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Clinch Valley Times
St. Paul , Virginia
June 20, 2013     Clinch Valley Times
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June 20, 2013

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Page 4 CLINCHVALLEY TIMES, St. Paul, VA, Thursday, June 20, 2013 .u. Barbara Bell exhibits artwork Southwest Virginia ' Com- munity College presents "The Peace of Wild Things" at the Booth Center Gallery in Grundy garough June 26. This ,exhibit features the artwork of Barbara Bell who utilizes the poem by Wendell Berry (of the same title) s inspiration for this body of vorks. His poem inspires peace and freedom from despair while in the presence of nature, as does Bell's pastoral landscapes filled with images of her beloved valley in Tannersville, Virginia. Bell inherited her creativity, love of animals, nature and the land from generations that came before her. She began painting during her early adulthood and studied with nationally renown- ed artist, Devi Anne Moore, :from Chesapeake for fifteen years. She has also attended many other workshops taught by at the Booth Center Gallery professional artists. She enjoys many mediums expressing var- ious subjects from vibrant still- lifes, to landscapes, to "celebra- tions" of people and animals. It is her goal to translate some of the mysterious roman- ticism from our surroundings and pass this on to the viewer. Bell combines her spirituality with her artwork and is "always mindful of God's creation of His beautiful world." She is con- tinuously contemplating her sur- roundings and always sees a composition read, to be painted. For more information about this exhibit at the Booth Center Gallery, please contact Rhonda Whited at 276-964-7228 or For Booth Center hours contact Eddie Hannah at 276- 964-7558 or Sarah Billips at 276-964-7288. Boardwine named to King University President's List Carol Sword Boardwine of St. Paul was recently named to the King University President's List for the spring .semester 2013. The list j recognizes those who participafe in at least 12 hours of academic work and achieve a perfect 4.0 semester grade poipt average. Students who participate in at least 12 hours and achieve a semester grade point average within the range of 3.50 to 3.99 are named to the King University Dean's List. For the spring 2013 semester, !,022 students were honored with 413 named to the Presi- dent's List and 609 to the Dean's List. King University is a Presby- terian, masters-level compre- hensive university. Founded in 1867 as King College, the University offers more than 80 majors, minors, pre-professional degrees and concentrations in fields such as busihess, nursing, law, medical and health sciences, pharmacy, digital media, edu- cation, and humanities. Graduate programs are offered in. business admini- stration, education, and nursing. A number of research, off- campus learning opportunities, and travel destinations are also available. King University is a NCAA Division II and a Conferenc.2olinas member with 25 varsity athletic teams. For more information about King University, visit www.king.edu2 BRIGHT, BEGINNERS CHILD CARE Castlewood 762-7777 Do you need a safe, fun plaee for your child this summer? We provide care for infants through age 14. Padgett earns degree from Milligan " Tonya Padgett, an alumna of Castlewood High School, recently graduated from Milligan College earning a bachelor of science degree in nursing. Located in Northeast Ten- nessee, Milligan is a nationally recognized Christian liberal arts college whose vision is to change lives and shape culture through a commitment to servant leader- ship. The college offers more than 30 undergraduate majors and four master's degrees. For more information about Milligan, visit or call 800.262.8337. Gardening presentations Four gardening presentations titled "Gardener's Toolbox Series" will be presented at the Coeburn and Big Stone Gap Libraries. Pre-registration is required. For more information contt Phil Meeks 328-6194 or to register. Wednesday, June 26, Coeburn Library "Planning Your Fall Garden" Thursday, June 27, Big Stone Gap Library "Planning Your Fall Garden" Friday, June 28, Big Stone • Gap Library "Organic Pest Management" Tuesday, July 2, Coeburn Library "Organic Pest Management. Area reunions.. McCOWAN & LEE REUNION The McCowan and Lee Reunion will be held on Saturday, June 29 beginning at 11:00:am at the home of Earl and the late Margaret B. Lee on Brushy Ridge. Please bring a covered dish or drink. For more information contact Crystal McCoy 495-1406, Sue Farmer 495-1316 or Nancy ,Turner 395- 7126. DANTE REUNION The Dante Reunion will be held Saturday, August 10 beginning at 10 am. Food vendors will