Newspaper Archive of
The Glenville Democrat
Glenville, West Virginia
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November 21, 1975     The Glenville Democrat
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November 21, 1975
 

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4 The Glenville Democrat/Pathfinder November 27, 1975 Judging by the bowhunter harvest of deer to date, Gilmer Countians are headed for a record hunting season this year. The gun season for deer opened Monday and runs until December 6. The bow season opened" October 11 and closes December 31. Hunters can harvest only bucks in Gilmer County. A survey of all but one checking station in the county on Thursday revealed a bow deer kill of 36. Only 20 bow kills were reported for the entire season last year, and only 11 the year before when a record number of deer were taken by gun and bow. Bowhunting is gaining in popu- larity and this undoubtedly accounts for this year's higber kill, but more available deer is definitely a factor also. Amazingly. 23 of the bow kills so far this season were bucks. "We've checked more bow-killed deer so far this year than we have ever before in an entire season," Ersel Davidson, proprietor of Pine Manor Grocery in GtenviIle reported. All six deer brought to him were bucks, the biggest being a 6-point trophy shot by young Curtis Hardman of Kanawha Drive. Bow- hunters can take does as well as bucks. The biggest rack checked in at "They were all young bucks." Daivdson said. "'and fatter than they usually are." Page Ware also reported checking in more bow kills than usual at his Cox's Mill store, and five of the eight checked were bucks. All but one deer, a buck taken by Chester Bailey of Cox's Mill, were harvested by out-of-the- county bewhunters. At Cole's Grocery in Conings, eight bow kills were checked in and five of those were bucks. One area hunter checking in a doe was Jay Radcliff of Troy. Tom Moore of Baldwin brought a 5-point buck he took by bow into Butcher's Store at Cox's Mill, and Quinton Cool of Upper Horn Creek checked in a doe at the same station. One other deer checked in there was a Ri~chie County kill. At Linn. Kline Somerville's Store reported four bow kills, two of them bucks, one taken by Jack Bennett of Troy and the other by Dale Frashure of Lirm. James Exxon at Lockney. where only one or two bow kills generally are checked in each season, seven have been brought in to'date. Five were bucks. Successful bowhunters in- cluded Robert Goodrich, Jerry James and Bernard Kuhl, all of Normantown Pine Manor Grocery was an 8-pointer :~. and Larry Sprouse of Letter Gap, They taken by Ed Williams. The other four ; checked in bucks. Joe James and were button bucks and were taken by Richard Butler, both of Normantown, Doug Ski~er, Wilbur Clark, Robert harvested does. The fifth buck was Kozul and Butch Drake. taken by a Grafton, Ohio hunter. :,:.;0" , :.'.:.: iii! ,t iiii i 74 Mustang 2, Mach 1 3 door iiiiiiii v-6, automatic, ~ steering, power brakes, air cond., radial tires. §,000 !!i!!ii miles, one owr~r. Whit~ i:i:i::: 74 Maverick Custom 4-Dr. Sedan ii::iiii i302 V-8. autommi¢, power steering, air ¢oruL viM roof, radial tire=, 14~00 ii:~i 74 Ptymouth Scamp 2-dr. Hardtop v.. auto. io, vin . les. o. iiiiiill 74 Maverick Grabber 2-dr. Sedan i!ii!i 302 V-8, standard trans., ~ steering, radio and heater, 18,000 miles, one i!:~ . i::ii i 74 Nova 2-dr. i!iiii! 350 V-a, autommic, power stoer|ng, radio Mad I mter, 10,000 miles, one ovw r, ii!!!i! Blue/white tOp. !i!!iii 74 Mustang I! 3-door. i ii! i 4 C.,.d.. 4.do.d =m0 o. o.