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(Jay Diem, Eastern Shore News.) Once the arsons started, outsiders would occasionally wonder why nobody had been caught, after all that time, after all those fires.
“I can comprehend why they lasted so long,” says Jim Eichelberger, the mayor of Parksley.
Everything there is connected to everything else — the people, too, many of whom share last names even if they don’t remember how they share bloodlines.
There are lots of car repair shops, a few big-box stores, a few cute cafes, a railway museum.
Those who stayed ran stores, taught school, farmed crops, and got jobs with Tyson or Perdue, which have plants nearby and process millions of chickens a year.
For weeks before it burned on March 12, 2013, people in Tasley, Va., had been wondering whether the old, empty Whispering Pines motel — which once boasted a top-rated restaurant — would be targeted.
Accomack is an old place, a rural one, established in 1608 or 1634 or 1670, depending on which definition of “established” is being used.
It was a farming community originally, making money off white potatoes and lumber.
She ran next door to warn her neighbor, who, like Clark, lives in a low-slung ranch house off of a silent road. “I’m just calling — somebody done set the house on fire on Dennis Drive.” In the coming weeks, she would get used to the sirens. They would sound just after bedtime or just before, twice a night or once a week, from Parksley, Tasley, Melfa, Bloxom. In the span of five months, there would be 76 more. I thought the world was coming to an end,” Clark says, remembering how on that cold, dry night, she stood in her yard and watched a once-fine house disappear into charred wood and ash.
This equates to 91% of Accomack County Schools receiving this rating, which is an increase of 18% from the 2016-2017 school year.
Course Offering Guide Forums to be held All parents and students of Arcadia and Chincoteague are welcome.
Along its northern border, which begins midway down the narrow peninsula of the Eastern Shore, is a big sign shaped like a Confederate flag reading, “The South Starts Here.” South of the county, about 60 miles, is the Chesapeake Bay Bridge-Tunnel that connects Accomack to the rest of the commonwealth.
Route 13 makes up the spine of the area, with unmarked drives veining off into quiet dead ends.