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Newspaper Archive of
Mountain Messenger
Lewisburg, West Virginia
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September 20, 1990     Mountain Messenger
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September 20, 1990
 

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8A The Mountain Messenger, Thursday, September 20, 1990 4-H And FFA Livestock Top Winners Announced Industrious young people in 4-H and FFA (Future Farmers of America} spend many months of hard work and determination to raise, train, and prepare live- stock for show. The result of all their labor can bring great satis- faction when the judging Is over at the State Fair of West Virginia and Junior Livestock Auction begins. Christine Baxter, Pocahontas County, had the grand cham- pion single market lamb, the grand champion pen of three market lambs, and the grand charnplon market steer at the 1990 State Fair. First National Bank in Marllnton purchased all of Christine's livestock. Se- lena Clifton, also of Pocahontas County, had the reserve grand champion single market lamb and the reserve grand champion pen of three market lambs. The First National Bank of Marllnton was the buyer of Selena's lambs. tleather Mabe, Mercer County, was the owner of the grand champion market hog. The First Community Bank of Princeton was the buyer of Heather's hog. Barry Trout, Nicholas County, showed the reserve grand cham- pion market hog. dhn's Drive In was the purchaser. The reserve grand champion market steer was raised by Danny Vaughan of Greenbrier County. Alleghany Motors purchased the steer. The State Fair of West Vir- ginia expressed their apprecia- tion to the generous buyers of the 1990 Junior Livestock Auc- tion: George Aide, Alleghany Motors. Appalachian Heating, Appalachian Tire, Arbuckle Insurance. Ashley's IGA. Avery Atkins Farm Equipmerfl, Bank el Gtee~ille, Bank of Ma,.llnton, Bank of Monroe, Bank of Reran.y, Cleve Benedict, Bluegrass Livestock Mar. ket, Bluewell Pharmacy, Boud Insurance Agency, Bob Canterbunj, Bill Clark` Cock Brothers Grocery, Coal Power Corporation, Dr Frank Collins, Harry CordM, Country Store, Crawfords Foods, Crest Supply Com- pany, David Atkins Farm Equipment. David Hill Con- crete, Dr Pat Dinsmore, Eagle Rock Coal and Dock, East River Pharmacy, Gary Elm, ore, Dr Romeo Edna- cot. Fas Chock, First Community Bank, First National Bank of Madinton, First National Bank of Ronceverte, Gadd IGA, W. H. Gardener, Groenbriet Foods, Green- brier He(el, Greenbder Insurance Agency, Greenbrier Valley Animal HOSl~|al, Greenbrier Valley Bank, Henry Grenwell, Grilfith Bryant Ford, Grist Lumberyard, Halstead General Contracting, Lawson Hamilton, Hogan Enterprises, Hoylman and Huffman. Jacobs and Con~any, Jim's Drive Inn, J. K. Services, Inc. John Johnston, Kettle Kiser, George Lemon, Judge Charles Lobban, Locust Lane Farm, Datrel Mabe, Dr Charles Mann. Dr James Mann, McCoy's Market, McCutcheon Shearing Service, Dr Robert Modlin. Dr H. B. Moore, Mr. Levels Orchard, Neal Associates, inc., Virginia Nelson, New Allegheny, No~co Construe- ticn Cowoany. Inc. Orm Valley Bank of Princeton, One Valley Bank of Ronceverte, Pocahontas Pharmacy, Lake Polan. Princeton Moose Lodge 1521, Princeton Ready Mix, Robert Rifle, Rocking A Farm's Equip- ment. Sam Rodgers. Romney Motors Inc., John ScotL Jr.. Southern States of Madinton, Southern States o! Petersburg, Eugene Spence, Sultivans Gas and Diesel Stop, inc.. Summersville Foodland, Tin'~erlake Enter- prises, Shine Tuckwlller, United Hydraulic, W/B Insur- ance Agency, Bob Williams, WiLson Farm Equipment, Dr John Wilson, and Betw Woodward. ~\'%\\'%\\~\\~\\%,\\'%\'~ GINGERBREAD MEN RECIPE Yield: I dozen 21/2 cups all-purpose flour 1 teaspoon ground ginger I teaspoon baking powder V2 teaspoon ground cloves I/a teaspoon ground cinnamon tA teaspoon ground nutmeg cup margarine JA cup molasses 2 tablespoons sugar 1 teaspoon Sweet 'N Low brown sugar substitute 'Ji cup water Raisins for decoration, about V3 cup Preparation: In small bowl, com- bine flour, ginger, baking powder, chwes, cinnamon, and nutmeg; set aside. In small saucepan, heat margarine, molasses, sugar and Sweet 'N Low brown sugar substitute over low heat until margarine melts. Pour into large bowl and cool 10 minutes. Alternately stir in flour mixture and water until well blended. Cover and chill 1 hour. Preheat oven to 350°E On a lightly floured surface with a lightly floured rolling pin, roll dough to thickness. Using a 6" long gingerbread man cookie cutter, cut out cookies. Care- fully transfer to baking sheet sprayed with non-stick vegetable cooking spray. (Reroll scraps of dough and repeat procedure.) Decorate cookies with raisins, us- ing them for eyes, nose and buttons. Bake 5--7 