be available or bring your own. Bring a lawn chair and tent if you like. This event is sponsored by Dante Lives On. Everyone is welcome. New hours at J. \\; Pat Huff Memorial Garden at Castlewood Elementary School. Cool summer workout tips Summer weather can provide ideal for determining the best the ultimate motivation to get outside and be active. The sun is shining, nature is in full blossom, and coats and earmuffs are no longer essential. Summer can give people a certain zest for fitness, but sometimes tempera- tures can turn good intentions into a sweltering mess. Incorpor- ating new habits and precautions into your warm weather work- outs can keep you safe, motivated, and cool. TOPS Club, Inc. (Take Off Pounds Sensibly), the nonprofit weight-loss support organization, offers the follow- ing tips to make the most of your summer fitness plans: Fill up on fruit - Water- heavy fruits - like watermelon, cantaloupe, honeydew and grapes - are a great way to boost energy and replenish fluids lost after a workout. These fruits are easily digestible in the summer heat and are a tasty way to keep hydrated and satisfied. Eating them frozen also makes a refreshing summer treat. Reroute for optimal shade - If your usual running, walking or cycling route makes you an easy target for sun exposure, opt for a shadier course. Road Runners Club of America features run- ning routes around the country on their website, Weather.corn also offers local parks' forecasts and-a fitness comfort index by the hour - Fred Matthews Memorial Library Effective July 1, 2013, - 7:30 p.m.; Wednesday 9:30 operating hours for the J. Fred a.ria.-6:00 p.m.; Thursday 11:00 Matthews Memorial Library will a.m. - 7:30 p.m.; Friday 8:30 be as follows: Monday 8:30 a.m. a.m. - 5:00 p.m.; Saturday 1:00 - 5:00 p.m.; Tuesday 11:00 a.m. p.m. - 5:00 p.m. Sunday Closed. time of day to exercise. Incorporate the season into your routine - Make summer chores part of your fitness plan for time-saving and warm weather-friendly exercise. Wash- ing the car, gardening, taking the dog for a walk, and mowing the lawn, are all activities on your to-do list that burn calories as a bonus. Pay attention to your heart rate - The hotter it is, the harder your body has to work - so if you normally run at a 9-minute- mile pace, when the temperature hits 90 degrees, you may find yourself having to slow down to a 10-minute-mile. Using a heart- rate monitor can help ensure that you aren't pushing yourself too hard, which can lead to heat exhaustion and strokes. Deluxe heart monitors keep track of not Don't exceed the speed limit! Be especially careful at intersections which have no traffic lights! Observe stop signs! from TOPS only your heart, but also your speed, distance, , pace, and calories burned. Models with fewer features can cost as little as $50. Take the path less paved - Walking, running or cycling on dirt or gravel paths can keep the body significantly cooler than paved paths. Asphalt and con- crete tend to radiate heat and reflect the sun rays, making you feel hotter. Running near bodies of water also has a noticeable cooling effect. Slow it down without sacrifice - To keep safe without giving up calorie burn, perfo[m your regular cardio routine at a slightly slower pace, and then add in 30-second speed bursts every three to five minutes. You'll maintain the same bene- fits and burn even more calories without exerting extreme effort the entire workout. St. Paul Elementary honor roll Grade 7: Benjamin Scott Broyles, William Nathan Hol- brook, Dylan Michael Winslow. Second Honor Roll Grade 3: Delaney Clare Hale, Kennedy Grace Kilgore. Grade 4: Haley Jean Greear, Gavin Xavier Greer, Taium Rilee Jones. Grade 5: Dylan Hunter Slemp. Grade 6: Eric Shane Dupuie, Meredith Paige Hamilton, Jenna Rylee Hess, Hannah Alexis Ingle, Selena Powers, Jillian Love Ramsey, Jordan McKinnley Rasnick. Grade 7: Aspen Grace Hess, Emily Rose Lee, William Kenneth Lunsford, Cory William Riner, Suzanne Marlene Sche- erer, Hannah Steele. oooooooooooooooooo Jody Evans, principal of Saint Paul Elementary School, has announced the names of students whose work has earned them placement on the honor roll. Principal's List Grade 3: Allyson Abigail Duty, Jada McKenna Hartley, Mallory Russell. Grade 4: Dominic Joseph Winslow Bailey, Jacob Allen Gross, Robert Ahren Lee, Catherine Marie Levy, Olivia Grace Powers, Adriana Marie Salyer, Jacob Maxwell Sawyers, Logan Konley Smith, Andrew Jesse° Sutherland. Grade 5: Katie Rayne Kil- gore, Chloe Catherine Russell. Grade 6: None. Grade 7: William Nathan Holbrook. First Honor Roll Grade 3: Allyson Abigail Duty, Jada McKenna Hartley, ]2NIS2I2NE ' T :20T3 Mallory Russell. 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