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July 25, 2017     The Hinton News
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[] m MARGARET dr. BAYLOR Survivors include a daughter, Margaret Jacqueline (Peggy Elizabeth"Beth" Donelan of Forest Jack) Baylor, 88, passed away on Hill. One sister, Doris Hackley of July 13, 2017. Leesville, SC. Two grandsons, Peggy was born December 18, Zachary Nuns and Joseph Branham 1928, in Hinton, WV. She was the also survive. daughter of Mettle Jean Clinebell of Visitation will be held from 5 until Hinton, WV and the late Garnet 7 p.m. Tuesday, July 25, 2017 at (Jack) Winfield. Pivont Funeral Home in Peggy graduated from Hinton Hinton. Cremation will follow the High School in 1946. She retired visitation and interment will be in from the C&O Railroad. Peggy was Maryland at a later date. a lifetime member of the Miller Online condolences at Memorial Methodist Church. She www.pivontfuneralhome.com enjoyed spending time with herArrangements by Pivont Funeral family and friends, Peggy will be Home, Hinton, WV. remembered by many in the community for her generosity and DON HARRISON JR thoughtfulness. Don Harrison Jr., 77, of Hilldale Peggy was preceded in death by passed away at 3:00 a.m. Thursday, her husband of 45 years, Richard P. July 20, 2017 in the VA Medical Baylor. Center in Beckley following a long She is survived by two daughters: illness. Jessica Johnson Holiday and Born June 22, 1940 at Davy he husband Guy of Forest Hill and was the son of the late Donald and Jennifer Baylor Willey and husband Mabel McNew Harrison. Arthur (Cubby) ofNiceville, FL.; two He worked many years as a brothers Thomas (Tommy) Clinebell, heating and air conditioning of Hinton and Richard (Hubby) technician and was a member of the Clinebell, of Orlando, FL; elder body at the Kingdom Hall of grandchildren, Robin J. Williford of Jehovah's Witnesses in Hinton. West Fork, AR, Tiffany L. Don is survived by his wife Richardson of Beckley, Cameron Mildred Harrison; two sisters, Carol Jean and Zachary Cole Willey of Adams and husband Meril and Liz Niceville, FL and three great- Beverly and husband Leon and grandsons, Ashton and Blake' many, many friends. Richardson and Elliott Shumate. A memorial service will be held Gifts in her memory may be made at the Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's to the Miller Memorial Methodist Witnesses on Saturday, August 5, Church, P.O. Box 667, Hinton, WV 2017 at 2:00 p.m. 25951. Arrangements are by the Ronald Arrangements are by the Ronald Meadows Funeral Parlors of Hinton. Meadows Funeral Parlors ofHinton.' Condolences may be sent to the Condolences may be sent to the family at www.ronaldmeadowsfp family at www.ronaldmeadowsfp. .corn corn STEPHANIE CRAIGEN Stephanie Michelle (Ford) Craigen went to be with the Lord on Monday, July 3rd of 2017 after a hard-fought battle with Breast Cancer. Greeting her at the gates of heaven were her parents Gloria Pack (Ford) and Eugene Ford who proceeded her in death. Stephanie is survived by her loving husband, James E. Cralgen, her daughters Kabrea, and Miesha James, stepdaughter Jaelyn Craigen, her grandmother Pecolia LLOYD E. HARVEY Carter, her brothers Jemar, and • , ~ ':'~ ~ ~i~ Lloyd Ellsworth Harvey,97; Of Shaun Ford, her rosters. Br~t~p~, -, .... .................... ia~nd Autumn Ford;'her ir~ iaw~ ~lm~tz w~nt peacefully to hve James and Ruth Craigen, a~d eternally with his Lord and Savior countless aunts, uncles, nieces, Jesus Christ Tuesday, July 20, 2017 nephew, and cousins that love her at Main Street Care following a endless: Not to forget her beloved short illness. Shitzu, Louis V. Born February 19, 1920 at Hinton Stephanie was gifted to this earth on March 29th, 1974 in Hinton West Virginia. Despite being born in a small town, her impact was far from that. Stephanie was an angel who changed lives of many. Almost everyone who encountered her sweet spirit quickly became a lifelong friend. She graduated from Hinton High School in 1992, and later on in life she decided to attend New River Community College, Beckley, WV. She graduated from there with a degree in Criminal Justice. In her spare time she enjoyed spending time with her daughters and family. She loved to travel to various places and her motto was Just being Stephanie." Stephanie was known throughout her life for her constant smile and wit, bringing joy to others and always caring for others more