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Clinch Valley Times
St. Paul , Virginia
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February 28, 2008     Clinch Valley Times
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February 28, 2008
 

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i : e CLINCH VALLEY TIMES, St. Paul, VA, Tlaursday, February 28, 2008 Page 5 by Karen Ge.t REMEMBER THE GOOD OLD DAYS? This great picture of St. Paul Junior Girl Scout Troop #317 was brought to us by Kathy Thacker Stewart, St. Paul It was taken by Peyton Russo in 1963 or 1964. Pictured, left to right, are seated, Debbie Meade Porter, Susan Sneed Trent, Sherry Stanley Gross, Sandy Lewis Jordan, Debbie Tompkins Goins, Angela Lewis THE COLLECTOR'S CORNER WEBB Mechan]-cal -and- steel toy Will pay top money tbr banks in banks that were made many good workingorder. years ago are popular with collectors of toys. Steel toy banks are more plentiful than mechanical banks, and not as expensive. The cast iron banks were molded in an iron foundry in. two parts, then put together with two screws All kinds of these little banks were used by companies to advertise their wares. Many were used back in the 1800s. Lithographed tin banks were made and used in the early years of the 1900s to advertise, and they are still being made today. Mechanical banks are fantas- tic. when you drop a coin in the slot, these banks do different things--dogs bark, wheels turn, cannons fire. It's a fuh way to For instance artillery bank shooting action, price range $600-$700; bad accident me- chanical bank, mule and driver with cart, $900-$1,000; cat and mouse iron bank, $700-$800; cash register bank, junior, made of steel, in mint condition, $125-$150; clown head with funny hat, Ty-Up bank with string holder, Buster Brown and Tige bank, cast iron, gold and red trim, $100-$125. Cast iron banks have been reproduced--they are buried in the ground, burned and given all sorts of treatm6nt by those who make them to make 'them look old. The new ones don't fit well at the joints, and they have a rough surface. Be careful when- save a little money Collectors you buy. We ocializo at grocery toro, bank and oven at church (continued next week) Loretta Duty Friday, February ~9, 8 AM, Richmond, VA FEATURING COMMONWEALTH OF VIRGINIA ASSETS 6 Excavators, 4 Crawler Loaders, 6 Crawler Dozers, 5 Compactors, oNsrrE & ONLINE BIDDING AV.4JLABLE 3 Motor Graders, 4 Motor Scrapers, Crane, 3 Wheel Loaders, 8 Backhoe ~lldit~ntotley's.com Loaders, 2 Compact Track Loaders, 11 Skid Steer Loaders, 3 Trenchers, Asphalt ~ ~,~ ~ Eq 9 Forklifts, Manlift, 6 Scissor Lifts, 10 Utility Tractors, Forestry Eq 3Air Compressors, 3 Welders, Landscaping Eq Light Tower, 2 Message Boards 2 Road Tractors, 12 Bucket, 2 Digger Derrick, Knuckleboom, 16 Dumps, 7 Box, Rollback, Wrecker, 9 Cab & Chassis, 10 Flatbed & Stakebody, 10 Specialty, 2 Fire Tlucks, 4 Buses, 13 Vans, 8 Service, 31 Pickups, SUV, 3 Autos #~=,ulrmlAt OIVlSrOS Trailers 2 Lowboy, 4 Flatbed & Stepdeck, 4 Tag Eq 4 Utility, 2 Van, Dump, 3 Auctioneers Appraisers Brokers Specialty, Plus Snow Removal Eq L & Levels & Much M re' ,-, ana.gag.aann Selling Equipment From: Commonwealth of VA - VDOT, Sunbelt Rentals, Dominion VA Power, RSC Equipment Rental, Lewis Tree Se~ice, Penske Truck Leasing, UPS Fre~Jht, VAAL #16 NCAL # 5914 Trafford Corporation & Much Mote! Avg. Pay $20/hour or $57K/3,r. including Federal Benefits and OT. Offered by USWA 1-866-483-8384 If you want to maKe farm ife less taxing, talk to your people at H&R Block. Our people can answer questions aDout things ike fue credit, farm income averaging, and casualty losses. Call 1-800-HRBLOCK or visit hrblock.com H & R BLOCK DO YOU WANT PEOPLE? ii 56 NEW C ,EMT COOPON CASTLEWOOD, VA 24224 CODE 33231 H&R BLOCK" 276-762-7196 BRING THIS AD IN FOR MON. - FRI. 9:00 - 6:00 $25.00 OFF TAX You got people" SAT. 9:00 - 5:00 PREPARATION FEE 2006 H&R Block Services, Inc, Buchanan and Patty Brickey Hall; standing, Joyce Puckett Delauder, Lynn Austin Shupe, Kathy Thaeker Stewart, Cheryl Domby Jessee, Karen Burkhead Price, Genie Russo and Sharon Sutherland. (Married names, if known, are included.) Our thanks to Ms. Stewart for sharing this great look into the past with us! CHS FBLA in Project ASK by Heather Lawson and guidance, sympathetic compa- Courtney Compton CHS Project ASK Committee co-chairs Castlewood High School Chapter of Future Business Leaders of America (FBLA)is currently participating in a pro- gram called Project ASK. ASK is the acronym for the Associa- tion for the Support of Children nionship, crisis intervention, and, if needed, bereavement counseling. The Nurse Practitioner fills a vital role for the hospital and Pediatric Oncology medical team. A nurse practitioner is a licensed nurse with advanced training who functions on a skill level between doctors and nur- Mona Deel of Raven, Virginia is excited about her latest accomplishment- earning her GED. After fourteen years since taking her first GED test, Mona's persistence paid off. She is an example of adult persistence, which is defined as adults staying in programs as long as they can, engaging in self-study when they must drop out of their programs, and returning to a program as soon as the demands of their lives allow. Mona dropped out of high school in 1989 to get married. She then began to have children and raise a family. In 1993 and 1994, she took the GED tests but did not pass the complete battery. When one of her daughters developed a health problem, Mona lost interest in pursuing her GED. Life continued for eleven years, and Mona returned to an adult education class in Dec- ember 2005. Her children were in school, and she wanted to set a good example for them by attaining her high school cre- dential. In those past eleven