Newspaper Archive of
Mountain Messenger
Lewisburg, West Virginia
October 25, 1990     Mountain Messenger
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October 25, 1990

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i!: The Mountain Messenger, Thursday, October 25, 1990 1B '/I Under- 19 Team Bows to Princeton October 20 the travelled south Princeton Sting. De- hard and a "never ~irlt, Lewisburg suf- g 8-1 loss. individual efforts in by Lewisburg, had some serious lapses and couldn't the rhythm for its' connective passing lone bright spot for came late in the a high bouncing flicked over the by left forward Joe Isaac Harris L onto the ball and hit chip over the keeper lone tally. afternoon Lewis- Psychos from the previous days' In their minds the took the field and determined attitude paid off a free kick at the 2 was deflected by Gascoyne who ball through and wlth a wbll timed shot. Gascoyne's dazzling foot- work and speed were Instrumen- tal in setting up the next two goals. He booted strong crosses from the right comer, the first one driven home by Harris at i0 minutes and the next one by Daniel Cardis at 21 minutes. With this 3-0 lead early in the game Lewisburg never looked back. At 31 minutes a scramble in front of the Psychos goal pro- duced a loose ball at top of the box where halfback Chris Dineer took alm and fired into the top of the net. Just four minutes later the ball was loose again near the Psyche's goal keeper, but before he could take control, Ryan Ap- pel looked like he was stealing second base as he slid through and knocked the ball into the goal. Before the half ended, the home team took a 6-0 lead on a 30 yard shot from fullback David Hawley that hooked neatly into the top left comer of the net, and looked llke World Cup stuff. The second half highlights in- cluded three more goals by Lewisburg, a very fine cross and header goal by the Psychos and a penalty kick save by goalie Tom Cardis. The final score: Lewisburg 9 -- Oak Hill I. Sports Quiz by Allan Ornstein it0 al~l~as S!lOdmre!puI s'~!~I pl~aa9 su'!~iuar paxjN s!q~ pa^a!qa~ saumf oqmS ~p!JoL~ lo l!saa^!uFl "~ :Ull "17 !061,'g (9L-gt61) '996'~ (90-6L61) 'Ig9'9 (~-g861) t0 "g '.suoDdaaaa]u! aauaz.~I ptmlIO~I ~a!l~I Ja~Ia!X 'I ATLANTA FALCONS 1. Who is the all-time leading scorer in Atlanta Falcon history?. 2. Who is the Atlanta's all-time leader in most passes intercepted? 3. Name the Falcons' top three all-time leading rushers. 4. Who was the first head coach of the Falcons' franchise back in 1966? 5. What university did former Falcon punter John James attend? 6. What university did cornerback Deion Sanders attend? 7. What Falcon punter holds the team record with 109 punts in a single season? 8. Who has the most career passes caught for Atlanta? 9. Who has the most career touchdowns for the Falcons? 10. Name three N.F.L. teams that the Falcons have never defeated. In the past several years, there has been a lot of miscon- ceptions about the use of deer lure. Some hunters swear by it and others say it is not neces- sary. With the sport of bowhunt- ing growing more popular, the need to bring game in closer is even more important. I have used many different kinds of buck lure through the years and sometimes it seemed to draw a buck right to me. In each situation, I was never quite sure if it was the lure or just my dumb luck. I decided to get the facts and went to the world's largest pro- ducer of natural scents and lures. The Robblns Scent Com- pany was started in 1950 by George Robbins. Robbins is the largest supplier of natural urines to the nation's buck lure compa- nies. Ninety percent of all the raw urine in the buck lure you buy is produced by the Robbins Scent Company regardless of what name is on the label. By going directly to the source, I hoped to get some answers as to how buck lure works and how to use it. One of the most important and effective senses a deer has is its ability to smell. If you have done any deer hunting at all, you know how quick a buck can leave the area once he gets. a whiff of a hunter. It is amazing how a buck deer can follow a doe in estrus for miles before he finds her. To understand how thls works, we have to understand what scent is. Scent is thou- sands of odor molecules that float through the air. As the scent floats through the air. a buck's nose picks it up and he is able to follow the trail by going in the direction in which he is receiving the most molecules. According to the advisors at Robbins. here is where many hunters fail In the use of buck lure. If you put the lure on your feet at the truck, you are leaving the trail in the wrong direction. The strongest scent will be at the truck and the farther away you go, the