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Clinch Valley Times
St. Paul , Virginia
October 6, 2016     Clinch Valley Times
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October 6, 2016

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Page 4 CLINCH VALLEY TIMES St. Paul, Va. Thursday, October 6, 2016 It's never too late for an education Have you noticed all the ,"back to school" supplies displayed in stores? Our children are once again in classrooms. We have made tall the necessary prepara- tions. There's excitement =in the atmosphere. Students sense a new beginning with new classes ,and new teachers. What about adults? Did you ever 'think it could be time for a ,new beginning for you? If you didn't finish high ~: school, it's never too late to learn that high-school level credential. Adult education _classes in the region pro- . vide an opportunity for a second chance to eam a high school-level creden- , tial called the GED cer- tificate or an adult high - school diploma. " Do you know that as we 'experience life, we are "learning all the time? You ,may have learned more ,than you think. Why not , test your skills by taking a , free assessment test or by :trying a GED Ready practice test? Many people find that they are ready or , nearly ready to take the four GED subject tests- i Reasoning Through Language Arts, Mathematical Reasoning, : Science, and Social Studies. You might decide you would like to earn an -adult high school diploma Connection through the National External Diploma Program (NEDP). Come meet with an experienced instructor who can help you deter- mine the best option for you. I teach a GED test preparation class and offer tutoring for those in the NEDP, and I can tell you from experience that many adults underestimate their skills. Many are surprised to find out how much they have learned over the years. The classes offered through Southwest Regional Adult Education have open enrollment, which means that you may enter the class at any time of the year and exit the class as soon as you achieve the educational goals that you have set for yourself. The instruction is targeted and individual- ized. You will be taught the skills you need to know in order to reach your goals. Why not give it a try? There is absolutely nothing to lose. The classes are free, and if you are prepar- ing for the GED tests, testing is free when you pass a GED Ready prac- tic test. A high school-level cre- dential opens doors of opportunity in many differ- ent areas of life. If you've always wanted to go to col- lege, you can! If you'd like to have a job, you can! If you'd like to make more money, you can! If you'd like to set a good example for your children, you can! You can experience suc- cess; don't put it off any longer. As is often said, "The sky is the limit," so don't limit yourself. To register for a class, contact Southwest Regional Adult Education at 866-581-9935. The fall term is now in session, and all classes are offered free of charge. There aren't too many things in life today that are free, but this won- derful opportunity really is. All it costs is your determi- nation and hard work. To view our fall schedule of classes, visit our website at www.russell.k, and click on the Adult Education Program link. GED is a registered trademark of the American Council on Education. Used under license. Compliments Pastor Jessie M. Jones 762-7963 For all have sinned, and come short of the glory of God Historical Society of Russell County to host an Anniversary Celebration The Historical Society of Russell County will hold its fall meeting at the Old Russell County Courthouse at Dickensonville on Sunday, October 9 at 2:00 p.m. Any person who is passionate about the preservation of the richhis- tory of our county is invit- ed to attend this gathering, Come and see the pro~gress made in the fumishing and refurbishing of the historic buildings. This summer marked the 40th anniversary of the Dedication of the Dickenson-Bundy Log House. A crowd gathered to see the newly moved building and the restored Courthouse. The Dickenson-Bundy Log House is now a venue for local handcrafts, and the Old Courthouse has been furnished with examples of antiques from both the 19th and 20th centuries. The King Boardwine House, donated by Zan and Lynda Stuart, shows a sim- pler way of life as a tenant on the Stuart farm. It also holds two working looms and a quilting frame. Next door is our Church-School House. This log building combines the Old Reed's Valley Primitive Baptist Church and the Bundy Schoolhouse for the Bundy farm on Highway 71. It is furnished as an old-lash- ioned school with antique desks, writing slates, old books, and science and social studies centers. It is often ruled over by "The Schoolmarm" in period costume. In celebration of our 40th anniversary, the Historical Society invites you to an Anniversary Celebration. Come by early and enjoy the music on the, porch with a young gospel singer...don't for- get a chair. Tour the grounds and buildings, visit with old and new friends, and enjoy a piece of 40th Anniversary Cake. See you there! Recip. by Habert SAUSAGE CHEESE BALLS 2 lb. sausage 1 1/4 cups baking/bis- cuit mix 16 oz. sharp cheddar cheese, shredded 1/2 cup finely chopped onion 1/2 cup fmely chopped celery 1/2 tsp. garlic powder Mix all ingredients together. Form into 1 inch balls. Bake 375 degrees for 20 minutes or until golden brown. ENCHILADA CHICKEN SOUP 1 (11 oz.) can Fiesta nacho cheese soup 1 (10 3/4 oz.) can cream of chicken soup 2 2/3 cup milk 1 (10 oz.) can chunk white chicken, drained 1 (10 oz.) can enchilada sauce 1 (4 oz.) can chopped green chilies sour cream In a large saucepan, combine all ingredients except sour cream. Cook until heated through, Garnish with sour cream. Serve with corn chips. APPLE SPICE CAKE 1 box spice cake mix 1 can apple pie filling 2 eggs 2 tbsp. oil Mix all ingredients