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Clinch Valley Times
St. Paul , Virginia
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June 27, 2013     Clinch Valley Times
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June 27, 2013
 

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Page 6 CLINCH VALLEY TIMES, St. Paul, VA, Thursday, June 27, 2013 All Cumberland baseball 2013 • FIRST TEAM ' Pitchers: Matt Greene, East- side; Eric Hill, Rye C9V'e; Uriah Addison, Rye Cov Dakota Grizzel, Castlewood. • Catcher: Craig JaC~bs, Cas- tlewooa. " 1st base: Cody Funk, East- side; Nathan Minor, E istside. " 2nd base: Ryan Milgrim, ' Eastside. " Shortstop: Caleb~ Riner, i~ Eastside. ' : 3rd base: Nick SturgiU, Eastside. -: OF: J.D. Slone, Eastside; Aaron Sexton, Eastside; Gavin " Collins, Castlewood; Blake ' Sloce, Castlewood. DH: Reid Edmonds, Castle- '~ wood. 2; Utility: Brady Palmer, Rye Cove. SECOND TEAM Pitchers: Justin Catron, Tho- mas Walker; Tyler Austin, Cas- " tlewood; Grant Yeary, Eastside; ' Adam Hill, Rye Cove. =' Catcher: Wes Yeary, East- side; Eli Davis, Thomas Walker. District 1st base: Darryl Hileman, Castlewood. 2nd base: Brandon Castle, Twin Springs. Shortstop: Clay Collins, Twin- Springs; Walker Long, Castlewood. 3rd base: Hunter MacMahan, Rye Cove. OF: Aaron Gillenwater, Twin Springs; Kobe Lawson, Eastside; Tyler Barnette, Rye Cove; Dillon Hartley, Castlewood. DH: Hunter Damron, East- side. Utility: Evan Dorton, Twin Springs. HONORABLE MENTION Bradley Van Huss, •Thomas Walker; Justyn Gillenwater, Twin Springs; Matt Smith, Castlewood; Jordan Kelly, Rye Cove. Co-Players of the Year: Nick Sturgill, Eastside; Dakota Grizzel, Castlewood. Staff of the Year: Eastside: Head Coach Chris Clay; Tim Clay; David Long; Stephen Jenkins. CASTLEWOOD 1983 CLASS REUNION...The 1983 Class of CHS is planning a reunion for Saturday, July 27 from 8:00 until 12:00 pm at the Holiday Inn, Bristol, VA (Exit #7 - I81) #3005 Linden Drive, Wise Co. Sheriff's Flatwoods wildlife habitat enhancement projectoffice offers The Clinch Ranger District is objective established in the and woodcock populations are "Good Morning ;proposing management activities RLRMP for the Jefferson Na- likely the result of the degrade- in Compartments 2047, 2049, tional Forest, both regeneration- ation and loss of suitable early '2050 and 2051 of the George and commercial thinning of successional habitats). Wise County Washington and Jefferson Na- stands is proposed. Natural The proposed action v ouldThe Wise County Sheriff's tional Forest. This proposal is hardwood regeneration would also improve overall forest Office offers a free service to "based on the current condition of replace the cut trees through health. The Forest Plan provides all seniors of Wise County and the forest in the project area and on direction provided in chapter three of the Revised Land and Resource Management Plan (RLRMP) for the Jefferson National Forest (January 15, 2004). ,The project area is about 1,972 acres near the Flatwoods Job Corps in Wise County. It contains five different manage- ment prescriptions. All of the stands proposed for treatment as part of this project are native hardwood stands that are mature and fully to over-stocked. There are also two stands in the project area that are planted white pines and are part of the districts hardwood restoration project. These stands are within the project area but are mentioned only as a consideration for the cumulative analysis part of the NEPA process on this project. The districts goal is to manipulate the age class diver- sity and tree spacing within the project area in order to improve wildlife habitat. Commercial timber sales and prescribed fire will be used to manipulate the vegetation. Nonnative invasive species (NNIS) that are gener- ally associated with the roads in the project area will also be controlled using a combination of methods that include hand pulling and herbicide applica- tion. Commercial timber sale(s), stewardship contracting, and force adcount work (by district personnel) may all be used to accomplish the goals set for this area. The Flatwoods Analysis Area consists of approximately 1972 acres in 5 different management prescriptions. In order to meet direction to maintain a healthy, vigorous forest; prevent de- gradation by insects, disease and wildfire; and improve the quality and quantity of timber resources. The commercial timber harvests (thinning and regeneration) that are planned will target less healthy, over mature, trees that tend to invite insect and disease problems into otherwise healthy stands. Prescribed burning will help promote-restore the south- em yellow pine component in the project area and encourage native herbaceous