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Clinch Valley Times
St. Paul , Virginia
August 29, 2013     Clinch Valley Times
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August 29, 2013

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Page 2 CLI//CH VALLEY TIMES, St. Paul, VA, Thursday, August 29, 2013 Of shoes..and ships..and sealing Reprinted from November 7, 1974 One of our son's friends walked into our house on a recent Saturday when we were into painting our living room, and, standing in the midst of the chaos such a project, always creates; innocently asked, "Hey, you all doing your spring cleaning." " 9', . Now I had to assume one of two things: he was confused, caleridar-wise (this took place in late October); or, he iknew me far too well. It is unsettling to think that a 12-year-old has one pegged so perfectly, but Fm afraid that's probably the answer. Anymore, I feel that I'm constantly running behind on a lot of things, "spring cleaning" being one of the first items on-my late list. ("I've occasionally commented that. I still have spring cleaning left over from 1968...people laugh, thinking I'm joking, but the truth is that the statement was made in utter seriousness.) - I love doing what I do, but being involved in a business sure doesn't get the dust off the furniture at home. There's a lot to be said for women's lib, but I'll bet Gloria Steinem and Betty Frieden have live-in housekeepers!, At least I have the deep comfort of knowing that, like other working wives and-or procrastinators (of which I'm, I have lots of company. Even if you're caught.up on your spring cleaning, or fall leaf- raking,a0r whatever, I'll bet there's some place where you're behind'l.ike I am. Ironing, for instance. Even before I had the excuse of full-time employment outside my home, I'd fall far, far behind' on ironing--primarily because I 1) hated to do it, and 2) did it so badly. I'd think up things to do instead of ironing, and consequently, it got to the point"where clothes were left so long at the wax.. by Ann Young Gregory bottom ofthe ironing basket that when I finally did get around to them, the children had grown 2 sizes, so I didn't need'the clothes ironed anyway. Now that's behind! Letter writing is another thing I probably have a lot of company on. Letter writing used to be one of the things I did instead of ironing, but these days, none of my friends from long ago and far away would know whether or not I still exist were it not for the telephone. I really do like to write letters, but alas, the time just isn't there anymore. Two other big problems are closets and dresser drawers. Generally by the time I get around to cleaning out my closet, the old shoes I was going to throw out have come back into style. And when 3- inch-long socks still rest on the bottom of the dresser drawer of a child whose socks are now of a size to get mixed up with this father's, somebody has a problem. Another thing I used to do instead of ironing was get ready for Christmas. By July I'd be started, and presents would be made or bought and ready for wrapping by the time Hallowe'en costumes had to be made. It is presently the first week in November, and I still don't even have the Hallowe'en costumes made, much less Christmas presents ready...or even thought about[ Christmas won't wait, so I guess I'll really have to get busy shopping, but as far as all the other things that are late, I invite you to join me in looking fondly back on a thought from Dr. Spock's "Baby and Child Care." (Here, it's taken completely out of context, but it wouldn't suit my purposes otherwise, so I'll leave it that way.) Dr. SpOck said something to this effect: "...don't worry about the housework. The dust will still be there when you get around to it." F I RIBBON-CUT;rlNG...From left to right: Diana Hagy' Blankenship, Mayor of Grundy; A. RUh IHorn, Commissioner of Revenue; James Keen, Grundy Town Manager and Appalachian School of Law Board of Trustee Member; Senator Phillip Pucketti ,Lucy S. McGough, Appalachian School of Law Dean; Thomas Scott, Appalachian School of Law Professor and General Counsel; and Chris Mitchell, Grundy.Town Council member. Make it Fun! by Pam Young Leave Home Without It! It was my husband Terry's idea and it sounded good, because I LOVE my pillow. On his uggestion and knowing we were going to stay ten nights in different motels as we travelled to Casper, Wyoming and back, I took my treasured goose down pillow. What I love about it is how well it responds to a poke or a punch creating the perfect position for my sleepy yet discriminating head and face. I put a light peach pillow case on my foul feather sleeping companion and we were off up the Columbia River Gorge toward adventure. (We'd never travelled together before this trip so I hadn't experienced the delight of using her for a nap across the boring part of Oregon. Not Boring, Oregon, it's quite beautiful.) Our first night on the road was spent in John Day, Oregon at the Best Western. Our room offered a king-size bed with a quartet of lumpy, micro-fiber-filled pillows. I hugged my friend with gratitude knowing it would insure a far better night's sleep than the sorry excuses for head rests before me. Terry's daughter and her family were travelling with us in a separate car and on the second day of our trip, Kyle our 10 year- old, joined us in our car as we New ginseng regulations submitted by Bill Worrell ginseng must plant the seeds of New regulations concerning the harvest of ginseng went into effect August 14, 2013. The new harvest season for ginseng begins September 1 and ends on December 31. If you harvest ginseng please be sure to plant the seeds from the plant that you dig so we will continue to have ginseng growing in the forest for the next generation. The following ginseng regu- lations were effective August 14: 2VAC5-321-20. Regulated articles. The plant and plant parts of wild ginseng in any life stage are regulated under the pro- visions of this chapter. 