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Clinch Valley Times
St. Paul , Virginia
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December 1, 2016     Clinch Valley Times
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December 1, 2016
 

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"Page 4 CLINCH VALLEY TIMES St. Paul, Va. Thursday, December 1, 2016 Certified Medical Coding and ing Specialist program A PluggedlnVA (PIVA) Certified Medical Coding and Billing Specialist pro- gram began on October 17, 2016 and will run through February 17. 2017. This program is being offered through a partnership between Southwest Regional Adult Education. ProTrain, the Virginia Employment Commission, and the Southwest Virginia ,Workforce Investment Board. Adult education instructors for the program are Karen Gent and Becky Kennedy; the ProTrain instructor is Renee Winebarger. There are three partici- pants in this five-month program who are on course to complete the program in February. Those partici- pants are Peggy Fuller-of Honaker, Tamatha Hess of Lebanon, and Kaitlyn Smitherman of Honaker. Each of these women is being been impacted by the program. "I'm excited to be in the Class and be trained to get my certification in medical coding and medical billing," commented Peggy Fuller "I'm hoping to become a multi-skilled employee in the healthcare field for a better job or higher pay. This will help support my family, and I will be able to retire from a job that is going to always be here in the area for employment. Finishing this training will help me achieve my goals for myself and my family." Tamatha Hess remarked. "I became a Certified Nursing Assistant (CNA) in 1992. I worked in home health care and in Pictured from left Smitherman, Peggy Hess. a nursing home for a long time. I then became a stay- at-home morn after having my son. I wanted to go back to school to take med- ical coding to help my career if I decide to go back to work. This training is helping build my career opportunities. I am inter- ested in continuing on to become certified as a med tech and a phlebotomist. I also want to learn more about computers because I enjoy working with com- puters." "I am very excited to be in the medical coding and billing class because I've just earned my GED cer- tificate, and I want to pur- sue a career in the medical field," said Kaitlyn Smitherman. "My fiance and I both work, and I want to right are Kaitlyn Fuller, and Tamatha to be able to help us sur- vive in this economy with- out struggling. This class is a stepping stone so that I can become a multi-skilled health professional, and I could even learn to work from home if I wanted to." Each participant will have the additional oppor- tunity to complete the cur- riculum to become a Certified Electronic Health Records Specialist in the second half of this pro- gram. For information about future PluggedInVA pro- grams in the region, con- tact Southwest Regional Adult Education at 866- 581-9935. GED is a registered trademark of the American Council on Education. Used under license. KU Fall 2016 Commencement set for Viking Hall December 17 King University will celebrate Fal I 2016 ~ommencement exercises on Saturday. Dec. 10, at 10 a.m. at Viking Hall in Bristol, Tenn. The sched- uled keynote speaker is King alumnus David A. Flanigan. Jr. J.D., ('85), corporate department administrator for Barnes & Thornburg LLP. King.will award diplo- mas to more than 500 stu- dents who have completed Undergraduate and gradu- ate degrees. Commencement speak- er David A. Flanigan, Jr. is a capital partner at Barnes & Thornburg LLP, where he is the Administrator of the Corporate Department middle market public and private entities in connec- tion with mergers, acquisi- tions, leveraged recapital- izations, and other sales transactions; venture capi- tal and private equity financings, private place- ments, and other capital raising transactions; syndi- cated financings; and other related matters Mr. Flanigan received his Bachelors of Arts degree in History and Political Science from King College