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The Hinton News
Hinton, West Virginia
February 21, 2017     The Hinton News
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February 21, 2017

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10- Hinton News Tues. Feb. 21, 2017 tl Events at Alderson Artisans Gallery The Alderson Artisans Gallery is ?leased to announce that we will be 3howcasing beautiful art from Mderson Elementary School's third wade classes from February 24 through March 10. Opening night will be February 24th from 6:00 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. Refreshments will be offered. Come and celebrate beautiful children's art! Parking is available at the Alderson Visitor's Center. HAE ANNUAL SCHOOL CARNIVAL "It's a Jungle" is the theme for Hinton Area Elementary's Annual School Carnival. It will be held on Saturday, March 4th at the elementary school. Games will be held 1:00 - 4:00, an auction will begin at 4:30, and the Carnival King & Queen Coronation and the Court will be announced immediately following the auction. Food and drinks will be available, Come out and hay some fun!! TABLE OF PLENTY The next St. Patrick's Catholic Church Table of Plenty Soup and Sandwich is scheduled for Wednesday, February 22 from 4:00 to 6:00 p. m. at the Parish Hall corner of Temple St. and Second Ave. Since it's inception in November of last year, the Table of Plenty has served close to 700 meals to members of the local community. Wednesday's fare is beef vegetable soup and toasted cheese sandwiches. The event is open to all and there is no charge. CLOSED FOR WINTER The Campbell-Flannagan- Murrell House Museum at 422 Summers Street in Hinton has closed for the winter. We are delighted to open the Museum for visitors, school groups, reunion parties, or folks just looking for a peek at some local history. Call 304- 445-5769 to set up a date and time with our guide. We welcome all to experience Hinton's History through the lives of the families that lived in' the House beginning in 1875. Call, email at cfm_ or message us on facebook. Our web site is cfm- MEDICAL EXPENSE ACCOUNT A Medical Expense Account for Angle Cox has been established at First Century Bank. Any and all donations will be greatly appreciated. BUS TRIPS Greenbrier Valley Medical Center ~r Circle is sponsoring the following bus trips in 2017. Wednesday April 5th to Wohifahrt Haus Dinner Theatre. Show ~ The Buddy Holly Story". A musical. Includes Lunch. Please sign up as soon as possible for this trip, as deadline is March 1 st. Tuesday May 9th to Wohifahrt Haus Dinner Theatre. Show "Then Sings My Soul". Gospel musical. Includes Lunch. Wednesday May 31st to Stonewall Jackson Resort. Buffet lunch at the lodge and 2 hour boat cruise on the lake. Wednesday August 23rd to Smith Mountain Lake for a luncheon cruise on the lake. (Lunch is on the boat). Tuesday Nov. 28th to Barter Theatre. Show "Irving Berlin's White Christmas~. A musical. Lunch is on your own at Cracker Barrel. All of the above trips will not return to Lewisburg until about 8:00 PM. Please bring a snack with you. To sign up please call Barbara Gibson at 304-520-4115. GVMC is owned in part by physicians. FAT TUESDAY PNACAKE DINNER Everyone's invited to the Fat Tuesday Pancake Dinner at Ascension Episcopal Church at the corner of Temple and 5th Avenue on Tuesday, February 28 from 5 p.m until 6 p.m. Traditionally before beginning the period of fasting during Lent in preparation for Easter people would use up any remaining fats, milk and eggs by feasting on pancakes. Following pancakes, at 6:30 we will have the service of Ashes, upstairs in the saneuary. Everyone is welcome. ACWP ACWP is a non-profit all volunteer group of individuals whose goals are to rehome pets and assisl: families who need help paying for spay and neuter of dogs and cats. We will rehome entire litters of puppies who will receive veterinary care before going to their forever homes. If you would like us to visit your educational event please give us a call. 855-984-7387. For spay/neuter assistance go to and fill out a Voucher Request Form. If you see a dog or cat in a neglectful situation please call the sheriff. If you see a stray dog on the road please call the Animal Control Officer. MASONIC MEETINGS Hinton Masonic Lodge # 62 meets 1st. and 3rd. Monday of every month at 7:30 p.m. .......................... !: i!i:i i Sun Spots On Your Skin May Be A Warning INAPS)--Spending time in the sun can result in more than just fun a~d games. For instance, many people find that as they age, their sl, in begins to show the appeara~ ~e of some pigmentation commonly known as "sun spots.; These "'spots" can increase in number as a person ages. Unfortunatel); what many peo- ple don't realize is that some of these sun spots may actually be actinic keratosis (AK), a skin con- dition that affects 58 million Americans and has the potential to progress to squamous cell carci- noma (SCC), the second-most- common skin cancer. The good news is an education effort is raising awareness about the problem and how to treat it. The campaign website can be found at Too Much Sun Can Be Risky AKs are rough-textured, dry, scaly patches on