2VAC5-321-30. Conditions governing the harvest of wild ginseng. A. The harvest .season for wild ginseng begins on Sept- ember 1 and ends on December 31 of each year. B. A person may not harvest wild ginseng from January 1 through August 31 of each year. C. A person may not harvest wild ginseng that: 1. Is younger than five years of age; 2. Has fewer than four stem scars present on its rhizome; or 3. Has fewer than three prongs. D. A person who harvests Wild the harvested plant at the harvest site at the time of harvest. 2VAC5-321-40. Conditions governing the purchase of wild ginseng. A. A dealer may purchase certified wild ginseng at any time throughout the year. B. A dealer may only purchase uncertified green wild ginseng root from September 1 of each year through January 14 of the following year. C. A dealer may only purchase uncertified dry wild ginseng root from Sept- ember 15 of each year through March 31 of the following year. 2VAC5-321-50. Exceptions. A. Pursuant to 3.2-1003 and 3.2-1007 of the Code of Virginia, the provisions of this chapter do not apply to any person har- vesting wild ginseng from his own land. B. The provisions of this chapter do not apply to any person harvesting wild ginseng in accordance with a permit issued pursuant to 3.2-1004 Of the Code of Virginia. A full listing of the regula- tions is available in the Virginia Register of Regulations at 129/iss23/v29i23.pdf. Senator Phillip Puckett helps celebrate new IC,assified advertisinfjworks...cal1762-7671 I partnership -DMV 2 Go,and Appalachian School of Law Give Customers During a ribbon-cuRing event on Tuesday Agust 20 celebrating a new partnership between DMV and Appalachian School of Law, Senafor Phillip Pucker praised DMV's new service. DMV is dofilmitted to providing regular 'services on campus through a mobile office, called DMV 2 Go. ".This service is effective in meeting the needs of the people. This. is an option for the commonwealth to meet our needs," said Senator Puckett. The full service ddfice on wheels provides all DMV tran- sactions including driver's licen- ses and ID cards, Virginia's vet- erans ID card, disabled parking placards, vehicle titles, hunting and fishing licenses, license plates and decals. Senator Pucker was impressed with all of the services the mobile office provides. "This mobile office means a lot to the people in rural areas and it saves them a lot of time," said PuckeR. DMV 2 Go is equipped with the latest technology to accom- "Cancer: 00:Thriving and announce00 "graduates Mountain Empire. Older Citizens; Inc. and ltg'blountain Laurel Cancer Suppo'ffand Re- source Center (MLCC) recently completed their latest.series of the Cancer: Thriving and Sur- viving program, a Clafonic Dis- ease Self Management Program designed specificallyffir persons impacted by a cancer diagnosis, whether their own .or,that of a spouse, relative or fi'ieffd. The class, as always, met for two and a half hours once a week over a six week period. Nineteen individuals, 'including fourteen cancer survivoi's, parti- cipated in the si kshops. The program was le.xldy Local Leaders specially trained and approved to conduct the class. The workshops" foelased on topics such as managing difficult What they Want and Need- plish the needed connection to DMV's computer systems "The DMV 2 Go mobile office helps support Governor Bob McDon- nell's goal of making govern- ment services more easily accessible to citizens by bringing services directly to them," says DMV Commissioner Richard D. Holcomb. The " wireless capability allows the units to provide secure service at virtually any locations. Surviving" emotions, maintaining a healthy diet, managing medication, relaxation techniques, decreas- ing pain and fatigue and creating an exercise plan with an em- phasis on problem-solving tech- niques and the weekly develop- ment of individualized action plans to address goals set by each class member. Each class member received copies of two very helpful and practical books for living with cancer: Living a Healthy Life with Chronic Conditions and The Cancer Fighting Kitchen: Nourishing, Big-Flavor Recipes for Cancer Treatment and Re- covery. Leigh Ann Bolinskey, Director of the Mountain Laurel Cancer Support and Resource Center, said, "We are very workshop pleased by the enthusiasm and interest of the participants in our recent workshop and are thrilled that 19 persons completed the workshop. So far, nearly 60 local persons have completed this program." She further added, "We are so grateful for the volunteer efforts of our trained local leaders who give freely of their time to make this such a successful venture. Without them, there