minutes. Cool on wire racks. Store in tightly covered con- tainer. Loggers' Workshop Set For Rupert The West Virginia Division of Forestry is conducting a logger's workshop to be held on Septem- ber 27, at the Rupert Comnm- nity Building located on U. S. Rt. 60. The workshop will begin at 6 p.m. with dinner served, compli- ments of the West Virginia For- estry Association. The workshop will be informal and you can come dressed as you are. All log- gers, foresters, and owners of forest land who plan to harvest timber are invited. The nmin theme for the work- shop will be "Using Best Man- agement Practice (BMP's) to con- trol Erosion." Sediment entering streams and water drainages is considered water pollution under state law and Is punishable by fines of up to $2500 per day. The workshop will demonstrate how to use simple, low-cost, and ef- fective BMP's to control erosion and prevent sediment from en- tering streams when logging. Laws and policy guidelines relat- ing to water pollution from log- ging operations will also be dis- cussed. "lame will be allocated for comments and questions. Per- sonnel from the Division of natu- ral Resources will be invited to answer any questions concern- ing the enforcement of water quality laws. If you plan to attend, please contact Waiter Jackson, Service Forester, 717 North Jefferson St., Lewlsburg 24901, phone 647-7425 or the Forestry Divi- sion office in your county by September 20. . Stephen Broyles Attends FFA Meet Stephen Broyles, Southeast- ern Region Vice-President of the West Virginia Future Farmers of America (FFA) Association has just returned from a National FFA Leadership Conference for State Officers. The conference was held at Dover, Delaware. The FFA conference was de- signed to improve leadership and communication skills, develop understanding of state FFA offi- cer responsibilities and prepare him for effective leadership roles within. He placed second in his knowledge of the FFA in which he competed with officers from five different states. A highlight of the meeting was Stephen's opportunity to work with National FFA officer, Dan Schrader. The National FFA leadership conference for State Officers is sponsored by Merch and Company, Inc, as a special project of the National FFA Foundation, Inc. Stephen, who is seventeen years old is the son of Dewey and Linda Broyles of Lindside. His agriculture education teacher is Paul Lovett and his FFA advisors are Paul Lovett and Eugene Rice. He is a senior at Peterstown High School. TO AAMRNeJI'$ Monroe County FFA News The Peterstown/Monroe County Vocational Technical Center's Future Farmers of America Chapter was awarded the best crop. agricultural me- chanics and the best overall chapter exhibitor of the 1990 West Virginia State Fair. Stephen Broyles. a senior at Peterstown High School, placed first with his rhubarb, hay. corn and potatoes. His agricultural mechanics exhibit, a low-boy trailor, was awarded the agricul- tural mechanics rosette. Stephen also had thirteen second place exhibits, six third place, three fourth place, one fifth place and one sLxth place. Dewey Broyles, a graduate of Peterstown High School and now a junior at West Virginia Univer- sity, placed first with his wheat, corn, hay, buckwheat, potatoes and beets. He won the grand champion rosette with his corn, hay and potatoes. Dewey exhib- ited a wagon chassis, tractor bumper and baler hitch, they also placed first. Dewey had nine second place exhibits, six third place, three fourth place, one fifth place and one sixth place exhibits. Jake Laws, a Junior at Peter- stown High School, placed third with his sweet corn and fifth 'place in potatoes. Peggy Thomas. a junior at Peterstown High School, placed fourth with her tomatoes. Billy Booth, a sopho- more at Peterstown High School, placed first with his pumpkin, and had a third, fourth and fifth place exhibit. Jason Reece, a sophomore at Peterstown High School, placed first with his can- taloupe and had a third, fourth and fifth place exhibit. Scott Boggess, a sophomore at Peter- stown High School, placed sixth in potatoes. Mike White. student at Peter- stown, placed third In potatoes. Roger Haynes, Peterstown stu- dent placed first with a squeeze chute. Dennis Aanos, placed fifth in potatoes. Elwyn Dillon, a stu- dent at the Monroe County Vo- cational Technical Center, placed second with a self catch- ing calf feeder. Jason Gill of Un- ion and a student at the Monroe County Vocational Technical Center placed third with his gun cabinet. Brian Wickline, of Un- ion, and a student at Monroe County Vocational Technical Center, placed third with his round bale wagon bed. Matthew Dobbs, of Greenville, and a stu- dent at the Monroe County Vo- cational Technical Center. placed first with his three point hitch