Newspaper Archive of
The Glenville Democrat
Glenville, West Virginia
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October 10, 1975     The Glenville Democrat
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October 10, 1975
 

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6 The Glenville Democrat/Pathfinder Fw sa/esoxceed $1 million Slate trappers surpassed the 1973-74 fur sales record of $887.897 by $400.558 this year. according to wildlife resources chief Dan E. Cantner. Canter continued, "'This year's record fur harvest values are due to increases in numbers of animals trapped and market values." Mountain State trappers brought home 50 percent of the actual $1.288,455 market value of the pelts: the remainder was absorbed by fur dealers, buyers, brokers and auction heroins. "This is a conservative estimate of the fur harvest data since many fur sales were not reported or tabulated." Cantner noted. "We need to establish and implement a method of accounting for all pelts trapped and sold." The boost in sales is because of an increased number of red fox. gray fox, raccoon and muskrat trapped plus good price stability. Muskrat sales alone jumped from $201,971 to $279.650. Biologists noted that during the past few years the incidence of rabies reports decreased. This decrease could be attributed to the increased number of foxes taken which are a primary vector of rabies in West October 9, 1975 Good fishing day for Charles Tinney Charles Tinnev. gr~mdson of Mr. and Mrs. Flavil Tinne,/of 599 Sheridan St., enjoyed a good fishing day recently az Sutton Lake. While camping at Kanawha Run Campgrounds. the youngster from Oraville, ()~ now residing in Glenville caught two catfish, 26 and 30 inches in length. Charles is a student at Gilmer County H.S. and is the son of Mr, and Mrs. David Tmney. mm Charles Tinney lllllllll I llllllll I~n~ ill Natural Resources Director Ira S. Latimer Jr. today reminded West Virginians that statutory fall forest fire season begins October 1 and lasts thru December 31. West Virginia forest fire laws state: "No person shall, during fire season, except between the hours of 5 p.m. EST and 5 a.m. EST, set on fire or cause to be set on fire any forest land. or any grass, grain, stubble, slash, debris, or other inflammable materials. Such prohibitions of fires shall not include (1) small fires set for the purpose of food preparation or providing light or warmth around which all grass, brush, stubble, or other debris has been removed for a distance of ten feet, and {2} burning which may be conducted at anytime when the ground surrounding the burning site is covered by one inch or more of snow. Before leaving fire for period of time, it must be totally extinguished. Permits to burn during the prohibited periods may be issued by the Director of the Department of Natural Resources or his authorized representative. Escape of fire to the lands of another, shall be in violation of the provisions of this section. All sawmills, power shovels, or an lb. i m. lb. engine or machine capable of throwing sparks must be provided with an adequate spark arrestor if operating in forest land or within one eighth mile. All inflammable waste disposal areas on ANY land. must annually have removed all grass, brush, debris and other inflammable material adjacent to such disposal areas to provide adequate protection to prevent the escape of fire to adjacent lands. The state shall recover from the persons, firms or corporations whose negligence or whose violations of any provisions of this article cause fire on any grass or forest land the amount expended by the state. A landowner must take all practicable means to suppress fire on his property. If he fails to do so. the state shall collect from him the amounts expended by the state for such purposes." In addition to the foregoing, the Director advises that all individuals who need to burn anything should check for compliance with Air Pollution regulationsand local municipal ordinances. Copies of each week's Glenville Democrat are available at Community Super Market, Summers Pharmacy, The Grill, Conrad's Motel, GSC Bookstore. Pioneer Grocery and Gilmer )hics, Inc. IIIII I IIIII Ik I. Ik Convention set for November Agriculture Commissioner Gus R. Douglass announced in Charleston today that the final program has been arranged for the West Virginia Cattlemen's Association's 2nd Annual Convention. The Convention is scheduled to get underway on November 10 with preliminary committee meetings. These committee meetings will continue on the morning of November 11 with the opening business session set for 1:15 p.m. on November 11. Commissioner Douglas said. "The cattle industry represents by far the largest segment of West Virginia's agricultural economy. Mountain State consumers spend more dollars for beef than any other meat. Thus, the activities and programs of the West Virginia Cattlemen's Association are highly important to the production of a sufficient amount of high quality beef for West Virginians." Scheduled to appear on the program of the Convention are Martin Jorgensen of Jorgensen Brothers Angus, Ideal, South Dakota; Victor DuPont, regional vice-president of the American National Cattlemen's Asso- ciation: George chairman, partment. VPI Virginia; Dr. tionist with Company. Roy Blaser. Agronomy, VPI Virginia. Topics "'Beef F ing" and "The Tomorrow's Jorgensen; "The DuPont: "The by Litton: Cow-Calf Forages to Slaughter" by Observations on by Dr. WilliamS. Further Cattlemen's can be Rainelle. West m ii!iill ::::::: iiii ii .,.%% ,:.1.:. ::::::: %%%. i:i:!:i: ,.,T,', ,%o.., ..,..,., 2 lb. pkg. 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