Newspaper Archive of
The Hinton News
Hinton, West Virginia
Lyft
September 19, 2017     The Hinton News
PAGE 3     (3 of 14 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 3     (3 of 14 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
September 19, 2017
 

Newspaper Archive of The Hinton News produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




Tues. Sept. 19, 2017 Hinton News - 3 storic KEVIN LEE SARVER Kevin Lee Sarver, 57 of Hinton, West Virginia formerly of Nimitz, died at his home on Thursday, September 7, 2017. Born in Hinton, WV on Monday, August 15, 1960 he was the Son of Harry Sarver of Beckley and the late Bohmer Mae Freeland Sarver of Nimitz. Kevin was reared by his hero and mentor the late Aaron J. Freeland of Nimitz. Kevin was a retired Truck Driver and also served as a District Manager for Asplundh for many years. Kevin enjoyed hunting, fishing, Nascar racing, sports, and most of all his love for "Americas Team" the Dallas Cowboys! Kevin was of the Baptist faith and a lifelong resident of Summers County. Survivors include 2 daughters Keli Lea Martin and husband Michael of Hope, Kansas, and Kristi Leigh Sarver of York, Pennsylvania. Five grandchildren, Allison 14 & Lucas, 3 of Hope, Kansas, Keandre 14, of Hinton, and Karlssa & Kylie Jo Seipp of York, Pa. Other Survivors include a Brother Robert ~Baby Bob~ Sarver and wife Belinda, one Uncle Herbert C. Freeland and wife Retha of Roanoke, VA and numerous nieces, nephews, and cousins. Graveside services were held at 2:00 p.m. Sunday, September 17th at Lilly Crews Cemetery in Nimitz with Pastor Juni0r Moye officht, i~" g. The family received friends from I'00 p.m. at the ~ery until th~ time of Services. Online condolences at www. pivonffuneralhome.com Arrangements were by Pivont Funeral Home, Hinten, WV. The saxophone was invented by a Belgian musician, Adolphe Sax, in 1841, and was finally patented in 1846. Today it is made in eight sizes, from the sopranino to the subcontra bass. What may be the oldest musical instrument was found in a cave, a Neanderthal site in Slovenia. The instrument is the 43,000-year-old femur of a bear that has two evenly spaced holes. Applications for FY2018 historic development projects. All grant monies must be preservation survey and planningFunded projects must be administered in accordance with grants through the State Historic completed by June 30, 2019. federal and state requirements, Preservation Office (SHPO) of the A complete grant package, Grant selections will be West Virginia Division of Culture' including program descriptionsannounced in February 2018, and History will be accepted describing funding priorities and contingent upon receipt of an through October. selection criteria is available by allocation by the National Park - Approximately $95,000 will be contacting Pamela Brooks, grants Service. awarded fromfundingappropriated coordinator for the division, at The West Virginia Division of by the United States Congress for (304) 558-0240 ext. 720, or byCulture and History is proud to be preservation efforts through the writing the SHPO, WV Division of able to present its programs at no National Park Service HistoricCulture and History, The Culture charge to the public, but without Preservation Fund. Center, 1900 Kanawha Blvd., E., a solution to the state's budget Grant funds are awarded on a Charleston, W.Va. 25305-0300 situation, this could be the last year matching basis. Deadline for receipt or on our web site at http://www, that programs of this type could be of applications is postmarked by wvculture.org/shpo/GrantManual/ offered. Oct. 31, 2017. Surveyplanning.html. Thedivision,ledbyCommissioner State and local government A competitive process is used Randall Reid-Smith, is an agency agencies, not-for-profit to determine the recipients. An within the Office of Secretary of organizations, for-profit outside grant panel reviews and Education and the Arts with Gayle organizations or firms, educational makes recommendations to the Manchin, cabinet secretary. institutions and Certified Local West VirginiaArchivesandHistory It brings together the past, Governments (CLG) are eligible to Commission. present and future through apply. The final decision will be made programs and services focusing on Eligible projectsinclude by the commission. Developmentarchives and history, arts, historic architectural and archaeological projects will only be considered preservation andmuseums. surveys, preparation of National when alljustifiable funding needs of For more information about the Register of Historic Places eligible projects in other categories division's programs, events and " nominations, heritage education have been addressed, sites, visit www.wvculture.org. programs relating to preservation The projects are selected based on The Division of Culture and activities, pre-development how they best meet the established History is an Equal Opportunity/ activitiesand comprehensive priorities and criteria stated in the Affirmative Action Employer. planning documents and grant application packets. HHS commits $144.1 million in additional funding for opioid crisis The U.S. Department of Healthauthorized in the Comprehensive and Human Services has awarded Addiction and Recovery Act (CARA) an additional $144.1 million in of 2016, (P.L. 114-198). grants to prevent and treat opioid CARA authorized funding to addiction in support of President fight the opioid epidemic through Trump's commitment to combat prevention, treatment, recovery, the opioid crisis, overdosereversal, and other The grants will be administered efforts. by the Substance Abuse and Mental The fifth grant program listed, Health Services Administration Medication Assisted Treatment (SAMHSA). (MAT), received an increase in 'those supporting prevention, funding for opioids in the fiscal year treatment, and recovery efforts in 2017 Omnibus Appropriations bill. our local