Newspaper Archive of
Clinch Valley Times
St. Paul , Virginia
October 22, 2009     Clinch Valley Times
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October 22, 2009

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Page 6 CLINCH VALLEY TIMES, St. Paul, VA, Thursday, October 22. 2009 :!Deacons get road win by Allen Gregory on Addison Rasnick holding him The St. Paul Deacons sent +their season's record to 4 and 3 with a 38-0 win at Twin Valley ' On Thursday, October 15. ' ' All the Deacons points came in the second quarter when they : ,togk advantage of Panther m/s- , fakes. The mistakes were a fum- ; ble, a pass interception by Dave to 49 yards on 10 carries and no td's. However the Panthers could not control the Deacons' other weapon as Tyler Phillips threw for three td's and ran for another td. Phillips hit three different receivers with passes. Freshman ran in from seven yards out. The Deacons also had a good night with their two point conversion tries as they hit on four out of four tries. Dallas Hileman hit a pass to Phillips for a two point convers- ion while Ellis and Trevor H/leman ran in two point con- versions and Edmonds caught a Kiser and two very short Panther Reid Edmonds hauled in a 13two point conversion pass from ! pants, yard td aerial while TrevorEllis. The Panthers came to the H/leman matched a two yard td The Deacon defense, which game prepared to stop the pass and Corey Ellis and Phillips had struggled some this year, Deacons ground attack and they hooked up on a 39 yard td pass. turned in a good night. They did a pretty good job as they The Deacons' other two held the young Panther team to held Denver Fritz to 49 yards on scores came via rushes. Phillips just 59 total yards. 14 carries and no td's. They tallied on a 25 yard run and The Deacons travel to Devils woes continue by Allen Gregory The Castlewood football team, which has struggled all year, suffered a heart breaking two point loss at Ervinton on Friday night. They loss 22-20 in overtime. The night began on a promising note as Elliot Wohl- gamuth returned the opening kickoff75 yards to give the guys from Castlewood a 6-0 lead. The kick for the extra point failed. It didn't take long for the game to be tied as Robbie Rose hit Lee Turner with a screen pass and the fleet Turner hustled 36 yards for the tying td with about 6:46 left in the first quarter. Near the end of the opening the Blue Devils took a 14-6 lead when Wohlgamuth and Blake Rasnake hooked up on a 53 yard td pass. Devin Puckett made an excellent catch of a Wohlgamuth pass for the two point con- version and a 14-6 CHS advantage. Smarting from the late bomb the Rebels came out in the second half with fire in their eyes and put together a 63 yard drive and a two point conversion play to tie the score at 14. The score came on a Rose to Caleb Breeding pass good for 23 yards and a td. Rose connected with Tumer for the two point conversion and a tie at 14. The remainder of regulation play saw the two teams bang away at each other. However neither could mount a td drive so the game entered overtime. The Devils had the ball first in overtime and the Devils got an acrobatic leaping catch from Puckett on a Wohlgamuth pass to give the Devils a 20-14 lead. Their two point conversion try failed. The Rebels then got their chance also from the l0 yard line. The Rebs then gave the home folks something to cheer about when Nathan Lee found a hole in the middle of the Devils defense and dashed l0 yards for the tying score. Rose then ran in the two point conversion to get the win and put another mark on the Devils disappointing season. Join Arbor Day Foundation in October and receive 10 were also able to put the clamps fellow senior Dallas H/leman Coeburn on Friday. free autumn classic trees Author Of Ghost Map to Fifth Highland Cavalier Band .+te. up the fall by be- and December 10. The six-to- coming a member of the Arbor twelve-inch trees are guaranteed Wi Day Foundation during October to grow or they will be replaced speak at UVA-Wise Oct 26 Festival at UVa- se is 10/31 and receive 10 free trees, allof free ofcharge. Planting instruc- which are autumn classics, tions will be enclosed with each Steven Johnson, bestselling the outbreaklGhost Map vividly HighlandThe UVa'WiSecavalier Marchingand the 'tennessee ........ nigh, ~uuivan North. nonprofitThe freeArbortreeSDayare partFountainOf thes shipmentTo receivef trees'20 free autumn "author of Ghost Map, the book portrays Dr. John Snow and his United States Scholastic Band High and Sullivan South H~gh Trees for America campaign, a classics, send a $10 membership chosen as this year s freshman deep convictions regarding the Association are sponsoring the are among !he bands scneouiea program dedicated to environ- contribution to Autumn Classic reading, will lecture on Mond- disease transmission as noted fifth annual Highland Cavalier to compete tins y.ear. ..... mental stewardship through the Trees, Arbor Day Foundation, ay, October 26, at The Universi- scientists dismissed his evidence Band Festival on Saturday, /ne nana wltn me mgnest planting of trees. 