growth in the understory. The goal of this proposed action is to improve upland bird habitat and to promote-restore southern yellow pine and assoc- iated native grasses to the project area. Several tools will be used to accomplish this 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, and cooling in the summer. They also want to make sure participants in the program are not being abused, mistreated, or neglected. All eligible seniors are en- couraged to sign up and use this free service. To sign up call Wilma at 276-328-7114 and leave your name and phone number. You may also call Sheriff Oakes, or a member of his staff, at 276-328-3756. The only information required is your name, address, phone number, and a contact person in case of emergency. objective. A commercial, ground based, timber sale(s)will be Coffee x,,,mz'~'e at used to establish some young i -~ . , ~'~:~ Bristol, VA. Please confirm your attendance and send $30.00 per person attending to: Castlewood 1983 Class Reunion, C/O Stephen Phillips, PO Box 501, Saltville, VA 24370, 276-783-5998 scp83@comcast.net ation by Karen Gent stump sprouting and seed. Some southern yellow pine planting on landings and skid trails is also proposed to supplement the natural regeneration without the need for intensive site prepara- tion. Vegetation managements on approximately 100 acres, in- cluding: • 10-20 acres• of non- native invasive plant control (manual and herbicide) • Manual or Prescribed burning treatments may be used in regeneration units to promote natural regenera- tion. • Native Grasses will be planted in some of the units In order to encourage establishment of native grass species in the understory. To promote/restore Southern Yellow Pine and •associated native grasses onNational Forest System Lands. The primary purpose Of this proposal is to promote habitat for upland game birds and associated species in the project area. This will be accomplished by increasing structural diversity in project area stands through commercial timber sales and prescribed burning to promote natural regeneration In the spirit of increasing diversity, southern yellow pine and associated native grasses would be planted on disturbed soils in order to promote the growth and spread of southern yellow pine in the project area. Another benefit of this proposal is the creation of early successional habitat (ESH). We already know that "the long- term declines in ruffed grouse AIRLINE BEGIN HERE Become anTAviation Maintenance Tech. FAA approved training. Financial aid if qualified - Housing available. Job placement assistance. SCHEV certified. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 888-245-9553 Clinch River Farmers Market Saturday, 8 am-1 pm Wednesday 2 pm - 5 pm Don't miss the opportunity to check out a good selection of fresh produce including lettuce, onions, cabbage, summer squash, cucumbers, etc. Also at the market you will find plants, brown•eggs, lamb, beef, honey, jams, jellies, baked goods, breads and much much more. The Farmers Market Cookbooks are available for purchase at the market as well as at Big M, St. Paul Builders, Bailey Hardware, Kilgore law Office, the Town Hall, CR Pate and Co and Sweet Peas Entertainment ~:~ .-~O"~5~IN ,~L~I(~/.)~,~,~N Music of Gary Crum 11:00 a.m. Vericomposting (worm) Demo by B. Worrell Healthy Habits, Nutrition & Recipes A. Staebner Wise County Extension Agent Kids Activities 10:00 a.m. Richmond • Chorlollesville u-re6 (434) 218.3221 ufabstore.com We are certified to accept EBT, debit cards and Senior Citizen coupons. The first ten dollars of EBT purchases will be doubled. Support your local farmers and crafters and enjoy a free cup of coffee at the Clinch River Farmers Market. stands and to improve adjoining older stands.: Manual site preparation and/or fire would be used to improve the post harvest stands and prepare them for natural regeneration. Force account (district and forest personnel) would be used to designate timber for cutting, implement the prescribed bums, and ito plant southern yellow pine trees. Stewardship con- tracting may also be used for this project. Some of the • potential stewardship projects include: controlling NNIS in the project area, creating fire-lines for prescribed burning, planting native southern yellow pine and associated warm season grasses, and/or to making recreation improvements to the sale area(s). The United States Census Bureau's 2010 American Community Survey states that nearly 30 million adults in the U.S. have below a high school- level education and over 24 million have English language training needs. Even for those adults with a high school dip- loma, basis skills deficiencies have a detrimental and long- lasting impact on our nation's