Newspaper Archive of
The Glenville Democrat
Glenville, West Virginia
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December 5, 1975     The Glenville Democrat
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December 5, 1975
 

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instead of deer. so while I now have a freezer full of roams around somewhere out there in the wild. My chores came the week before opening day of the didn't hunt for that wise and wily old whitetail until the closest I came to a deer the first three days of the through a box of 200 color shdes picturing big-antlered mulies, moose, elk and caribou, the photos were t for possible use in a new national publication called "'Deer Beginning with a Jan/Feb 1976 issue, our company will from our Glenville office for the Deer Sportsman of association of more than 3.000 hunters who, through a are subscribers to the new outdoor sport magazine. deer season here. unfortunately, coincided with of Deer Sportsman for the press, so instead of B game in the field I spent my time inside looking for pictures The magazine, the only one devoted entirely to the deer be sold on newsstands. Anyone. however, can join DSA. tile best deer hunting season in the history of the Mountain that the Gilmer County deer harvest would hit a whopping day, reports of deer seen everywhere poured into our didn't get out those first few days, tracking down easy compared to previous years and that this tricked by the Grass Run Stalnaker clan into shooting deer, rd at least get a chance Thursday to zero in on a I found on my own. deer hunting report came in. A high school lad. spied a buck on a hill. He hit the brakes, went back minutes later had his legal buck. Why doesn't to me? the office window at 9:30 Monday, the streets of town as they are on Christmas Day. One pickup went by. the bed. The telephone rang. Someone had already checked the caller informed me. Someone else (I forgot his name), I ~this front door at 7:15 and before getting more than a 1OO collected his deer. "It should happen to me!" the eight county stations had reported checking in a record already higher than they've ever been. I planned Solo Last year, a friend told me about a deer trail traveled whitetail Interstate this side of the Ohio on the side of a hill less than 15 minutes from the I'll take my Thanksgiving Day stand overlooking that I decided. I called my friend. "There isn't a track on the '| still stuck to my strategy. After the opening day revolution, l would abandon their usual routes and revert to Up at six and into the Country Caddy by 6:45, I drove out I checked "Interstate Deer." A grouse took out bare of hoof prints. It was an abandoned trail! wind blew in from the wrong direction and even did stumble onto the trail he would have winded for the opposite end of the ridge. later, half frozen and wind-burned, I came off the ridge astounded. I hadn't even seen a doe let alone shoot my high vantage point, judging by the number of shots echoing hollows, it sounded as if every hunter out had gotten his a sapling rubbed clean of its thin bark by a buck probably I arrived. is Free, if you do your homework ahead of time. I hadn't. I'd dog Am~ into birds. Although her find-'em-and-poi~t before opening day left much to be desired, she did I downed from one covey we found. I didn't scout for deer. know, I should have if I expected any solo success. So 3rag Nicholson, his dad, and George Shamblin to try z ~ore confident than before. But after two hours of steady, a hollow that has almost always "porduced" a buck or two, aa abandoned "bed" and a doe. another hollow. With two hunters down low, Greg in the a ridge, we still-hunted our way around to an open the last one to reach the open field. Two other hunters. opposite us, were also there. The "big buck" stow didn't away, but Fmally "Nick" Nicholson admitted his too. Nick had left his gun leaning against a tree and grassy knoll looking for George. As he topped the rise, there a doe, both ambling up an open trail and apparently walked. Shamblin was there too and fumbled to ehamhar of his unloaded gun. The two deer beat a hasty the woods. Two hunters were foiled. that buck, but the deer was more An hour later, foiled again, we gave up the hunt as ' We headed for drier quarters and sport of another kind - game on TV. I know a pond where deer drink and nearby a meadow There's a new moon this week. And if Deer Sportsman the deer will sleep late. This time rll beat the sun up and buck. It should happen to me! (STOREWIDE SALE) "'ON THE SQUARE" Another view of Larry Greenliefs prize buck. I / 16 yr. old Billy Huffman of Cedarville with his 8-po'mt deer. Deer with n ring Glen GreenUefs 8-point buck carried this 2-inch pipe coupling above one hoof without changing its running habits. Glen Greenlief did not notice anything unusual about the fine 8-point buck as it ran freely across the Robert