100 Arbor Avenue, Nebraska ty of Virginia's College at Wise. and research. October 31 score at the ena at the compeu- Those who join the Arbor City, Nebraska 68410, by Octo- The public is invited to join The Washington Post said, The festival will take place at tt~n,l~eg~rd~ss ~f~te, r~celVeaS Day Foundation in October will ber 30, or join online at students, faculty and staff for "Ghost Map is a medical thrill- ., Carl Smith Stadium. Gates openP Y" P' receive two sugar maples, two Johnson's 1 m presentation in er, detective story and paean to at noon and competition begins unique, award handcra ed by red maples, a scarlet oak, sweet- , . p. . . . . ,, , the Fred B. Greear. Gymnasmm. city, hfe, and that Johnson Sr k at 1 n m ,nnovanve tJrapnlcs or r~orton. )TOI tlS' The lecture is free, and a book account of the deadly outb ea ;Fhe " USSBA's regional The Marching Highland Ca- gum, northern red oak, silver maple, white flowering dog- signing will follow, and its modem implications is a championship attracts bands ~t]ie? WeLgr~lVaen2eSpe~?k~xht~i wood and Washington haw, : . The freshman reading is part true page turner:" from South Carolina, Tenness- P ~ ~' thorn. Stop for of the College's goal to help Johnson is the best-selling ee, Kentucky and Virginia. Va- the evening of spirited competl- These autumn classics will new students define their/dent/- author of six books on the inter- ties while exposing them to oth- section of science technology rious and regional bands join t/on. add amazing, vibrant color to Pedestrians ~t cultures. The shared reading and personal experience. The Lee High, last year's Papa Joe For more information, con- tact Richard Galyean, UVa-any yard or landscape that will experience serves as a class- Invention of Air and Everything Smiddy Cup champion, in the in the Library competition. Appalachia High, Wise director of bands 276-328- be enjoyed throughout the fall ' btfilding exercise to allow all Bad is Good For You are among J.J. Kelly High, Virginia High, 0235 or,for years to come," said John freshmen to engage in the same Johnson's notable books: A so- Rosenow, chief executive of the ' learning activity regardless of cial critic and technologist, H0 n Arbor Day Foundation. Crosswalk-- , their major. Johnson has created three influ- Virginia meowners Allia ce The trees will be shipped ' Ghost Map chronicles theential web sites and has ap- postpaid at the right time for It's the law! planting, between November l 1854 cholera outbreak in Lon- don and various attempts to end the deadly epidemic. Johnson tells the story of Rev. Henry ,Whitehead as he struggled to , care for his neighbors' spiritual and physical well-being during "+, peared on television shows such as "The Daily Show with Jan Stewart" and "The Charlie Rose Show." For more information, call the Office of College Relations, 276-327-0130. CVTimes Deadlines: Editorial copy birthdays, anniversaries, press releases calendar .items, weddings, etc.) 4 p.m. Monday Advertising (classified and display) 12 noon Tuesday f ance Your Garage! 90 Days No Monthly I ECONOMICAL Paid Within 90 Days! 1 "877"434-3133 0 offers local information for homeowners Protecting the value of your home is a key interest of home- owners, and it's because of this that the Virginia Homeowners Alliance (www.VaHomeownersAlliance.c am) has ,re-launched its com- pletely revamped website to provide homeowners with up-to- the-minute local and statewide information. Smart homeowners under- stand that their property value and quality of life are deter- mined by the quality of local schools and transportation, zon- ing for commercial and other residential development, local real estate tax rates and an endless array of the factors affecting the real estate market. The Virginia Homeowners Al- liance Web site makes it easy to stay informed and get involved with what's going on in your local community that affects your home's value. Some of the major improve- ments to the site include: 1. Every county and in- corporated city has its own section, making it easy for homeowners to quickly 'zero in' on their local area's information. 2. Content is front-and- center and much higher up the page, making it easier for visitors to tell at a glance what kinds of information they can expect to get from the site. 3. News stories and headlines provide focus and perspective for homeowners, making it easy to see how a local issue may impact their lives. 4. The site has an RSS feed for every locality, enabling Alliance members to subscribe to updates about only their chosen areas. 5. Membership in the Virginia Homeowners Alliance is flee, and a service of the Virginia Association of REALTORS. Homeowners may view the site at www.VAHomeownersAlliance.c om. 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