in 1985. where he graduated summa cum laude. While at King, Mr. Flanigan was a captain of the varsity soccer team, was active in student gov- ernment, was the Head Doctor degree in 1988 from the University of Virginia School of Law, where he was elected to the Order of the Calf. Since 2004. Mr. Flanigan has been a mem- ber of the King University Board of Trustees, where he has served on various committees. V i s i t http://graduation.king.edu for information on parking for the Commencement ceremony. The ceremony will be streamed live on http://webcast.king.edu. o o eo m~,ooa~ a ~tI, Q IbcJo o : City" : Stadium Theatres for the firm's Atlanta Resident Assistant in i Movie Hotlir~e FO~ Showtimes o'P office. Barnes & Liston Halt, and in 1984 276-679-4252 . Check Showtimes Online o ,Thornburg is a national was selected as a finalist nortoncinema.com'~ ,full-service law firm with from the State of Tennessee - ...... ,*, * - ~ - ~ ~- -,, - 'over 550 lawyers practic- for the Rhodes : C E NTRAL: 9 ling in 12 offices. Scholarships ? DRIVE - IN - Blackwoof VA - 276-679-37el : Flanigan concentrates After King, Mr. ; AOULXS= SO cmtnn~N: S~ : ;his practice on representing Flanigan earned his Juris....o....o.o.,,," "~: ~ ~ ~ ~ r *~ ~ ~ ~" * " ...... VETERANS FOUGHT FOR: I SCALLOPED OYSTERS 2 cups crushed butter- flavor crackers 1/2 cup butter, melted 1/2 teas. salt dash pepper 1 pint shucked oysters or 2 cans (8 oz.) each whole oysters 1 cup whipping cream 1/4 teas. Worcestershire sauce Combine cracker crumbs, butter, salt and pepper; sprinkle a third into a greased 1 1/2 qt. bak- ing dish. Arrange half of oysters over crumbs. Top with another third of the crumb mixture arid the remaining oysters. Combine cream and Worcestershire sauce; pour over oysters. Top with remaining crumb mixture. Bake uncovered 350 degrees 30-40 minutes. CARROT SALAD 4 med. carrots, grated - 1 pkg. miniature marsh- mallows 1 can (8 oz.) crushed pineapple, drained 1 cup raisins 1 cup coconut 1/2 cup Maraschino cherries 1/2 cup mayonnaise 1 tbsp. lemon juice 1 tbsp. orange juice 1/3 cup whipping cream, whipped In a large bowl, com- bine the carrots, marshmal- lows, pineapple, raisins, coconut and cherries. In a small bowl, combine may- onnaise and juices. Fold in the whipped cream. Pour over carrot mixture and tOSS tO coat. CORN CASSEROLE 1/3 cup chopped green pepper 1/3 cup chopped onion 3 tl~sp, butter, divided 1/4 cup flour 1 can cream style corn 1/2 teas. salt I/8 teas. pepper 1 (3 oz.) cream cheese. cubed 1 can whole kernel corn, drained 1 can mushroom stems: drained 1/2 cup shredded Swiss cheese 1 1/2 cup soft bread crumbs In a saucepan, saute green pepper and onion in 1 tbsp. butter until tender. Stir in flour, cream corn, salt and pepper until blend- ed. Add cream cheese; stir until melted. Stir in the whole kernel corn, mush- rooms and Swiss cheese. Transfer to a greased bak- ing dish. Melt remaining butter. Toss with bread crumbs. Sprinkle over corn mixture. Bake 400 degrees 25-to 30 minutes. SLOW-COOKED LOIN CHOPS 1 onion, sliced 1 teas. dried oregano 1/2 teas. dried thyme 1/2 teas. garlic powder 1/4 teas. salt l/8 teas. pepper 8 loin pork chops 2 garlic cloves, minced Place onion in a slow cooker. Combine oregano, thyme, garlic powder, salt and pepper; rub over the chops. Place chops over onion. Top with garlic. Cover and cook on low 4 to 6 hours or until me, at is ten- der. pies Corn pliments Pastor Jessie M. Jones 762-7963 Just fight the good fight of faith Well, I remember back in the 60's, I had a couple of coal trucks on the road and I had pulled into my friend Jerry Couch's garage to gas up and there was a gentleman in there who was a tire salesman. I was certainly needing a tire for one of my trucks. He said there was no company building a tire that has a guarantee that he had on his tires. He said~ "These tires ar~ unconditionally guaranteed for the lifetime of the tire." Well, I knew where there Was an old tire laying in the creek and it had been there a long time. And I thought it was the brand he sold. And certain- ly it was. So I got it out of the creek