families and economic growth. Adult education plays a critical role in the economic opport- unity of adult learners each year who use these services to earn a high school-level credential, increase basic and employ- ability skills, or improve their English language proficiency. employment opportunities and stability, higher savings levels, improved working conditions, and personal and professional mobility. Furthermore, parental education has a strong and long-lasting impact on the educational levels of children. The National Coalition for Literacy reports that a mother's reading skill is the greatest determinant of her children's future academic success, out- weighing other factors such as neighborhood and family in- come. Adult education programs are the on-ramp for many adults with low basic skills to further education and training. Econo- mists predict that by 2018, 63 Adult education promotes percent of jobs will require economic opportunity and helps postsecondary educavtion. Tran- ! • workers access higher-paying sition programs,: such as , ora, y job Workers without a high Pluggedln VA in our region and 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. - 11:00 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 the library each Wedrlesday for coffee and conversation• For more information contact the library at 276-762-9702• school diploma are nearly twice as likely to be unemployed than those with at least some college, and they have significantly lower wages. The National Reporting System documents that in 2009-2010, 165,506 students were able to Success- fully achieve a high school equivalency through adult edu- cation programs, and 184,704 adult learners retained or entered employment during the midst of a devastating job market. Adult education helps work- ers become economically inde- pendent. Workers with at least some college are less likely to be on government support, Gluten Sensitivity and Gluten- states and the federal governmentmoney in the Free Diet workshop set for ,o.gor-,o.n. Adult education improves other programs across the na- tion, are helping adult students • transition from adult education to postsecondary education. Recent data on the effectiveness of transition program shows that students in such programs are 56 percent more likely than regular adult education students to earn college credit, 26 per- cent more likely to earn a certificate or degree, and 19 percent more likely to achieve learning gains on basic skills tests. Adult education could be your on-ramp to a better future for you and your family. If you didn't complete high school, economic opportunities for adults and their children. Studies show that the economic benefits to adults include higher salaries and benefits, enhanced contact Southwest Regional Adult Education at 866-581- 9935. There are only six months left in which to earn your GED® certificate before the test changes on January 2, 2014. GED® is a registered trademark- of the American Council on Education• Used under license. ,lilac), Our pharmacy will compete with the big boys! Plus we have jewelry and watches also a wide selection of much needed $1 items! We are buying gold and coins. Top dollar paidl cannot eat and how to identify hidden gluten from ingredient lists. Rose will also discuss the results that those that have gluten sensitivity can expect to see from modifying their diet. Rachel Rose is the director of the Center for Student Develop- ment and a Licensed Profess- ional Counselor at the University of Virginia's College at Wise. Rose is certified with the Gluten Free Society. The cost of the workshop is $35 and includes materials and gluten-free refreshments. Enroll- ment is limited and pre-regist- ration is required. For more information on this workshop or to register, visit www.svtdc.org or call 276-889- 8180. August 7 Learn more about gluten and the foods that contain it in the Gluten Sensitivity and Gluten- Free Diet workshop on August 7 from 9 a.m. to noon at the Southwest Virginia Higher Education Center in Abingdon. Hosted by the University of Virginia's College at Wise Office of Economic Development, participants in this workshop will learn about gluten sensi- tivity and its symptoms in both adults and children, the process of diagnosing gluten sensitivity, and the health issues that are directly related to gluten sensi- tivity. Instructor Rachel Rose will explain to participants how to begin a gluten-free diet includ- ing the foods that they can and Layaway jewelry for your special occasions! Subscribe today to the Clinch Valley Times ...call 762-7671 Couch Home Medical can provide you with all your home medical needs. Corner of 4th Avenue and Russell St Ph 276-762-9080 Fax 276-762-9081 !-