than herself. In 2013, Stephanie relocated to High Point, North Carolina for a fresh start in an area she always loved. Stephanie loved High Point and High Point loved her. It was there that she reached the end of her journey but it was also here that Stephanie felt free and added to her collection of life time friends. She will be remembered for infectious smile but most importantly her continuous faith in the Lord. Despite terminal disease, she never lost her faith. Her greatest wish is for all of her family, friends, and loved ones to love each other and meet her in heaven one day ...... like she always said: It is what it is.." he was the son of the late Alfred Adolphus and Nellie Fitzpatrick Harvey. Lloyd was a member of Beech Run Baptist Church where he served the Lord for many years• He worked for many years doing body and fender work at various body shops, retired from the C&O Railway with over 20 years of service as a Fireman/Hostler. He enjoyed talking with people and telling stories, gardening and adult coloring. Preceded in death by his first wife, Emma Jean Ellison Harvey, second wife, Dorothy Lilly Harvey, four brothers, "Lil Alphie', Arvel, Clifford and Donald Harvey, three sisters, Elsie Brandon, Mertie Adkins and Martha Headington. Those left to cherish his memory include two daughters, JaneyAngell and husband Robert of Jumping Branch and Janet Rifle of Galax, VA, grandchildren, Neta Angell Greenlief and husband Travis of Wilmington, NC, Kevin Wykle of Alderson, GregAngell and wife Eva of Jumping Branch, Sherri Cook of Jumping Branch and Terri Jones of Lewisburg, great grandchildren, Brittany and Lucas Wykle, Hayden and Harrison Greenlief, Greg, Nathan, Emma and Noah Angell and his sister-in-law, Wilma Ellison of Hinton. Funeral services were held 2:00 Sunday, July 23, 2017 at the Ronald Meadows Funeral Parlors Chapel with Pastor Sonny Angell officiating. Burial followed in the Lilly-Crews Cemetery at Nimitz. Friends called from noon until time of services on Sunday, July 23 at the funeral parlors. Mike, Nathan and Clinton Brandon, Joe Willey and friends 'served as pallbearers. In lieu of flowers donations of sympathy may be made in Lloyd's memory to Beech Run Baptist Church or Main Street Care Activity Fund. Arrangements were by the Ronald Meadows Funeral Parlors of Hinton. Condolences may be sent to the family at www ronaldrneadowsfp. com NOTICE Make A Difference•.. Donate...Volunteer- .Foster...Adopt. Janet L. Richmond, BSW LSW, Regional Director Children's Home Society of WV. Phone 304-647-3430. Fax- 304- 647-3589. JOHN G. DONELAN John Glen Donelan, 81 of Little Wolf Creek, died Monday, July 17, 2017 at Bowers Hospice House in Becldey following a long illness. Born January 30, 1936 in Tacoma Park, Washington, he was the son of the late FrankAndrew and Melba Baker Donelan. Mr. Donelan was retired from the U.S. Department of Defense, having worked in research and development. He was a U.S. Air Force veteran of the Korean War. He was an avid outdoorsman and loved nature. He was preceded in death by two brothers, one ix,fant and Robert Donelan and one sister, Hazel Lewe. ANNA RUTH HICKS Anna Ruth Hicks born in Green Sulphur Springs on July 27, 1935 to Louella Welch Hicks and Earl Henry Hicks, died there on July 14, 2017, after a long illness with Parkinson's disease. She is survived by her sister, Barbara J. Williams, and her nephew G. Alan Williams, wife Michelle, and their children, Even, Julie, Wyatt and Samantha, of Huntington, W.Va., and her niece Aiyetoro Bakari, of Texas, and her children, Saflya and Sadiki. Anna Ruth was a graduate of Sandstone H.S., a Cum Laude graduate of Concord College, and earned her Master of Arts in Education from the University of Kentucky. She spent her career teaching business education and business math at Sandstone and Hinton High Schools, and loved substitute teaching for another eleven years after retirement. Anna Ruth was a member of Lewisburg United Methodist Church. The family wishes to especially thank' Hospice Care of Lewisburg for the loving and compassionate care Anna Ruth and the family received. LILA J. OXLEY Lila June Oxley, 80, of 1618 Fayette St. Hinton, went home to be with the Lord Friday, July 7, 2017 at the Charleston Area Medical Center Memorial Division following a long illness. Born November 3, 1936 at Green Sulphur Springs, she was a daughter of the late Terry and Elsie Cyrus Lemon and had