would be no classes. It's that simple." Persons interested in future participation and for more infor- mation about a Cancer: Thriving and Surviving'" workshop should contact Leigh Ann Bolinskey at MEOC at 27623.4202. Enroll- ment is on a first come basis. Future workshops will be scheduled based on interest. '. MOTORISTS: Stop for pedestrians in the Library Crosswalk... It's the law! By Janet Thar )e Liven Up Labor Day with Luscious Lemonade Cake ] ooking fur a sert eat packs a punch the taste &vamnc. Give home cook Jan Knowlcs's Luscious Lemonade Cake a try. Combining the freshness of with the sweetness of homemade cake, this recipe is the perfect addition to your Labor Day barbecue. Get ready to make some great aanmerfime memories! See step-by-step photos of Jan's recipe plus thousands more from home cooks nationwide at: Jan  www.j ustapinekcom/lemoncake You'll also find ameal planner, coupons and smaur .sr.,a) chances to win! Enjoy and renmnber, use 'just a pinch"... Lemonade Cake , CAKE: box moist lemon cake mix small vanilla yogurt I (individual size) 2 tbsp real lemon juice, not concentrated FROSTING: Ib powdered sugar, plus 2 cups I/2 stick real butter, Other salted or unsalted I/4 c softened cream cheese 1/4 c milk (approx.) I/4 tbsp real lemon juice l/imaiam Follow cake mix directions and add 1 small container of vanilla yogurt. Add 2 tbsp of lemon juice. Pour cake mix into 2 round cake pans, and follow directions on the boxYou may also use 9x13 pan (adjust time according to box directions). Cool cake completely. For round cake, "dust" off any loose crambs. Make frosting by creaming together butter and cream cheese. Add about 2 cups of powdered sugar at a time, alternating with a small amount of milk. When frosting is stiff, add the lemon juice. If desired, add food coloring to make a color. (1 take small cups and put the #ain color frosting in, then add a bit of food coloring to each cup to make decorating colors.) Decorate as desired. Food coloring, if desired Sulanitted by: Jan Knovdes, Sandy, t.ff (ix.87,46t)  .__ww...._w.tapinc..._.h.c_._om/lem...._onc.._._.e.e   ../ Btmught to you by American Hometown Med headed for Yellowstone. Terry informed me he'd packed my pillow in the mink to make room for our extra passenger. Our next resting place was the Brandin' Iron Inn in the rustic little town of West Yellowstone. Reuniting with my pillow at the end of a long tourist trappy day, I was aghast! "Terry, this is NOT my pillow! This is John Day's pillow! You packed the wrong one. Mine's back in room 111 !" I ranted. "We'll call them tomorrow and we'll work it out. We can have" them send yours home and weql mail theirs to them," he suggested. We spent two nights at the Brandin' Iron Inn and I was forced to sleep with a choice of the John Day pillow or the Brandin' Iron's which was moi like sleeping on Shredded Wheat. I chose the John Day. The next morning we left .for JacksOn Hole, Wyoming. The day was filled with wildlife; moose, a Grizzly mom and her two babies, a bull elk and many buffalo provided stop after stop for photos and excitement. That evening at dinner at a nice restaurant on Jackson Lake, a small flock of geese flew over our outdoor table. It reminded me of my pillow back in John Day. The next thought was, 'We didn't pack the John Day! We left it at the Brandin' Iron with the Shredded Wheat pillows. This time it was my fault, and now I didn't have a pillow fo hold in ransom for my goose down in John Day. .-:! I don't even want to think about the conversation that would have to take place to get the J01iff Day back from the Brandin' Iroh, Inn, but I will write it just for, you. "Ring, ring, ring." "Brandin' Iron Inn." "Hi, we stayed in room 230 last. ' night and I left a pillow I took:by accident from the Best Western Motel in John Day, Oregon  Could you send that pillow to my home (I'll be back there in five' days), so I can send it to the Best Western when I get home, so ii can get my own pillow back that I left there when I took their -pillow? Hello?" Hellooo?'-- : I've resigned myself to the fact that my pillow is gone, but ifev& there was a lesson for us SHEs it's, LEAVE YOUR PILLOW AT HOME! For more from Pam Young go tO :', www.makeitfunanditwillgetdone . .corn You'll find many musings, videos of Pam in the kitchen preparing delicious meals, video- on how to get organized, ways t6  lose weight and get your finance in order, all from a reformed SLOB's point of view. DIAL 911 [ . " Valley ! Times [i :1 Publishl weekly in St. Patti, [ : VA 24283, by the CLINCH 1'= VALLEY PUBLISHING[: CO., INC. :: The Clinch Val00y serves the four-ooenty area of' Wise, Russell, Dickenson and, Scott, with offices and plant located in the CLINCH VALLEY TIMES tmildinf, " 16541 Russell Street. Perie- dicals postage is paid at the Post Office in St. Paul, VA 24283. Ann Young Gregory Allen Gregory Advertising Sasan Trent Adv./Graphics ANNUAL SUBSCRIPTIONS: ',In advance: $28.50 in Wise aad Russell counties; $30.00 in 24- zip codes; elsewhere, $32.50. POSTMAsTER: send address :hanges to: Clinch Valley Times, P.O. Box 817, St. Paul, VA 242s3 ,! SINGLE COPY - 50e i Ciassifiekl Advertising: Minimum !charge, $6.00 for up to 20 words, in advance; 25 per word aRer 20 [ words. Display Advertising E I fin application. '- [ i Periodicals publication Postal ISSII: 767600