and took it down there the next Saturday morning when he run and showed him the tire. I said, "Does this tire have a guar- antee?" He said, "All of our tires have a guarantee." He got his little ruler out and measured the tread on the tire and he said, "To get a brand new big, truck tire, it will cost you $20." Well, that was music to my ears. I paid him and he unloaded me a brand new tire. These tires were U.S. Royal. I don't know" if they even make them anymore. But from that day for- ward, whenever I needed a tire I always bought the tires he ' sold simply because of the guarantee. You might say, "Is that the best deal you ever made?" Certainly not. The best deal I ever made was when somebody told me about Jesus Christ and explained to me that in this walk of life we make many decisions. But in eternity, we only have two decisions. "Heaven or Hell?" No, I didn't find Jesus in the creek like I did the tire. But He found me in a world of sin and on my way to Hell at a high rate of speed. Well, as long as I stayed in the trucking business I stayed with the U. S. Royal tire because of a guarantee. I stay with Jesus Christ because in the King James Version of the Bible I find over 4,000 promises and the Lord has kept every one. He told me He would never leave me or forsake me. He said He would be with me in the 6th trial and in the 7th one. He would not leave me. I find him to be a shelter in time of storm and when I'm not seeing any peace I find that He's the Prince of Peace. And when I'm down in the worry land. I find Him to be the Rock in the worry land. All He's asking of me is to just fight the good fight of faith and endure until the end. And the end for me will be when the clock of time runs down. The next thing I expect to hear is, "You've been faithful over a few things, I'll make you rurer over many," SWCC hosts Sabika Bingo December 6 A Sabika Bingo and Vendor Fair will be held at SWCC in the King Community Center Gym on Tuesday, December 6th hosted by the SWCC's Professional Support Staff Association (PSSA) to fund the PSSA scholarship awarded to deserving stu- dents. Game prizes will consist of all Sabika jewel- ry which has a total retail value of over $3,500. Doors open at 3PM to the to purchase your 50/50 7394 or giveaway. For information jacquline.rakes@sw.edu and to buy your tickets. Connie Harris at 964- contact: 7339 or Paula Owens at 964- connie.harris@sw.edu 7344 or Kristy Israel at 964- paula.owens@ sw.edu 7572 or Jacky Rakes at 964- kristy.israel@sw.edu ii!] public to visit vendor Classic Cars, Late Model Trucks, SUVs, Winnebago booths. Guests will be able , Motor Home & Ebbtide Boat helps ve~terans of all ages and their families get the h~ittL d!~bi~y ........................................ iili~ to purchase BBQ dinners 5aleLocatiom 16M~ParkOriv~, Mr. Airy, NC27030 ~:.~.::..:: :: : and financial benefits they eam~. if yoO're a ~etgran.lwb6 .~d~. i ::~;:??:~::!::;:::::;i~:~iii:~i~!!iii:~i;11beginning at 4:30 PM. .:. :: ...... ;: .... free help. or you'd like to help us :keep the premise, :V~ff DAV.o~ ". ,: ::;?::/::.:.~:~;!;:::i:;;i~i:~;~:i::i~I Bingo tickets presale has already started, so get your tickets today by contacting Low Vision Patients with anyone in the list below. Tickets will be traded in on the night of the event for the cards needed to play. Packages will be $20 for one card per game (20 games) or $40 for three cards per game (20 games). Anyone purchasing tickets for presales will receive one free card for the final blackout game for each package purchased. The final game winner will win a Sabika choker, bracelet, and earrings set valued at $420. Raffle tickets will be sold for various prizes. We began selling tickets for a 50/50 raffle on Nov. 2. See any SWCC PSSA member MACULAR DEGENERATION DMV offers a special permitallowtng low vision patients to drive with btopU t;elescopi~ glasses. Call for a FREE phone consultation with Dr. Armstrong, Optometrist Offices in: Roanot~e Han4sonburg, Wythevilte, Virgir#a " .Donate A Boat or Car q#, |11 ":2-Night Free Vacation. 1.8OO-OAibAHO[L www.boataMgel.eom \ /