lived most of her life in Hinton. Lila was a retired Summers Co. School teacher with 42 years of service, attended the Riverview Chapel 'in Hinton, and was a member of the Summers Co. Democratic Executive Committee.' She was an avid collector of glassware, antiques, loved going to auctions, and caring for her beloved pets. She is preceded in death by her first husband, James Curtis Shaver; one daughter, Lydia Lynn Oxley Bales; two brothers, Carlos Ward and wife Vinia, and Billy Jaynes m~d wife Doris; cousins, Richard, Melvin, I Edward, Freddie, Murlin, Harold and Alton Cyrus. Those left to cherish her memory include her husband of 58 years,'~ Stuart Oxley at home; son, Curtis Shaver and wife Janie of Jumping Branch; daughters, Rhonda Gaye Shaver and Kendra Fee Oxley both, of Hinton; son, Charles Stuart "Tommy" Oxley Jr. of Hinton; one sister, Lola Judy Lilly and families; Grandchildren, Jaime Shaver Ward and husband Nicholas and their five children, Mikinsie, Nathanael, Caleb, Brae'lyn and Karis all of Jumping Branch, Heather Shaver Carter and husband Tommy and their three children, Keith, Ryan, and Hallee of Beaver, James Zimmerman and companion Stephanie of Hinton, Charles Clinton Bales and wife Abby and their daughter Emily of Princeton, Charles Stuart Oxley lil and Preston Carmichael and his mother Sandra Carmichael all of Hinton; and numerous nieces, nephews and cousins. Her love of the Grandchildren and Great Grandchildren can not be put into words, they were a joy to her near~. Special friends, Wanda Massie, Anthony Gray, David Adkins, Mike and Margie Temple, Jimmy Massie, Ron and Faye Bein, Betty Moye, Jack and Linda Adkins, Harry Bennett, Timmy Cyrus, Randy Lowry, Danny Galloway, Frances Adkins, Edith Sears, Leonard Anderson, Linda Cales and all of those that we may have failed to mention. Funeral services were held at 2:00 PM Thursday, Jul~v 13, 2017 at the Ronald Meadows Funeral Parlors Chapel in Hinton with Pastor Scott Ross and Robbie Merritt officiating. Burial followed in the Upland Cemetery near Hinton. Friends called from 6-9 PM Wednesday, July 12, 2017 at the funeral parlors. In lieu of flowers donations of sympathy may be made to the Riverview Chapel at 1518 Summers St. Hinton, WV 25951. Pallbearers were James Zimmerman, Charles Clinton Bales, Jimmy Massie, Ryan Martin, Jerry and Garry Wheeler. Special thanks to each of you who sent cards, prayers, and wonderful words of encouragement, all of our brothers and sisters at Riverview Chapel and across Summers County. Thank you for your kindness and love. Arrangements were by the Ronald Meadows Funeral Parlors of Hinton. Condolences may be sent to the family at www.ronaldmeadowsfp. corn 53rd Annual WV State Water Festival Glow Walk - Hinton Fire Department Ladies are sponsoring a Glow Walk again this year with all proceeds going to Bowers Hospice House. Date: July 29, Time: Walk Begins at 9:00 p.m. Registration from 8:15 to 8:45 p.m. at Veterans Memorial Park. Place: Walk Begins at Memorial Building through the beautiful Historic Town of Hinton and will end at Park Avenue. Entry Fee: Walk Fee is $20.00 Children under 12 are $10.00. Only participants that pre register will receive a tee shirt and glow bands: Due by July 15. All participants will receive glow bands while available. Prizes will be given out at end of walk. Memorial Balloon release will be at the completion of the walk. You may purchase a glow in the dark 'balloon for release for $5.00~ • c0ntact h~t/mber 304,445-68~0. FARMER'S MARKET' Join us every Sunday from lOam to 2pm for our Community Farmer's Market at the Greenbrier River Interpretive Center, located at 1447 Riverview Avenue East in Alderson. This week, we'll have eggs, meats, greens, zucchinis, baked goods, plant starts, animals, and morel Come try food at our testings and bring your youngins for our fun activities! We are also a summer feeding site for children, so come get a free lunch for them while you're at it! This week; we'll be featuring musicians Carly Braun and Carley Ann Knapp playing for two hours, starting at noon. If you're looking for a place to buy or sell produce and hand-made goods, come check us out!" Our organization, our town, and our community would greatly appreciate it if you could publish this for us. Ideally, we'd like to send you a blurb for your newspaper every week. If you have any questions or concerns, I am happy to respond in a timely fashion. If you are