weaker the scent. ay, Novem 3rd 11:00 a.m. , Location: Belgian View Estates Located 2 miles from Downtown Lewisburg L 1 64 go .2 mile on Rt. 219 North. Turn on Brush b tween Golf Course & State Hi ghway nt. Go approximately 1/2 male to top of bare left on Brush Road. Go I mile to sales Watch for our auction signs. We will offer at auction under the direction of Mrs. Bedford 14 tracts consisting of 2 acres or more of the finest building and most scenic home ;m all Of Greenbrier County to be known as tan View Estates These lovely tracts will be in order to protect purchasers Plan to this sale, truly an excellent opportunity to ;e valuable real estate Prior viewing The verb, first deer lure using the scent from an estrus deer was developed in 1965 by George Robbins, His product was used by many different lure companies under various brand names. This was a big break- through for hunters and has led to many successful hunts. To collect this unique prod- uct, Robbins maintains the world's largest game farm. The deer are cared for in a stress-free environment and are closely monitored by the staff and vet- erinarians to protect their health. Even the diet of the deer is a high nutrition formt:la that was developed by Robblns and a major wildlife university. When the doe are in estrus, the urine is collected and stored in a germ-free environment in sanitary containers. The urine is then bottled in amber glass bottles. The key to the effectiveness of these products is that they're 100 per cent pure because a buck's nose can detect very quickly if something is there that shouldn't be. There are several ways to use buck lure. One of the most effec- tive methods is the use of scent pads on your feet to lay a trail. You can buy these pads or make your own. You should get to your stand early, put the lure on your feet, then walk away from your stand to lay down a trail. Try to cross as many deer trails as you can. If possible, lay down two or three trails and keep your eyes open. The deer hunting experts ad- vise wearing rubber boots. Keep your scent off the pads by using rubber gloves. On the Local Front Lewis Christian is shown with four trout that averaged almost 20 inches each. He caught the trout at Seneca Lake. Lewis Christian Indoor Tennis Three newly-resurfaced in- door tennis courts will open for business on Sunday. November 4. The courts will be open Sun- days through Fridays each week. Reserved-time blocks are now being rented, so call early for best selections. Interested persons may call the State Fair Office during regular business hours at 645- 1090 for complete information. 42-13; Spartans Ground Eagles 7-1 By Jim Shepherd It was like watching two dif- ferent games Friday as the Greenbrier East Spartans de- feated the Woodrow Wilson Flying Eagles 42-13. The first half of the game was completely dominated by the Beckley team and saw them carry a 13-8 lead to the locker room at the half. But the second half belonged to the Spartans as they tallied 34 unanswered points while watch- ing the Flying Eagles self-de- struct. The Flying Eagles went right to work taking the opening kick- off and marching to the East 14. Then on fourth down. a messed up field goal attempt resulted in a completed pass at the five. However, the Eagles were penal- ized on the play and set back to the twenty yard line. This time. East's Leonard Boone blocked the field goal attempt and the Sparians had their first posses- sion at the 35. It was three plays and out though and Aaron Ambler punted to the 22. From there, Chris Blake, Chris Grose, Paul Glenn and Quarlerback Jason Warden ripped the Spartan de- fense and found themselves at the East four yard line as the first quarter ended. They had piled up an astonishing 134 rushing yards in the very first period against a Spartan defense that had yielded only 95 rushing yards per game in their first seven games. Yet. the Flying Eagles had not crossed the goal line That was to happen five plays into the second quarter when Warden carried in from the one. John True kicked the extra point for a 7-0 lead. At this point the Sparlans had run just three of- fensive plays. Things continued to look gloomy for East when Steve Wilson returned the kicK-off to only the four yard line. A penalty on the play moved the ball back to the two and the Spartans were deep in the hole. Mike Patterson helped when he picked up six yards on firsl down giving them a little maneuvering room. That's all they needed as Wilson took the next hand-off up the middle. out raced the Flying Eagle see- ondary and went 92 yards for a score. Richard Banton flipped a pass to Scott Weikle for the extra point conversion and the Spar- tans had a surprising 8-7 lead. But