bale carrier, and first with his skid steer round bale carrier and second with his round bale carrier. The Agriculture teachers for Peterstown High School and the Monroe County Vocational Tech- nical Center are Eugene Rice and Paul Lovett. PORK INDUSTRY By ANDREA GAINER WVU Extension Agent, Home Bartleit-pears from the Pacific Coast often are referred to as the "summer" pears. Regardless of the name you choose, Bartlett or summer, add them to your sum- mer and fall meal plans. Fresh Bartletts are delicious -- simply eaten fresh out-of- hand. They are also ideal for cooking and baking and can be incorporated into a variety of tempting entrees, salads, fruit platters, main dish accompani- ments, or desserts. Enjoy them as a refreshing snack, paired with wedges of your favorite cheese. Or, bake them with honey and spices to serve as an accompaniment for barbequed chicken, beef patties, or pork chops. Sound tasty?. Don't wait to add Bartletts to your meal plans. Their season extends from late August and runs through the last of November. When you choose Bartlett pears you'll be adding more than good taste to your meals. In addition to their delicious flavor, fresh Bartlett pears offer nutritional value to the diet. Bartletts contain a certain amount of nutrients, such as iron. phosphorous, vitamin C, the B vitamins. And they are quite high in potassium. In addi- tion, pears are low in sodium, making them an excellent choice for those on salt-restricted diets. One medium pear contains about 100 calories. Think you might not recognize a Bartlett? "Family Day On The Farm" Over 500 people attended the "Family Day at the Farm" Sep- tember 9 at the Hat Creek Farm outside of Peterstown. Tracy and Joe Strauss, own- ers of the farm, provided the guests with an unusual meal of buffalo burgers and buffalo chilli. Joe Strauss has about 40 head of buffalo on his farm, as well as other exotic animals. A special guest of the Family Day was Oliver Luck. congres- sional candidate for the second district of West Virginia. The proceeds from the Family Day were donated to the Luck for Congress Campaign. Mr Luck said, "I'm delighted to have so much support from the people of Monroe County. The turnout was exceptional and fortunately the weather coSperated." Activities at the event in- cluded hayrldes and music from a bluegrass band. Guests were able to test their "luck" at horse- shoe pitching contests, football tosses, sack races, and balloon tosses. Prizes were awarded to the winners of the horeshoe pitching conteSt. First place of $100 was awarded to Wayne and Greg Dotson; second place prize of $50 was won by Quinten and Marilyn Edwards. Over $2,000 was raised for Oliver Luck In his bid to win the second Congres- sional seat. Economics, "---The Bartlett is and its skin turns yellow when it ripens. cause it absorbs the during the ripening Many Bartletts have blush. The flesh is grained, smooth and When buying pears for fruit that is flesh that yields pressure. Quite often find pears that arc green. That's one of the few fruits vested before der controlled pears ripen slowly their characteristic and fine texture as the! converted to sugar. slightly green pears confidence that they' a sunny yellow in a room temperature. frigerate ripe pears to be used. If you're looking low calorie dessert, luncheon or dinner. Andrea Gainer. a 1525, or write to me Lewisburg 24901. for copy of Baked TODAY'S CHUCKLE: waitress: 'q'he menu today's businessman'S a variegated glomerate. What's Waitress: "Hashl" Timber At Monongahela Supervisor Jim Page decision approving a for the Whites Drall nity Area." The about 50 acres of cutting by of intermediate acres of nent wildlife of abandoned road acres of skid trail wildlife pond, ration for natural all stands created ring (50 acres), 4.4 woods roads acres of stand feature oak and 302 acres growth (5. I% of the Area) Allegheny Trail, said. "The associated mental Assessmenl Notice and Finding cant Impact are request "from the National Forest Street, Elkins from the White Ranger, White 24986," Mr Page "This decision is appeal pursuant to ice regulations at 217. Appeals mttS within 45 days after legal notice klns Intermountam. Appeals must meet ments of 36 CFR Page concluded. HOME DECORATING CENTER I11t All In Stock Wallpaper per Roll 2.00 per Roll Close out on all in-stock items! See Us For All Your Decorating Needs. 209 W. Washington Street Lewisburg, W.Va. 645-6348 Monday thru Saturday 8 am to 5 pm II IIIII I I MODULAR ENCODING SYSTEM BE-800 COME ~P t=~N~uc~- Available at LEWISBURG CASH REGISTER SALES & SERVICE FOR Copiers • Cash Registers • Typewriters • Calculators • Furniture • Scales • Banking Equipment • Office Supplies * Facsimile 100 Brier Lane ....... 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