unable to do this for any reason, or you need something else from me in order to do so, please inform me of this so that I can rectify it, or pass the information along to my superiors. ALDERSON COMMUNITY MARKET "The Alderson Community Market will be held again this Sunday at the Greenbrier River Interpretive center from 10:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m., located at 1447 Riverview Avenue East in the town of Alderson. Performing at the market this week wil be Matt Evans at noon on center stage. A cooking demonstration of grilled garlic pesto pork meatballs with roasted garlic zucchini and squash will be taking place preiodically throughout the day. Free samples will be handed out. Free lunch will also be provided for children uncer 18 years while supplies last,, starting at 11:30 a.m. The kids theme of the day is " We Love Vegetables," and its corresponding still-life painting activity will begin around noon. Some featured items wil be various meats, eggs, baked goods, handmade goods, greens, and other Vegetables." CFM HOUSE MUSEUM The Campbell-Flannagan- Murrell House Museum at 422 Summers St., in Historic Downtown Hinton is open each Saturday from i to 4 p.m. for Free Tours. For more information call 304- 445-5769. Tues. Jttly 25, 2017 Hinton News - 3 Pointers For Parents Understanding How Boys Play (NAPS)--You may have seen it at home, in the classroom, on the play- ground and around the sports field: boys carrying on the way boys do. If someone gets roughed up, he may be told to "man up" or if feelings get hurt, to "let it go" Although numerous studies show that strong relationships and the abiliw to connect are key to happiness, health and even career success, boys grow up with cultural 'messages telling them feel- ings and relationships make them weak. For generations, boys have been pumped with messages that encourage stepping away from their feelings. They're urged to mask their emotions with bravery and toughness and it's reinforced in the toys targeted to them. Trucks, action figures, building sets and the like don't much contribute to developing emotional in- telligence or teaching compassion and empathy• In the girls' toy aisle, the opposite is true. Almost all toys targeted to girls focus on creativity, friendship and nurturing. Now, a psychotherapist and moth- er of a son, Laurel Wider, has come up with a way to change how boys connect during play• When her son returned home from preschool and declared that "boys aren't supposed to cry" she real- ized that even though she encouraged her son to express his feelings, it was quite evident that influences outside the home were sending the "man up" mes- sage. The same directive was also broad- cast--loud and clear--in the toy aisle• Wider decided to use her experience and expertise to create a different play option for boys--one that would focus on building social and emotional skills. "In efforts to bring friendship and empathy to boys' play, I knew I had to find a way to cut through the stigma and that's when it hit me: There's no reason why a superhero or builder can't also be a nurthrer" In response, Wider created a line called Wonder Crew Buddies, designed for boys ages 3 to 5. The 15" buddies combine the adventure of an action fig- ure with the emotional connection of a stuffed animal. The four pals, Will, Mar- co, James and Erik, can empower boys to develop emotionally through friend- ship, imagination and adventure.-Each Toys that encourage boys to get in touch with their creative and nurtur- ing side can help them grow up to be happier, healthier, more successful people, experts say. 15-inch figure comes friendship- and adventure-ready, dressed in superhero gear, complete with matching mask and cape for kids. When children suit up along with their buddies, this not only adds to the crewlike vibe, but deepens the imaginative play experience. Boys can partake in both adventur- ous and imaginative play; While having meaningful conversations and sharing feelings with their buddies. The diversi- ty among the dolls is a huge plus, bol- stering the confidence, self-worth and empowerment in all boys. As Dr. Shawn Meghan Burn, Pro- fessor of Psychology at California Poly- technic State University, put it, "Chil- dren need toys that will prepare them for active roles in both the home and workplace, that promote a wide variety of skills, and that be!p them develop their own unique aptitudes