Newspaper Archive of
The Hinton News
Hinton, West Virginia
Lyft
October 17, 2017     The Hinton News
PAGE 1     (1 of 10 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 1     (1 of 10 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
October 17, 2017
 

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




(Continuing the Hinton Daily News & The Weekend Leader) of "W. Water Festival" Volume 115 No. 23 Hinton, West Virginia Tuesday, October 17, 2017 50 Cents s of At the Celebration to Save the Greenbrier River and Peters Mountain held at Camp Summers, October 7, 2017... Senator Ojeda said that we must Stand Up to keep the powers from other counties from disrupting our Way of Life. We must protect our own property from being over-run by the Federal Mandate of Eminent Domain...to protect our Water... from fracking...and the potential of explosion... Natural Gas is touted as as Bridge Fuel...to keep the electricity flowing... Elon Musk, CEO of Tesla, says that his corporation can replace the recently destroyed Grid in Puerto Rico with Solar power... and that solar generated electricity will become cheaper than Coal or Gas, over the next few years...and will be much more healthy for our Earth... Natural Gas is a fossil fuel that during the extraction process pollutes the earth with proprietary Flowback Chemistry that poisons water underground... The Mountain Valley Pipeline is designed to transport Natural Gas and carcinogenic BETX from Wetzel County, WV, to Duke Energy in North Carolina, and then to Europe, by ship, from terminals now being constructed on the Atlantic coast. 50 permanent W-V jobs may be created from the $3.5 Billion project...wealthy investors stand to profit from the construction effort, , alone... We as a community will suffer undue truck traffic for more than a year, and the potential to change and pollute our water wells and springs in our area, emanating from Keeny's Knob across the Greenbrier into the pure springs of Peter's Mountain... Digging a 75 foot wide trench will permanently effect the water in and around our county... Altering Springs and Wells throughout it's route... This is a short term economic thrust, to make money, by Const1~i~ion, th~ gas transported ..... will peter out soon in monetary gain, leaving us, West Virginians, once again the brunt of corporate, short term gain, and then they, the gas companies will go Bankrupt, just like Coal...and leave us to clean up their mess of radioactive waste, and blowback chemistry, that is injected into our community water resources...Cancer is the result... Timothy Scott Adkins Sr. 52, of Hinton went home to be with the Lord Friday October 13, 2017 at his home following a short illness. Born November 6, 1964 at Detroit, MI he was the son of the late Russell and Sylvia Graham Adkins. Timmy was the owner and operator of Little A's Garage, TIMOTHY SCOTT ADKINS retired Chief of Police for the City of Hinton, former Volunteer Fireman for the Hinton Fire Dept., and former member of the Hinton Lions Club, instrumental in the formation of the "Shop with a Cop program in Summers County and he attended the Riverview Chapel. He was a loving husband, father, grandfather and friend to all who knew him. Preceded in death by five brothers, Steven Wayne '~Yurkey Adkins, Russell Dillon Adkins Jr., Glen Lee Adkins, Roger Eugene Adkins and Charles Dorn Adkins and two sisters, Shirley Darlene Adkins and Barbara M. Smith. Those left to cherish his memory include his loving wife of 37 years, Cindy L. Taylor Adkins of Hinton, one daughter, Cassandra D. Adkins Hutchens and husband Blace of Hinton, two sons, Timothy S. Adkins Jr. and fiancd Jennifer Mann of Hinton and Nicholas Cruz Adkins of Hinton, three grandchildren, Jadeyn B. Fox, Quinn A. Hutchens and one beloved expected grandson, one brother, Phillip E. "Pippy" Adkins and wife Brenda of Hinton, two sisters, Nancy Carol Chewning of Alderson and Wilma Faye Byrd of Hinton, numerous nieces, nephews, great nieces, great nephews, sisters and brothers in law whom he loved dearly and his beloved dog, Gracie. Funeral services were held 7:00 p.m. Monday October 16, 2017 at the Ronald Meadows Funeral- Parlors Chapel with.Pastor Robbie Merritt officiating. Visitation was held from 5:00 p.m. until time of the services on Monday at the funeral parlors. Per Timmy's request cremation will follow the service. Arrangements are by the Ronald Meadows Funeral Parlors ofHinton. Condolences may be sent to the family at www.ronaldmeadowsfp. corn or Treat gate in BARNS OF SUMMERS COUNTY- West VirginiaHeritage .An extract from the book ..... for your enjoyment By Phyllis Campbell Whitlev Hinton, WV - The REACHH- Family Resource Center in Hinton will again this year be sponsoring a community wide Halloween Tailgate event.. Children 12 and under are encouraged to don their Halloween costumes and join the fun! (Children must be accompanied by an adult). On Saturday, October 21 from 5:00-7:00 pm, families with children age 12 and under are invited to trick or treat with local community groups who will be handing out candy, toys, books and other treats. The Summers County Library will be on hand with their "Haunted Book Mobile". Those brave enough, you can visit the Book Mobile for games, candy and bookmarks. We will have LIVE music from local musicians. Over 15 community partners have signed on to give away books, candy, temporary tattoos, and other fun treats. If you are a group, business or club that would like to participate, please call Jennifer at REACHH (304-466-2226) to join in the fun. We expect over 300 children! The 5th Annual Trunk or Treat Tailgate will be held on Saturday October 21 from 5-7 pm in the parking lot behind Summit Community Bank on Temple Street in Hinton. If your business is interested in participating or if you would like information about this fun family event, please call the REACHH-Family Resource Center at 304.466.2226 or visit us on Facebook. Date: October 21, 2017 Time: 5:00-7:00 pm Location: Parking lot