communities are heroes SAMHSA is issuing the funding in our nation's battle against the through the six grant programs opioid crisis," said HHS Secretary listed below in the following Tom Price, M.D. amounts: "On our nationwide listening First Responders - tour, we have heard how critical Comprehensive Addiction and federal resources can empowerRecovery Act $44.7 million. their efforts to meet the challenges The purpose of this program is to of substance abuseand addiction, provide training and medication especially:with the opioid crisis. " ~for emei~ge/~cy tre~tlnelit bf opioid,~ These grants will help expand overdose:'~" >https://www.mmhsa. treatment and recovery.)e~ces to pregnant and postpartum women who are struggling with substance abuse, train our first responders to effectively use overdose reversing drugs, improve access to medication- assisted treatment, and increase long term recovery services. Together, we can heal communities and save lives." According to SAMHSA's National Survey on Drug Use and Health, in 2016 an estimated 11.8 million people misused opioids in the past year, including prescription pain relievers and heroin. Preliminary data from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention for 2016 suggests the number of drug overdose deaths, most of them due to opioids will likely top 60,000. "Opioid use disorders continue to plague our nation," said Dr. Elinore McCance-Katz, Assistant Secretary for Mental Health and Substance U8e. '~rhese funds will support and expand prevention, treatment and recovery services in America's communities." The first four of the six grant programs listed below were gov/grants/awards/2017/$P.- 17-:. 005< State Pilot Grant for Treatment of Pregnant and Postpartum Women - Comprehensive Addiction and Recovery Act - $9.8 million. The purpose of the program is to support family-based services for pregnant and postpartum women with a primary diagnosis of a substance use disorder, including opioid use disorders. >https://www. samhsa.gov/grants/awards/2017/ TI-17-016< Building Communities of Recovery Comprehensive Addiction and Recovery Act - $4.6 million. The purpose of this program is to increase the availability of long- term recovery support for substance abuse and addiction. >https://www. samhsa.gov/grants/awards/2017/ TI-17-015< Improving Access to Overdose Treatment Comprehensive Addiction and Recovery Act - $1 million. The purpose of this program is to expand access to FDA-approved drugs or devices for emergency treatment of opioid overdose. >https://www.samhsa.gov/grants/ awards/2017/SP- 17-006< Targeted Capacity Expansion: Medication Assisted Treatment (MAT) - Prescription Drug and Opioid Addiction - $35 million. The purpose of this program is to expand access to medication- assisted treatment for persons with an opioid use disorder seeking treatment. >https://www.samhsa. gov/grant s/awards/2017/TI- 17o 017< Services Grant Program for Residential Treatment for Pregnant and Postpartum Women $49 million. The purpose of this program is to" expand services for women and their children in residential substance abuse treatment facilities, among other services. >https://www. samhsa.gov/grants/awards/2017/ TI-17:007< The funding will be distributed to 58 recipients, including states, cities, healthcare providers and community organizations. The funds will be awarded for three to five years, subject to availability and depending on the program. Earlier this year, HHS Secretary Price outlined five strategies to provide the Department with a comprehensive framework to combat the ongoing opioid crisis: improving access to prevention, treatment, and recovery services, including the full range of MAT; targeting the availability and distribution of 0verdose-reversing drugs; strengthening public health data and reporting; supporting cutting-edge research on pain and addiction; and advancing the practice of pain management. These awards follow a separate award of $485 million in grants in April 2017 - provided by the 21st Century Cures Act - to all 50 states, the District of Columbia, four U.S. territories, and the free associated states of Palau and Micronesia by SAMHSA for opioid abuse prevention, treatment, and recovery. There is always a voice saying the riot thing to you somewhere, if you'll only listen for it. --Thomas Hughes S comment on If a car is traveling at 55 miles per hour it will travel 56 feet before the aver- age driver can shift his foot from the ccelerator to the brake. e eS SOUTH CHARLESTON, W.Va. -- The West Virginia Division of Natural Resources (WVDN'R) is asking for public comment on a series of state rules that may be more stringent than or equal to similar federal regulations. The rules relate to whitewater rafting, boating, wildlife damage control agents, hunting, trapping, fishing, falconry, fertility control of free roaming wildlife, elk restoration and management, and cooperation between state and federal agencies regarding federal lands within the state. Public comments are being sought pursuant to West Virginia Code 29A-3-20(a)(3). This information will be out for eral public comment until Monday, Oct. 16, 2017. Detailed descriptions are available at www.wvdnr.gov/rules. WVDNR has reviewed and evaluated its rules that have federal counterpart regulations. In accordance with West Virginia Code 29A-3-20(a)(4), the agency must submit a report to the Joint Committee on Government and Finance and the Legislative Rule-Making Rule Committee on or before November 1, 2017, that includes both a description of the state rules that are more stringent than their federal counterparts and the comments received from this comment period. Comments can be emailed to DNRComments@ wv.gov. / September 30, 2017 Trinity UMC Talcott, WV 4:00,7:00 p.m. $10.00 per person Tips Choosing A Lice Treatment For Back-To:School ~!