and skills rather than only those that conform to traditional gender stereotypes" In part- nership with PlayMonster, the Buddies are available now where toys are sold. "Wonder Crew Buddies are in.cpired by boys but truly meant for any child;' Wider added. The mission is tb empow- er all kids to see themselves as caring, creative and strong people with the abil- ity to go anywhere and be anything. Learn More "Wonder Crew isn't just a line of boy dolls, we% sanding boys that message that YES, of course you have feelings and YES, you can be an awesome caretaker or friend" Wider added• Wonder Crew aims to move beyond the stereotypes and empower the whole child• Learn more at wondercrew.com. ................. ;: Pickin A'Paint Color Is As Easy As1-2=3 (NAPS)-~-Whether ,it's the sifting through mountains of swatches or trying to remember unique names for the color blue, selecting a new paint color for your home can be a daunting task. However, Chris Stigliano, merchandising director at Lowe's, says there are three stress-free steps you can take to ensure you choose the right color. Step 1: Size Up Your Room. • Consider its shape and size: A lighter color can make a small room feel more spacious, while a darker color can help an immense room seem cozier. • Take architectural details into ac- count: Think molding, trim, columns and brackets. What's attractive and what's not? Varied intensities and hues can complement architecture, furnish- ings and art. The right paint can accen- tuate a room's features or hide them. • Factor in function: Will the main pur- pose of the room be eating, sleeping, working, entertaining or something else entirely? A warm color in the living room or family room creates a more comfortable and inviting atmo- sphere for guests than a cooler one. Step 2: Determine Color Palette • Consider yourself: Paint color should reflect your mood and personality. What are your favorite colors? If you're having trouble selecting a shade, try looking in yo~ closet. The colors you enjoy wear- ing are the ones that make you feel good. You're the one who has to live in the space so live with the shades you love. • Emotional response: Studies show that room color can affect your mood. Hues of blue, green and neutrals-- such as beige, gray and white--can create an overall sense of calm. On the other hand, shades of red, orange and bright yellow provoke high energy. Find out the colors that work best in each area of your home. • Work with what's already there: If you've already chosen an interior de: cor or if you're working with a room that's already furnished, focus on a fa- vorite fabric color, piece of art or fur- niture, or other object. Bring a pillow, piece of fabric or even a favorite pair of shoes to Lowe's and an associate will custom blend a paint shade to match. Before you begin painting your home, you should consider follow- ing three key steps. Step 3: Get Samples • Ask for a color wheel: The color wheel has thousands of hues to choose from so bear in mind that paint is generally divided into two groups: bolds--reds, greens, pinks, blues, greens and pur- ples-and neutrals--pastels, beiges, grays and whites. Neutrals are gener- ally considered to be a safer choice be- cause they blend with many different • decor styles, meaning if you plan to change your decor later, you can often keep the same color walls. • Get three or four colors you like: Colors in the store often look differ- ent at home because of the changes in light. Rather than running the risk of getting a gallon of paint you don't like, try a few samples first. Samples are an inexpensive way to ensure you're mak- ing a good choice. • Test: Paint a one-foot square in each color on your wall. Over several days, watch the colors at different times of day, comparing natural sunlight and artificial light. By following these simple steps, you will increase you color confidence. So don't be afraid to paint bold and bright. If you love a vibrant color such as pea- cock blue or fuchsia, go for it! Learn More If you buy your paint from Lowe's and aren't in love with the color once your room is finished, Stigliano reminds us that you can simply return the un- used paint to your local store and they will replace it with another color. For more painting ideas, tips and product solutions, visit Lowes.com/Paint. • ]11 I< & W Pavin Free Estimates Raleigh 1 Mercer / 304-252-1815 or 304-384-3883 License #WV03088 t