between Summit Community Bank and DHHR, Hinton, WV 25951 Shriners Hospitals for Children and actor RJ Mitte team upto prevent bullying and promote acceptance Hospital system provides tools for patients and the public to #CutTheBull and #SeeTheAbility in all people Overall, reports show that bullying among children in the United States is dropping. However, kids with disabilities are still twice as likely to experience bullying, according to the National Bullying Prevention Center. October is National Bullying Prevention Month and Shriners Hospitals for Children@ is teaming up with award-winning actor, former patient and bullying survivor, RJ Mitte to combat bullying. According to the National Bullying Prevention Center, bullying can cause depression, anxiety and Other health problems, as well as poor academic performance. As part of the national #CutTheBull campaign, free resources for patients and the public are available at cutthebull. org. Public service announcements, a social media challenge, tip cards and an anti-bullying ambassador tool kit can help kids and adults #SeeTheAbility in all people. "Growing up, my disability made me a target for bullies," said Mitte, who has cerebral palsy. "I was harassed, knocked down and even had my hand broken. Now, I have an opportunity to give a voice to people with disabilities and promote acceptance." Like Mitte, many Shriners Hospitals patients have scars or physical differences that put them at greater risk for being bullied. As part of their ongoing care plans, staff at Shriners Hospitals across the nation offer various empowerment programs to help patients succeed socially and emotionally. Shriners Hospitals for Children provides specialty pediatric care for children with orthopaedic conditions, burns, spinal cord injuries, and cleft lip and palate, regardless of the families' ability to pay. Shriners Hospitals also offers psychological support, rehabilitation, life skills training and community outreach programs that help children with physical differences feel confident. "Our goal is to help our patients succeed and reach beyond the traditional limits of their conditions," said Gary Bergenske, chairman of the Board of Directors at Shriners Hospitals for Children. "We do this at Shriners Hospitals every day. This campaign gives us a chance to reach outside our hospitals to help all people see beyond physical appearances to the ability that lies within each child." The #CutTheBull public service announcement featuring Mitte and other Shriners Hospitals for Children patients is available at vimeo.com/139286381. For more information about how you can support the campaign, please visit cutthebull.org. About Shriners Hospitals for Children Medical Center -- Lexington Shriners Hospitals for Children Medical Center -- Lexington is a recognized leader in treating orthopaedic conditions from birth until age 18, although, in some cases, it may be extended to age 21. We provide pediatric speciality care in the areas of clubfoot, hip disorders, scoliosis, hand and upper extremity disorders, limb deficiencies, spina bifida, cerebral palsy, osteogenesis imperfecta, neuromuscular disorders, sports injuries and other orthopaedic related conditions with a goal to restore each child physically, emotionaly and socially. All care and services are provided in a family-centered environment regardless of the families' ability to pay. Barn on Ri" During our search for a barn on River Ridge Road in the Pipestem District, Joyce and I met Walter Taylor while he was driving his all terrain vehicle to the mailbox. We stopped to ask if he knew the location of the barn we were looking for. We told him about our "project" and he suggested we stop by his place on the way back and have a look at the barn he and his wife, Oneida (Cook), owned. They welcomed us at the house and showed us the view from the porch. You could see Peter's Mountain with Pulaski County in Virginia just behind the mountain. What a fantastic view! The house was built high on a hill above an area called Crumps Bottom. This provided another scenic view of the New River and the one of the longest level pieces of land in the county, extending about six miles along the river. We were th~~ ;-~;ormed the barn was near t}~ ~ loot of the hill, about half way to the river. We gathered in the ATV and took off down the hill, me with one hand on the side of the ATV and one on the camera. Built in the first quarter of the twentieth century, the barn was moved from another location on the farm. Mr. Taylor told us the barn was built of oak with locust posts around the foundation. He said at one time there were many small farms on the mountain because where you would find a spring you would find a house and barn. The Taylor's showed us a small log building that was used as a top house over a food cellar. Other names for a place where farmers stored food in the winter were, root cellars or dugouts. They keep food from freezing during the winter and keep food cool during the summer months to prevent spoilage. A variety of vegetables are placed in the root cellar in the autumn, after harvesting. In this case the cellar was established and a small structure built on top to keep rain and snow from seeping in and to keep animals from falling into the cellar. He said he had heard that back when it was first built it was a honeymoon cottage for a young couple who had married at the farm. Mrs. Whitley is a lifetime member of the Summers County Historical Society. The book can be purchased at the Summers County Public Library or by order at barnsofsummerscounty. com. Mrs. Whitley's latest book is entitled "Photographer on Horseback- John C. Wikel". It details life of a photographer who lived along Little Wolf Creek in the early 1900s. It can be purchased from members of the Summers County Historical Society or by order at photographeronhorseback.com. Sale of the Barn book benefits the Library and sale of the Wikel book benefits the Summers County Historical Society. 4