together. Blend well. Bake 350 degrees for 30-35 min- utes in a 13x9 inch pan. Pour sauce over when cool Sauce 1 cup brown sugar 1 cup whipping cream 1/2 cup butter Mix well. Boil for 5 minutes. SCALLOPED TURNIPS 3 cups diced peeled turnips 2 cups water 1 teas. sugar 2 tbsp. butter or mar- garine 3 tbsp. flour 3/4 teas. salt 1 1/2 cups milk 1/4 cup crushed corn flakes 3 tbsp. grated cheddar or Parmesan cheese Place turnips, water and sugar in a saucepan; sim- mer for 5-8 minutes or until tender. Drain and set aside. In another saucepan, melt butter; stir in flour and salt. Gradually add milk; bring to a boil. Cook and stir for 1-2 minutes. Stir in turnips. Pour into greased baking dish; sprinkle corn flakes and cheese on top. Bake 350 degrees uncov- ered for 20 minutes until bubbly. I remember my first _ radio program, I had never been inside a studio at a radio station, but I felt the ~leadership as a young 0 Christian, to do a radio pro- gram. The announcer told me "When that yellow light comes on, you're on the air. When it goes off, ~your program is over. I'll flicker the light a haft of a '" minute before time for you to go off." Well, I'd liked to be scared to death. However, two gentlemen that was just finishing their program was still in the station, and I asked them to ' sing a song. From there, I did my first radio program. Me and my children sung together: They were my first band. A few weeks later, ! had taken them with ! , me to sing on the radio pro- ' gram that I called "The , Program of Faith." I used I ,-that name for many years on many different radio stations. However, on this particular Sunday moming, the children and I were in the radio station waiting for the light to come on that told me I was on the air when some old mean drunk walked up the stairs and found his way into the con- trol room and jerked out a pocket knife. He said, "What are you doing here?" I replied, "I have a radio program." And with bad language and curse words, he said, "If there's any preaching done on this sta- tion today, I'll be the man that does it," and opened that big knife. Well, about that time, the light came on, and the children and I just started singing the first song that I had ever written, "What Side of This River Are You Going To Live On." That was my theme song that I used for many years. The drunk closed his knife, put it back in his pocket and staggered back down the stairs. ~When the program was over, he was standing on the other end of town coming toward Kentucky. I told the disc jockey and he apologized for that man's behavior and that he wasn't in the radio station while the program was going on. Some folks that heard about it said, "why didn't you try to get a name or something and take this man with a warrant?" I was just glad that my head was still on my shoulders and that the Bible says, "Vengeance is mine and I will repay; saith the Lord." I just pray to God that this poor man got his life Straightened out and gave his heart to God before fac- ing judgment. If not, the Bible said, "whatsoever a man soweth, that shall he also reap." And if he didn't 'get that taken care of, he will have to face that before the judgment seat of Christ. The Bible said, "Be' sure your sin will find you out." And "For all have sinned, and come short of the glory of God." So would you please send your sins on before you so you don't have to face them at the white throne of judgment? I hope so. Family Crisis Support Services, Inc. presents: "A Day of Empowerment" Family Crisis Support Services, Inc~ presents "A Day of Empowerment" on Saturday, October 22. The event which will last from 10 am until 4 pm is in honor and recognition of Domestic Violence Awareness Month and will be held at Hotel Norton in downtown Norton. Events and demonstra- tions include: self defense demonstrations and offers of extended classes; con- cealed weapons class infor- mation; facials and make- over booths; make up and hair care booths; informa- tion regarding continuing ARC, PLC and CTAP acreage maintenance Producers enrolled in Agriculture Risk Coverage (ARC), Price Loss Coverage (PLC) or the Cotton Transition Assistance Program (CTAP) must protect all cropland and noncropland acres on the farm from wind and water erosion and noxious weeds. Producers who sign ARC county or individual contracts and PLC contracts agree to effectively control noxious weeds on the farm accord- Clinch River Farmers Market Saturday 8 am - 1 pm The market has closed the Wednesday market for the season! It doesn't get any fresher than produce at the Farmers Market. It comes straight from the field to the market. Come by to select from a large array of fresh produce including apples, beans, red and white potatoes, squash, cucumbers, tomatoes, honey, jams, jellies, baked goods, breads, craft items, and much, much more. The market also features a large selection of beef and pork. Entertainment: To be announced .... Kids activities We are certified to accept EBT, debit cards and senior citizen coupons. Support your local farmers and crafters and enjoy a free cup of coffee at the Clinch River Farmers Market. KIDS BUCKS ARE NOW AT THE MARKET ing to sound agricultural practices. If a producer fails to take necessary actions to correct a mainte- nance problem on a farm that is enrolled in ARC, PLC or CTAP, the County Committee may elect to terminate the contract for the program year. education; job opportunity resources; support group information is available; clothing; working from home opportunities. There will also be refreshments from local vendors provided through- out the day. Door prizes will be given away hourly! $1 per chance raffles will be available for 3 large gift baskets ! ! ] (i LP cinema city i Check Showtimes Online " e : CENTRAL : i DRIVE- IN : B ckvvood. VA * 27H79"-3761 t : AOULTS: Sa cmuJn,=e== s4 : ~ -~' ~" ~- ,~, ~ ~- ~ ~ ~' ~ [] 2)Model# P 525.,. E0