Reed farm on Nutter Run. This was last Monday morning. November 24. There was no hesitation or limping as the deer attempted to make its getaway. But Mr. Greenlief's aim was good and the shot true. When he went to tag the buck. he noticed that its right foot carried an unusual ornament. That is. unusual for a free running deer. Just above the hoof was a heavy 2-inch pipe coupling. Obviously, the deer had stepped through the coupling at an earlier age, The hoof was much too large for it to be removed. It bad also learned to run without limping during the days or months it had contended with the unusual weight on one hoof. being killed by 16-year old Mike Montgomery, Glenville, on Sliding Run. And of course, the 20-point buck harvested by Larry Greenlief. At American West Set 2 pistols Err' riflel Two holsters with wide bettl December 4, 1975 The t,lenville Democrat/Pathfinder But,:h:r's gr,,,:ery. Cox's Mills, 39 were Dogs need care in winter checked M-.day ar.~ ~Z by ~me Saturday afternoon. The largest was a 14-pointer killed I)v 14-year old Ricky l)r. Lewis I . "l'h.rna~ ~J~ ~he W. V~. Townsend. Cox's Mills. Dept. ot A~riculture v.J:~,ge~h;: At Page Ware's grocery, Cox's ,..Fall its ~tIl|~t~',! t~r~.' ;:~1(1 Wirltet Mills. 49 were checked Monday and i~, r'e~l)ing closer a d.~ ~ ;~ lime. Most 109 by Saturday, The largest was an haw~ winterized their trucks, aides an other mechanical conveva~ces. Don'~ " ll-pointer weighing 150 pounds. Ware forget the pets. Let's taik about dogs reports that many of the 6 and 8-point more specifically. deer had the most beautiful mahogany-colored racks that he has Dogs kept out-oi-d~,.r~ may need ever seen. Paul Cole at his grocery in Conings checked 35 Monday and a total for the week of 91. The largest rack had 10 points, however, the heaviest was a 200.pound buck with an excellent 8-point rack. At Somerville Exxon station, Linn, 44 were checked Monday and 105 by Saturday. The heaviest weighed 221 pounds field dressed and had 8 points. Two 13-pointers had the highest rack count. At Pine Manor, Glenville. Ersel Davisson checked 70 Monday and 152 by Saturday. This Glenville check point had at least two 10.pointers. It also checked the youngest reported hunter: Paul E. Wolfe, Jr., Gluck Run, a ten-year old fifth grader at Sand Fork school. He downed a nice 8-point with one shot from a 30-30 rifle. James' Exxon station, Lockney, checked 39 Monday and 84 by Saturday. The largest was a 12-pointer killed by Steve Stalnaker, Grass Run, a high school student. At Sier's Exxon station, Stump- town, 29 were checked Monday and 85 by Saturday. They reported a 0-point and a 10-point as the largest. extra heat. Warm ~mdding and freedom from drafb~ is a must. A werking dog exposed to the elements of nature may need a slightly different diet. Flair coats quickly pinpoin~ deficiencies. Regardless of whu~(: !he do~s ar~ kept, it is always wise to t.ke them t~ yeur vet once a year. Va,( ir]~Jt)l~S for rabies, distemper, ]cph~q)irosis and hepatitis should be d(me ~ (:ording te schedule. Checking for m!ernal and external parasites is important. I)o no~ neglect the dog's teeth and gums~ Exposed dogs shouht have a check for heart worm indite ti.m,, Whm, balanced diets are n(,t u~,~,l, minerals and vitamins may [.,(; m orde#. You probably take ",/uur mutors to a mechanic ['or winterization, Why no! take your dog to wmr vet? If you soak badly stained dish towels in bleach m(, deLer- gent in the kitchen Hnk, you'll bleach both towels AND sink. III DAWSON tach & Supply Saddles Horse Blanket Bridles All Horse Care Products Available. Halter Reins At Dawson Farm - 462-7119 Horse Shoes I I I I Illll IIIII I IN MOB! ME Rt. 33-119 - 4 miles west of Weston A Complete Selection of Quality Built Homes 12-wides 14-wides double wides and modular on display Each home fully displayed and lighted for your s'zoppin8 convenience Open Weekdays 8:00 - 7:30 Phone 269-1510 Member of W.Va. Mobile Home Association Deluxe Punching Bag Now L Only... I Ii~khl! Hours Of tun and ex- ercise! 1-pc. sturdy steel platform with steel spring rod that adjusts up or down. Rugged inflatable bag. 41 In. Toy Chest with Bookshelves EC1907 Big shelves with full back panel are per- fect for displaying books&dolls. Roomy interior holds tots of toys. Has sliding chalkboard doors. Distinctive blue denim f#nlsh Sliding doors have elphebet, numbers With chalk, eraser go GLENVlLLE Family Game Chest Yahtzee Game "Operation" Game the Gun, Bow or Fishing tackle on your shopping a nice selection of Rifles, Shotguns, Hand guns, ' Fishing tackle, etc. are as good or better than you will find anywhere down payment will hold any item till Christmas Scrabble Game aonopdy Electric Football Game Chinese Checkers HOUSE OF SERVICE Tinkertoys "Sorry!" Game Mouse Trap Game Lincoln Logs Ray Dough Game of Life Aggravation Game hfllIIt PJu Free dlvwt BURNS"VtLLE STORE ONLY A WESTERN AUTO ASSOCIATE STORE t