the skin that can range in color and vary in size. They are the result of years of cumulative sun damage and most often appear on parts of the body that are most exposed to sunlight, such as the face, scalp, ears, neck, hands and arms. AKs are most common in older adults who have spent a lot of time in the sun during their lives. However, even routine activities such as walking the dog or grabbing your mail can lead to sun damage. People who develop AKs typically will not develop just one. The condition will pre- sent in numerous "spots" or will continue to present intermit- tently over time. An Effort to Raise Awareness Dr. Ellen Marmur--a dermatol- ogist and cosmetic surgeon---is raising awareness about actinic ker~atosis by promoting the Spot Signs of AK campaign. The cam- Many people don't realize that the kin pigmentation known as "sun pot" may'actually be actinic ker- atosis (AK), a skin condition that affect 58 million American. paign is an initiative developed by DUSA Pharmaceuticals. Said Dr. Marmur, "Education around melanoma and other skin cancers has been very strong, but actinic keratosis remains rela- tively unknown." Early Detection Is Critical According to Dr. Marmur, approximately 5-10 percent of AKs develop into squamous cell carcinoma within an average of two years. Since there is no way to know ahead of time which ones will become cancerous, it is very important to seek a dermatolo- gist's care. Frequent skin exami- nations are the key to early detec- tion and prevention. The campaign website contains information on the condition and how to find a dermatologist, as well as information on the range of treatment options available. "People who get AKs typically do not get just one," said Dr. Marmur. "The years of sun damage affect entire regions of the skin. This is just further reason for adults who think they have AKs to speak with their dermatologist. And if you don't have a derm, find one." For more information on AKs or to find a dermatologist, visit Nonsurgical Healing For Bones That Won't Heal (NAPS)--Brokeh bones. It's without doubt that you, or some- one you know, has had a broken bone, also known as a fracture, during their lifetime. The actual time bones need to heal depends on a number of variables, includ- ing injury location, severity and patient risk factors such as smok- ing, diabetes, poor nutrition and some medications. In addition, a good blood supply, which delivers oxygen, nutrients and cells to the fracture~site, is critical to healing. Most fractures heal without a problem. On rare occasions, bones don't heal as expected; a fracture that fails to improve and requires additional treatment is called a "nonunion." Once diagnosed with a nonunion, a patient faces two choices: a surgical or nonsurgical A woman use EXOGEN to treat treatment. A bone stimulator is a her leg fracture. nonsurgical option that delivers low-intensity pulsed ultrasound, Healing System. EXOGEN is a capacitive coupling, direct current unique, FDA-approved device that or electromagnetic waves to the delivers low-intensity pulsed ultra- fracture site. These daily treat- sound (LIPUS) to the fracture site. ments stimulate the body's ownIn clinical studies, a 20-minute ability to heal the nonunion, daily treatment with EXOGEN Cost, convenience and recoveryhealed 86%2 of stubborn-to-heal are all factoi's that influence deci- nonunion bone fractures without sions for treatment of nonunions, additional surgery. Patients use In the U.S., the cost of surgery for a the device to treat themselves at nonunion averages $11,000 while home or wherever is most conve- the cost of a low-intensity pulsed nient and successful treatments ultrasound bone stimulator aver- take an average of 143.days2, ages $4,000.~ Add the inherentdepending on the severity of the risks of surgery. (blood clots, infec- fractui-e, to see positive results. tion, etc.) and time needed to recu- EXOGEN may help a patient get perate into the equation, and choos- back to the activities they enjoy ing a bone stimulator becomes a most--in less time, with less hassle first Option for many patients, than surgery; which is likely to For those patients who experi-improve the medical outcome for the ence a nonunion, there is a safe, patient and reduce the financial bur- easy-to-use and effective product to den On society.~ To learn more about help the healing process. It's called EXOGEN, ask your doctor or visit the EXOGEN Ultrasound Bone A Majority of Americans Haven't Practiced Emergency Preparedness America's PrepareAthon! Campaign Offers Specific Actions To Prepare For A Disaster (NAPS)--A recent survey con- ducted by the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) found that nearly 70 percent of Americans have not participated in a preparedness drill or exercise, aside from a fire drill, at their workplace, school or home in the past two years. Knowing what to do in the event of a disaster or emergency is the / message of the America's Pre- pareAthon!, a nationwide grass- roots campaign for action to increase community preparedness and resilience through hazard-spe- cific drills, group discussions, and exercises. The campaign offers ~easy-to-implement preparedness