--. !iiii:::: 74 Suzuki Motorcycle 550 GT ram air, 2,000 rrdles, 5 speed tram. 73 Hornet 4-dr, Sedan iliiiii e Cyfinder, automatic, pota~ steering, air ¢omlRionir~l, vinyl roof. 38,000 mi|=, i~!i~:: ,,.,,,er. ,oo,. iiiiii : 73 Pontiac Catalina 2-dr. Hardtop ii iii:: 400 V-8, automatic, ~ steering, power brakes, air cord., 40,000 miles, one ~!.:.:~i ov~'t~'. White/black vinyl roof. ' iiii~i! 72 Ford LTD 2-dr. Hardtop i!iil! tires. Chestnut/white vinyl roof. :':':': 72 Dodge Polara Custom 4-dr. Sedan ' V-8, automatic, pow~ steering, power brakes, air ¢ond., cruise control, 46~00 miles, one owner. Light gold/brown vinyl roof. ":>i.. 72 Ford Ranchero Pickup 351 V41, automatic, powm stesdn~ radio and heater, 61,000 miles. Light blue, ll! 71 Chevrolet half-ton Pickup Long wide bed, V-8, standard trans., radio mid heater, one owner. Red and ~::.:i:i white. 70 Nova 2-door 307 V-8, automatic, power steering, pow~ brakes, one ou~mc green/black vinyt roof. 70 Mercury Montego 4-Dr. V-8, automatic, power steering, ~ brakes, looks rough, runs good. Dark green. ::iS:: i:i:i:i: Willard Furr, Owner and Manager iiili iiii!ii Located mi. E. of Gl , ,e o, W=ton m-119) ii!i ::i!ii i Phones: Business 462-8 0; residence. 462-8287 i--i!ii! iiiii! Hours: 8am to 5 pm-Mon, thru Thurs., also 7 to 9 pm iiii::ii Heiney's Grocery on Route 5 at the Tanner turn-off reported that as of Thursday no deer had been checked in there. We were unable to contact Sears Exxon at Stumptown for a report. Reports of deer sightings around the county have been numerous and frequent in recent weeks with herds of up to 30 an~ more being reported from several locations. Road kills (deer hit by vehicles) are up considerably, according to Conservation Officer Steve Davis, and is an indicator of an unusualy large number of deer. "We're also receiving reports of crops being damaged by deer," Davis said. Illegal deer kills also reportedly are higher than usual. Unless some unexpected poor weather keeps hunters out of the woods and farm fields this week, a new record deer harvest appears in the offing. Colder winter weather was expected to move into the area from the Midwest as this was written. The last record season here was in 1973 when the total deer kill reached 547. In 1974, according to the "West Virginia Big Game Bulletin," 488 deer were taken here.by gun and bow. A record number of hunters also are expected this year and are, for their own safety, urged to wear blaze orange when they go afield. 6CHS Athletic Boosters he/d squad night Saturday, November 29, the Gilmer County Athletic Boosters are having a "Meet Your Squad Night" at Troy Girls' Basketball Team has good season lOp Troy girls' basketbed] team, L-R, front row: Nettie King, Susie Crouch, Connie Davidson, Debble and Kelly Davis; second row: Connie Townsend, manager, Kathy White, Barbara Rif]le, Mart~ Diane Somerville, Myra Chico, and Coach Karen Adams. The Troy elementary school girls' basketball teamhascompletedavery Titan IV successful season, under the coaching of Mrs. Karen Adams. Twice they have beaten teams from Sutton, 29-22 and 30-23: Sand Fork, 23-20 and 27-15: and Normantown, 16-6 and 36-0. Tanner beat them 19 to 10 in their first game and lost 14 to 24 in the second. They basketball team 7 p. m. at the high school. There will be beat Burnsville 30 to 16 in their first wrestling and basketball demonstra-meetlno and lost by one noint in a tions plus an intra-s uad scrimma e ~ ~ " I ...... q , g " squeeker 24 to 25 in a second game. n aomuon .~o tree aumission, When they met a team composed of retresnmems wm rose oe zree. Troy mothers the mothers found Copies of each week's Glenville Democrat themselves on the short end of the are available at Community Super Market, 19-16 score. A Troy alumni team fared Summers Pharmacy, The Grill, Conrad's no better losing 13 to 19 Motel, GSC Bookstore, Pioneer Grocery and News for Veterans ,~ .............. Q - A veteran is enrolled in an " I~lU~l:l~ ~UUIII~ • approved adult education course to .............. • 1 obtain a high school diploma. May he AUCTION BARN | receive tutorial assistance? _ | A - No. A veteran pursuing a • post-secondary education program on Top Town Hill I , "~= .. I a nalf-time or more oasis at an Olenville I educational institution may receive ~ATo ~,',ll ~n'Hn,~,~ n~, ~nrl | tutorial assistance. Veterans pursuing We sell antiques,new and | .... , , " ,. I a nign scnoot program are not useo mercnandlse s ered useo mercnanmse. | cons'd to be pursuing a accepted at | post-secondary educational program. 