— Fayette County Commissioner Denise Scalph, third from left, and County Administrator Deborah Berry, left, accepted grant funds in the amount of $15,000 from Gov. Earl Ray Tomblin on Tuesday, March 19. At right is Kay Goodwin, Cabinet Secretary for the W.Va. Department of Education and the Arts. The grant award, from funding provided by the Division of Culture and History through Records Management and Preservation Board Grants, will allow County Clerk Kelvin Holliday to scan and index deed books and to purchase public access computers, åand to let Circuit Clerk Daniel Wright digitize and microfilm criminal and civil order books in his office.
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Coda Inspire concert today in Fayetteville
Coda Mountain Academy’s innovative after school program will present a concert this week free and open to the public.
Butcher: BOE to reconsider county CEFP
Members of the Fayette County Board of Education said Monday they were going to be taking a big step backward.
Fayette FOP kicks off annual Shop with a Cop event
The 2013 Shop with a Cop program is accepting applications for Fayette County children who want to participate in the program.
Bridgemont’s dental hygiene program continues its community outreach
The reach of Bridgemont Community and Technical College’s dental hygiene program far exceeds the chairs in which patients sit in a sixth-floor clinic at Davis Hall.
UKVEDC annual dinner scheduled
The Upper Kanawha Valley Economic Development Corporation’s annual meeting will be held Wednesday, Dec. 10 from 5:30 to 7 p.m. at the WVU Tech Ballroom.
Fayetteville Town Council Agenda
Dec. 5 at 6 p.m., Town Hall, 125 N. Court Street
State Police: Meth problem seen as ‘more widespread than we thought’
West Virginia State Police uncovered nine active methamphetamine laboratories and three “meth dumps” in southern West Virginia in the past month and arrested 32 people on related charges, officials announced Friday.
Unseen scars often as painful as ones seen
In economics, the first lesson I teach my pupils is the lesson of things that are seen and things that are not seen. Actions produce some effects that are readily apparent and others that are not.
Dogged journalism is a blessing, not a curse
Let’s start with the obvious: A democracy needs intelligence agencies. It needs to know what’s happening in the world — and understand the plans of allies and enemies — to keep the nation prepared and secure.
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