guides, checklists, and resources to help individuals, organizations, and whole communities practice the simple, specific actions they can take for emergencies and the types of disasters that are relevant to their area. September is National Preparedness Month and a reminder that we must take action to prepare for the types of emergen- cies that could affect us where we live, work, learn, and worship. What You Can Do 1. Sign up for local text alerts and warnings and download weather apps to your smartphone. Stay aware of worsening weather conditions. Visit and download Be Smart: Know Your Alerts and Warnings to learn how to search for local alerts and weather apps that are relevant for hazards that affect your area. 2. Gather important docu- ments and keep them in a safe You and your family can take action now to be prepared in case of an emergency. place. Have all your personal, medical, and legal papers in one place, so you can evacuate with- out worrying about gathering your family's critical documents at the last minute. Visit www. and download Be Smart: Protect Your Critical Documents and Valuables for a helpful checklist. 3. Create an emergency supply kit. Be prepared for bad weather by creating an emergency supply kit for each member of your family. Visit build-a-kit for ideas of what to include in your kit. 4. Develop an emergency communication plan for your family. Come up with a plan so everyone knows how to reach each other and get back together if' sep- arated. Visit make-a-plan for communication plan resources. Visit fbr more information and ways to get involved. FRESH PECANS Ascension Church Annual FreSh MEDICAL EXPENSE Pecan (fall crop) sale now in ACCOUNT progress. One pound shelled large A Medical Expense Account for pieces bags- $10.00, large halves- Angle Cox has been established at $10.50. First Century Bank. Any and all Call Joyce Ritter- 304-466.1515 or donations will be greatly Cleo Mathews 304-466-1135. appreciated. Old Riverview school building Cement mixer, 8 k. steel frame work table, Antique Furniture, Wicker, Fancy glass, Dining Room Suite, Bedroom Suite, Tools, Lionel train, 1915 22 rifle, Cedar Gun Cabinet. Call Rick 466-1551 Crispy Juicy Deep-Fried Turkey (NAPS)--Want delicious, juicy turkey but don't want to spend all day in the kitchen? Deep-fry your turkey the authentic 100 percent peanut oil! In half the time it takes to mast turkey in the oven, you can have moist and crispy turkey when you deep-f~y in peanut oil. This Southern delicacy is gaining popularity across the United States and is being enjoyed year- round at holidays, tailgates and barbecues. Peanut oil is one of the world's traditional deep-frying oils because it can reach such a high temperature--which keeps the outside of the food crispy and the inside very moist. Frying turkey in peanut oil seals in all the turkey's natural flavors and juices. Peanut oil has a pleasing nutty flavor and can safely be reused three or four times before it needs to be replaced. Peanut oil is also trans fat- free, cholesterol-free, low in satu- rated fats and high in good unsat- urated fats. Research shows that peanut oil is as heart healthy as olive oil but is better for cooking at very high temperatures. It is also fun to try basting your fried turkey with different flavors such as Cajun, barbecue, chorizo, or Hawaiian or apple brine. Start your own turkey frying tradition with this tasty recipe: Crispy and Juicy Deep-Fried Turkey Directions 1 whole turke}, 1 tablespoon of salt 1 teaspoon of black pepper 1 teaspoon of garlic powder 2 tablespoons of your favorite dry rub Deep-frying a turkey in peanut oil makes for a cripy outide and juicy inide. 3 to 4 gallons of 100% peanut oil (just enough to cover the turkey) Directions: 1. Wash bird inside and out and allow it to drain. 2. Rub turkey with the salt, pepper, garlic and dry rub. 3. Allow turkey to sit at room temperature for I hour or until completely thawed and dry. 4. Preheat peanut oil in an outdoor or countertop turkey fryer to 350 F. 5. Make sure there is no mois- ture on the skin and carefully lower turkey into hot oil either in a fryer basket or using a sturdy tool inserted into the chest cavity. Submerge the turkey completely. 6. Fry turkey for 3 minutes per pound plus 5 minutes per bird. Internal temperature should reach 165 F. 7. Remove turkey from the oil and let sit 20 minutes before serving. To view recipes from celebrity chefs, instructional videos and nutritional information on deep- frying in peanut oil, visit www. turkey Notice NARCONON Narconon reminds families that abuse of heroin and opiod drugs has become a national health crisis. Learn to recognize the signs of heroin abuse and get your loved ones 'help if they are at risk. Visit blog/naloxone-availability.html to learn about the overdose reversing drug known as naloxone and find out its availability in your state. MASONIC MEETINGS Hinton Masonic Lodge # 62 meets 1st. and 3rd. Monday of every month at 7:30 p.m. V.F.W MEETING V.F.W Casey Jones Post 4500 meetings 3rd Monday 7:00 p.m. monthly at Veterans Museum 419 Ballengee St. Hinton. Veterans Needed. Call 304-250-4152 or 304-573- 3550 for more information. DF e SU e in 0 Y on IP' -