they didn't keep It long. The Flyings Eagles put the ball in play next at the nine yard line after being penalized on the kick-off, It was from there that Grose and Glenn went to work, It was Grose for five; Grose for two: Glenn for ten; Grose for twenty; Glenn for fourteen and on the ninth play in the series, Paul Glenn scored from 23 yards out. Glenn's two point conver- stun attempt failed but the Eagles were back in the lead 13- 8. Greenbrier East still couldn't muster an offense and a short punt gave the Eagles the ball again at the East 43 yard line. But on the second play, Steve Defibaugh recovered a Flying Eagle fumble and the Spartans put the ball in play at the Beck- ay, October 28, 1990 from I p.m. to 8 p.m.. Terms of down on sale day, balance on delivery of deed exceed 30 davs.'Bank financing available day Sale with 30% down subiect to credit approval. " , ers title insurance pohcy prowdedby seller. Estate is bein sold subject to owners irmation. Com e early and register for a and turkey to be drawn for throughout sale. Announcement day of sale. precedence over previous advertisement &ay additional details or information call: DON CHARLTON, Lic 821 (703) 992-5655 1 Icy 39. It was in this series that East registered their only first down of the half but they could not sustain the drive and the half ended 13-8. The second half looked like a totally different game. East re- ceived to start the half and man- aged to move the ball to mid field before Aaron Ambler was forced to punt. But Glenn fumbled and Jack Morgan recovered for East at the Flying Eagle 12 yard line. It was the first of three turnovers and eight penalties that would lead to a complete reversal of form. From the twelve, Wilson tossed a pass to Sam Johnson for a first down at the 2 and Mike Patterson carried in on the next play. Sidney Coles ran the extra point and East was ahead to stay 16-13. It was now time for the Spar- tan defense to take over and that is what they did, forcing Shane Kinder to punt from his own end zone. East's Leonard Boone got credit for a safety when the punt snap went out of the end zone.East had increased the lead to 18-13. And the rout was on. After Wilson returned the en- suing free kick, East put the ball in play at the Eagle 48. And then Wilson broke loose once again from the 40 for his second long distance touchdown of the game. To add insult to injury, Wilson passed to Sam Johnson for the tw6 point conversion and a 26- 13 lead. The Greenbrier East defense was by now fierce and forced the Eagles to punt and Sam Johnson returned to the 45 as the third quarter ended. Patterson and Wilson again pounded the defensive line and Wilson carried in fo~ a touch- down only to have it called back because of a holding penalty. But Scott Weikle grabbed a Coles fourth down pass at the five for a first down keeping the drive alive. Wilson carried the final five yards, the 5-foot-nine- inch, 185-pound taflback's third of the night. Coles' pass to Casey Crane for the two point conver- sion increased the lead to 34-13, The Spartans" last score came when Steve Deflbaugh picked up a Flying Eagle fumble and dashed 41 yards for the touch- down. Patterson ran for the two point conversion and the final score of 42-13. In posting the win. the sev- enth ranked Spartans boosted their record to 7-1. The Flying Eagles dropped to 4-5. Steve Wilson led all ball carri- ers with 17 carries for 181 yards and three touchdowns, Patter- son added 57 yards on 11 car- ries with one TD. Grose paced the Eagles with 22 carries for 83 yards and Glenn added 80 yards on I0 tries. The Spartans travel to lh'ince- ton for their next game on Octo- ber 26. SUMMARY: Spartans 0, 8. 18. 16, 42, Flying Eagles 0, 13, 0, 0, 13. Scoring: East -- Wilson 92 yard run (Weikle pass from Ban- ton) Patterson 2 yard run (Coles run); Wilson 2 yard run (Crane pass from Coles); Defibaugh 41 yard fumble return (Patterson run). Eagles --Warden I yard run (True kick); Glenn 23 yard run (run failed). Academy Offers Tennis Classes The newly formed Greenbrier Tennis Academy fall session be- gins the week of November 4. Tennis instruction will be offered for beginning intermediate and advanced juniors from the ages of 6 through 18 years old. The classes will be held at the Fair- ground Indoor Courts. Other sessions will be offered through March 1991. The deadline for the fall session Is October 29. For information on class sched- ules, registration and tuition call 645-7496. Enrollment is limited and classes are filling up fast. GARTEN, wv Lic 461 (703) 962-1155 HOME DECORATING CENTER THE MANNINGTON GOLD Year Replacement Guarantee 209 W. Washington St feet Lewisburg, W.Va. HOM~ C~NT[R Monday thru. Saturday 8 am to 5 pm