principal's Appreciation Week. We would like to say thank you, Mrs. Gina Wohlford and Mr. Ed Young, for all you do for us. The week of February 4 was National School Board Appreciation Week. We would also like to say thank ""you Russell County School Board, for all you do for Castlewood Elementary School. During the week of February 11 the 7 th grade Ambassadors will be holding "Cupid's Cor- ner." They will be selling candy and face painting throughout the Written by Jayme Salyers, Jennifer Burns, Shana Heisler and Brooke Horne Illustrated by: Cole Chafin Valentine's Day Dance will be held in the school cafeteria for grades 5 through 7 from 3:30 to 5 pro. Refreshments will be sold at the dance. Admission will be $3 and pictures will be $2. Seventh grade students ha,e started to build a "Career Pro- file" with Mrs. Melissa Codk. This helps students to decile whfit career they would like ]to ! have in the future• This career assessment helps to find out which classes students will need to take in high school to succeed in their career. Sixth and seventh grade STEM classes are studying a unit on coal and coal mining in Southwest Virginia. This is being done through a grant provided by CEDAR COAL. The students are learning about all aspects of coal and how coal mining is a huge part of our region's heritage• Reminders! Copp}r Creek Elementary Book Fair Fb 27-Mar 6; Castlewood Ele- mentary Book Fair Mar 7-1; Don't Forget to Register YoUr Food City Card for Castlewoqd i 0 years old and 4 years old Parents: Jamie and Hope Williams Grandparents: Alice Strong the late Bill Strong Phyllis Williams Michael Grizzle BRAYLEE ALEXIS HALL 6 years old Grandparents: Randy and Mary Sue Hall Connie Self€ the late Carl Selfe They also want to make sure week. Wednesday February 13 a Elementary! participants in the program are .... "__l ' I :__L: __.: ...... -. - .' orn°tneglected.being abused, mistreated, .,i- ]flurtn .... - ' All eligible seniOrSandare en-:!;)?.)J CS4 TOURING" i couraged to sign up use i ' ., this free service. To sign up ,:,, i:: .,.. call Wilma at 276-328-7114 i:@/j .i i : i{-};ii!!!, phoneand leavenumber.yOur name and  • T-Rated • HgS Rated i - --;-'za • B0,000 Hile Ireodwe0r • 4-Rib All-Se0son i You may also call Sheriff \\; Oakes, or a member of his Prmertiontimitedl@tronty lre0dgesign , staff, at 276-328-3756. The. onlY information required is your name, address, phone number, and a contact person in case of emergency. . If you have knowledge of insurance.,Raud, nxrt it te the  .Vim in.State Police , klllltm Finial Dision: 1-877-62FRAUD www.stampoutfraud.com TRI-COUNTY TIRE SERVICE, INC. ! (276)762-9501 or (276) 762-9591 ',', 1GG18 fast Riverside Otive Honday- Friday 8 o.m.- 5 p.m. "',, • tl It St. Paul, ¥1 ;Ml83 Soturdoy 8 o.m.- 1 p.m. ,, t Official Practice Test on-demand The Regional Adult Edu- cation Program of Lee, Scott'& Norton Public Schools will offer the Official Practice Test (OPT) on-demand at any of our summer classes. Those locations are in Lee County at the Jonesville Adult Learning Center on Tuesday and Thursday from 9 am until noon. in Scott County at the Gate City Learning Center on Tuesday and Wednesday from 9 am until noon. In Wise County at the Wise Adult Learning Center on Tuesday and Thursday from 5:30 pm until 11:30 pm. For more information call 877 RACE 2 , GED (877,722,3243) or go to www.race2ged.org. EMERGENCY? Dial 911 I I I I I There are few things more adorable than a cute, cuddly puppy. But all puppies grow...and some grow a lot. Dogs have different exercise, grooming, nutrition, and vet care needs. So before you bring a puppy home, make sure you take the time to research the right breed for your lifestyle.Think before you add a puppy to your family, Itts important to use your head, not just your heart• Remember, owning a dog is a lifetime commitment. Visit www.akc.org to learn more about finding the right breed for you.