~" :" , Wifh So Many' Lice Treatments Available, ~ 'r~ ~I Pa#ents Are Left Scratching Their Heads (NAPS)--Lice case~spike during the back-to-school season~ which means many parents will be shopping for lice treatment along with No. 2 pencils as kids return to the classroom. Parents have a variety of over-the-counter (OTC);~ op- tions for treating lice--many more their parents had--so selecting a product may feel overwhelming. Pesticide-free lice~ treatment Vamousse provides a look at the three most common types of lice treat- ment products found in the first aid aisle. Pesticide-Based Lice Treatments Traditionally, pesticide-based prod- ucts have been the most common lice treatments available. These products contain the active ingredients perme- thrin or pyrethrum, which are pesticides introduced more than four decades ago as pediculicides--OTC drugs to kill lice. With these products, the formula kills lice but does little to kill their eggs, mak- ing a second application necessary seven to 10 days later to kill newly hatched lice that were in the egg stage when the first treatment was performed. A big concern today is pesticide re- sistance. Researchers studying head lice across the U.S. have documented that strains of "super lice" exist in much of the country. As a result of having relied on the same chemicals to treat lice over decades, resistance has grown, leading to less consistent reliability of these pes- ticide-containing products. Pesticide-Free Lice Treatments This category of products is aimed at' addressing the pesticide-resistance challenge and providing a different ap- proach to ending an infestation. Within the pesticide-free category, there are two main types of products: pediculicides and combing facilitators. Pesticide-Free Pediculicides This newer generation of treatments emphasizes safe, nontoxic ingredients with the ability to kill lice, including su- per lice, without using the pesticides to which lice have become resistant. Often, these products include a Drug Facts box indicating that the FDA recognizes the active ingredient as a pediculicide--an OTC drug for the treatment of lice. Vamousse Lice Treatment is an ex- ample of a pesticide-free pediculicide. Vamousse is also proven to kill eggs, de- hydrating them with the treatment. This means that both the adult lice and their laid eggs are killed with the application Parents today can defend their kids frOm picking up lice at school. rather than needing to wait for eggs to hatch. Parents also get the benefit of in- gredients that are nontoxic and safe to reapply as needed, so there is no wait- ing period to fully end an infestation or quickly treat a reinfestation. Combing Facilitators Combing is the original method of ending a lice infestation (evidence dates back even to the time of Cleopatra!). Some products in the lice treatment section serve to condition the hair for easier combing, supporting the manual removal of lice. These products can be recognized by language about "loosen- ing the nit glue" or "eliminating lice and eggs:' For many parents, combing alone is a time-intensive, highly involved ac- tivity that may need to be repeated fre- quently to get complete removal, so they should be aware that these combing aids do not kill lice. What Parents Should Know The best way to identify a head lice infestation early is by doing regular head checks. If you find lice, check the rest of the family and alert pl/~ymates. With the range of treatments on the market, be sure to follow the directions carefully for the product you select as procedures vary based on the type of product. About Vamousse Lice Treatment At Vamousse, they know parents want to eliminate head lice quickly. That's why they're proud to offer fast, effective products for parents to con- trol lice and super lice with ingredients they can feel good about. Vamousse Lice Treatment kills both lice and eggs with the first application so kids and parents can get back to focusing on life--not the itchy effects of head lice. Learn more about proactive lice management this back-to-school season and how Vamousse works at http:// vamousselice.com/backtoschool. Earl Tupper, of Tupperware fame, is believed to have gotten the design for Tupperware's liquidproof, airtight lids by duplicating the lid of a paint can. Anyone who doesn't miss the past never had a mother. --Gregory Nunn 0tq,/Ml.ffnt NEWS ARTICLES General Information and Writing Tips The newspaper welcomes news submissions concerning club activities, sports, birthday announcements and anniversaries, engagements and weddings, academic honors, church activities and all community activities. Everything submitted is subject to editing and all news articles run without charge and run on a "space available" basis. Either type or legibly print your article, using upper and lowercase letters (NOT all caps). If possible, double-space between lines to allow room for copy editing marks. The basic elements of a news article are: Who, What, When, Where and Why. Make sure your story includes all-five W's. Write your news article in the third person (he, they, their), not the first person (I, we, our). Double-check the spelling of names and places mentioned in your story, and make sure the date(s) of your event matches the day(s). Always include the name and daytime telephone number of a contact person in case there are questions about the news item. E-Mailed Articles The best way to send an article via the Internet is to include the text of the article in the body of the e-mail and not as an attachment. Text in Word format is acceptable, but thu newspaper cannot accept Wordpad, WordPerfect or Publisher files. To be safe, cut and paste into the e-mail. Do not send text as a jpg or any other type of graphic file. An accompanying picture should be sent as a high-resolution jpg. See "How To Get Into Print - Photographs" for more information on submitting photographs. The Hinton News P O Drawer 1000 Hinton, WV 25951-1000 hintonl000@aol.com t