5:30 p.m. on Monday. I Q - Will the Veterans Adminis- Titan lunior Varsity girls' basketball team flnish : ...... £ '2,. ..... I tration pay transporta%ion charges in row, L-R: Sherri Summers, Phyllis Crouch, lkmita SALES STAll tg3@ PJI. | addition to the $800'~urial allowance and Sheba Pharos. Back row, L-R: Fran Davis, | for a service-connected death of a Robinson, Heather Wilsom Suama Read, and ~ f~lL'~ ~~ ~a~t~ . | veteran in a VA facility? ..... was taken: Dawn ~an, Diana Smith, and Pare M~ tm~l~litN • i,l~e 'l.l~ll~ i A- Yes. In addition to ~e'hmi3fint .... ,-:!~;~ . ~ ...... ;~ : :, Auctb err •~j payable for the funeral, transportation Hatlonal",,_J. • _L. ,, * how _ l- costs may be pa,d when death occur, ueograpng expmms Incr ~in a VA hospital. ,,, TV film war made [ [, Washington - Mirac|es of modernan adjustable l| ( ~,~ optics are giving scientists unprece- matter howma~ k)earl ) $TO~E ~ou~ dented views of living tissues and its probing. organs to help them understand the Watching Monday, Tuesday, Thursday, Friday - 9 to 5 p.m. human body. technician Millions of Americans shared that can twist t Wednesday, Saturday - 9 to 1 p.m. ORDER EARLY TO MAKE SURE TO GET YOUR ORDER FOR CHRISTMAS. LAYAWAY AVAILABLE Phone 462-7939 - 462-8483 A u thorized [Sears] CATALOG SALES MERCHANT OWNED By DEAL "The Waltons' ThanksgMng Special" A two-hour holiday visit with another heart- warming story of the Walton household. In an Emmy-Award winning script, Thanks- giving takes on a deeper meaning as the Waltons find enough to be thankful for to celebrate two Thanksgiving holidays. THURSDAY, NOV.27 presented by: KANAWHA UNION BANK these views recently, getting their first look at the inner working of life processes when the National Geogra- phic Society color special, "The Incredible Machine," was shown over the Public Broadcasting Service. The unusual television program evoked wide interest, particularly regarding how the astonishing film has been obtained. Variet-] of Techniques Film and videotape assembled by Wolper Productions in this country, Europe. and Japan drew upon the latest advances in medical technology. Using human subjects and animals. extraordinary sequences were Fdmad Showing the complexity of the body's strucure and functioning. Some of the programs's most dramatic scenes were shot with endoscopic cameras. Endoscopes are research and diagnostic tools that range from rigid tubes with lenses barely an inch across to flexible cables whose lenses are smaller than the diameter of a soda straw. The cables are formed of bundles of transparent optical fibers that look like thin. colorless strands of vermicelli. A powerful, cool light beamed through the glass-coated fibers illuminates the area viewed by scan from side circle, or eve~ along its own Trlp a Using a attached to specialized saw what a instrument an the esophagus in a lung. A series employed the vocal the musical of the larynx All brief process, lun~ tion, in functions are nian's were For published a avaflab~ Division. School Mum SL Saturday, Novemlnm¢ at George Sauer residence, [old Be t' left hand fork of Steer Creek, 2 relies above S,,te 1 early American couch, I hi backed wing t rocking chair. 1 table and chairs, 1 :2 shallow well pumps, I refrigerator, 4 imick-kaacim, dishes of all kiads, miscellaneous items too numerous to 1 P.M. Terms - Cash Auctioneer - Clark Mimm Not Responsible for AcctdmsM