years, the GED Tests had changed; there was a newer version Of the GED Tests, which meant that Mona would have to retest in all five subject areas. Mona tested again in late 2005 and early 2006 but couldn't pass all five tests and earn the points necessary to complete This determined lady with Cancer. Project ASK is the ses. She sees patients, helps didn't ive up. She returned to a national state service project for make diagnoses, prescribes me- class in autumn of 2007, all FBLA chapters across the dication, and makes treatment focused on math, and even nation, suggestions to attending physi- retested in some subjects she ASK is an all-volunteer mis- clans. This helps reduce the sion that steps in at the time of waiting time for children and cancer diagnosis to help families their families at clinic visits. deal with the non-clinical side of Another member of each childhood cancer. They work to child's health care team is help provide the children and ASK's Child Life Therapist, their families with the quality- who works to reduce the fear of-life support needed to make and anxiety that often accompa- had already passed in order to increase her score. On Dec- ember 20, 2007, Mona passed the math test, thus earning her GED. Mona states that when she got the call at work saying she had passed, she cried. It had Mona Deel been a long journey for Mona, but she had finally fulfilled this important goal in her life. One of Mona's personal aspirations was to earn her GED this school year and be able to graduate the same year as her oldest daughter. She did it! Mona says that she had a lot of cheerleaders along the way- her teacher Wanda Lawson, her family, her boss, and her friends at work. These people made her believe she could do it. Mona's persistence paid oft Mona currently works part- time at the Cumberland Moun- tain Group Home as a resi- dential tech, who helps people with disabilities perform daily life skills. She said that earning her GED has increased her po, tential in her workplace. Mona is looking forward to the spring graduation ceremony and is interested in attending college. Did you or someone you know drop out of high school? Contact Southwest Regional Adult Education at 889-5424 or 1-866-581-9935 to find out how you can earn your GED. You could be the .next GED success story! the experience less traumatic, ny treatment, helping patients The FBLA is currently patti- and their families cope with the [ I eipating in "Pennies for Project stress of illness. During long Subscribetoday to tlhe Clinch Valley Times r I ASK." All FBLA members will hours spent in the clinic, the be carrying around baby bottles Child Life Therapist provides call/762-7671 to collect cash donations for supportive intervention as well Project ASK. Also, the FBLA is as educational and therapeutic participating in the Data match play. ASK also provides college survey, in which students will pay $2 for their Data Match results. One hundred percent of the money collected from the Data Match and "Pennies for Project ASK: will go directly to Project ASK's main offices. As many as 350 children with cancer-related diseases are at the Medical college of Virginia at any given time. Cancer is the number one cause of death for children between the ages of three and 14. The average length of treatment for child- hood cancer is two years. ASK's Child Life Program strives to provide for the child as many normal life experiences as possible during treatment and offers opportunities for cancer patients and their families to forget about their disease and enjoy life. Activities for cancer patients and their families are coordinated by the Project ASK team at MTV. A Chaplain, Life Therapist and Nurse Practition- ers are provided by Project ASK. The Chaplain ministers to the young patients and their families from the time that they are first informed of the diagnosis. The Chaplain provides not only counseling, but also spiritual Bluegrass Circle at scholarships to qualified survi- vors of childhood cancer. This is to help offset the rmancial burden of costs incurred during cancer treatment and therapy. The Castlewood High School Chapter of FBLA invites you to participate in Project ASK. Club members encourage you to educate others on childhood cancer and to make donations to this worthwhile cause. All dona- tions will be used by Project ASK to treat local cancer patients. For more information, contact FBLA Advisors Sherry Allen, Connie Crabtree or Peg- gy Castle at Castlewood High School, 276-762-9449. To learn more about Project AK, visit the FBLA website at http://www.vafbla-pbl.org/ Pro, ect ASK.html. Tri-County Tire Service 16618 East Riverside Dr. SL Paul, VA Monday - Frklay 8 a.m. -, 5 p,m. Sat 8 a.m, - 1 p,m. Tire Sales & ~, Corapu~ Balance, Alignments, Service Jobs 276-762-9501 or 276-762-9591 II III I III I] IIII I ! Jl ~ I I I ] II ! ICOF SONGS FRoM THE APPA~CHIAN COALFIELDS &a 70-page booldeL On salet for $35 plus $5 shipping ] L0nes0me Pine Office On Y0utht IWWW.LPOY, ORGI [ 1 Valley Times o,ffice, St. Paul. Country Cabin The Country Cabin, located in Norton on The Crooked Road Music Trail will feature Blue- grass Circle on Saturday, March 1. Admission for the night is $5 for adults (12 and older) and $1 for children 2-11. Each Saturday night, from 7 pm to 10 pm, live bluegrass music from the best in local bands is" featured. Dancing includes clogging, two-step, free- style, broom dances and cake walks. Local musicians are welcome to play halftime breaks. The Country Cabin is located one and one-half miles west of Norton (between Norton and Appalachia). Watch for signs. Events at the Country Cabin .are sponsored by Appalachian Traditions, Inc a non-profit organization. No alcohol is permitted. For more information, call 276-679-3541. EMERGENCY? Dial 911