"
Newspaper Archive of
Mountain Messenger
Lewisburg, West Virginia
Lyft
November 22, 1990     Mountain Messenger
PAGE 10     (10 of 34 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 10     (10 of 34 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
November 22, 1990
 

Newspaper Archive of Mountain Messenger produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2022. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




V IOA The Mountain Messenger, Thursday, November 22, 1990 A Page JIM JACKSON Insurance Division Manager MOUNTAIN INTERNATIONAL - 536-2000 rRUCK USERS, FORESTERS, AND FARMERS You are our NUMBER ONE cuslorners! We have expanded our business include CMOPt:ETE INSURANCE SERVICES through our new INSURANCE DIVtDION!! We cover all Commerical Lines including YEHICLES, PROPERTY, ~ERAL L~I~I~ILI~," AND EQUIPMENT INLAND MARINE, We can even offer Group Health & Life Packages for you and your employees, Call Jim Jackson for a competitive quote LEWlSBURG 1-64 & EXIT 175 (304) 5352000 "Protect your best with the best" For ~terature and location of the Off=C~ nearest you. call Morton, tL 800/447-7436 call 800/426-6686 Bluegrass Market Alderson Market Saturday November 17, 1990 Friday, November 16,. 1990 646 head sold to I I0 buyers Amounting to $207,694.20 STOCF~R & FEEDER STEERS: Under 500# 65.00 103.00 500-750# 6,3,00 92.00 Over 750# HEIFERS: Under 500# 59.00 83.00 501-750# 43.50 77.50 Over 750# 45.00 68.50 BULL CLVS 66.00 104.00 BABY CLVS 50.00 102.5G SLAUGHTER CATTLE STEERS 62.75 HEIFERS 56.50 COWS 30. O0 53.50 MOST SOLD 44.00 47.00 BULLS 50.00 70.50 Under I000# 57.00 70.50 Over I000# 50.00 55.00 COW & CALF PAIRS 515.00 600.00 COWS, BH 430.00 450.00 HOGS SLAUGHTER 52.00 58.50 SOWS 20.00 43.00 BOARS 30.00 40.50 PIGS & SHOATS By Head 26.00 HORSES PONIES HORSE 180.00 550.00 263 head sold to 38 buyers Amounting to $82,780.01 STOCKIER & FEEDER HEIFERS: UNDER 500# 74.00 78.00 500 to 700# 70.00 75.00 UNDER 700# 65.00 76.00 COMMON 60.00 66.50 STOCKERS & FEEDERS STEERS: UNDER 500# 87.00 92.00 500 to 700# 80.00 87.00 OVER 700# 73.00 78.00 COMMON 68.00 73.00 STOCKERS & FEEDERS BULLS 67.00 96.00 BABY CALVES 135.00 150.00 HOGS NO.2 50.50 54.00 SOWS 45.00 45.50 BOARS 39.00 SHOATS 40.00 41. O0 PIGS ] 6. O0 COWS COMMERCIAL 44.00 47.75 UTILITY 40.00 45.50 CANNER .& CUTTER 33.00 41.00 COWS &CLVS 560.00 850.00 COWS, B.H. 480.00 600.00 BULLS COMMERCIAL & GOOD 56.50 CUTTER SHEEP & LAMBS SHEEP & LAMBS BLUE 39. O0 BLUE 44.50 BLUE HEAD RED 43.00 RED OTHERS 45.50 "51.00 MEDIUM 42.00 EWES COMMON BUCKS I0.00 EWES,CWT: 3.00 WETHERS 20.00 WETHERS 14.50 GOATS By Head 28.00 42.00 By Head GOATS THE BEST KEPT SECRET IN TOWN Are you aware that UNITED NATIONAL: MOUNTAIN HOME PROPERTIES has a list of buyers seeking property in this area? These buyers come from every state and are ready to invest rig a farm. county home, residential, or commercial prop- d I* ,TED kJATIOlqAL can assist these investors because we are able to match buyers with sellers, satisfying the needs of both. Selling property today demands know-how. When you put your property on the market, you should demand professionalism, as buyers expect it, too. This is where UNITED NATIONAL: MOUNTAIN HOME PROPERTIES can help...by offering the best-kept secret in town to you. Don't tell anyone, and give us a call today for a confidential appointment so we can show you how our marketing plan will get results for you WE NEED ACREAGES IN POCAHONTAS, GREENBRIER, MONROE, AND SUMMERS COUNTIES-NOW! MOUNTAIN HOME PROPERTIES Dave Cedarleaf: Broker 108 S. Jefferson St. Lewisburg, W~/24901 645-4110 AN YTIM E Sales Associates: Marianne Cedarleaf 645-4110 Kay Gumm 392-6263 In Pocahontas: 653-4421 THE ONLY WAY WE CAN TELL 1000'S OF BUYERS ABOUT YOUR PROPERTY IS IF YOU LIST WITH UNITED NATIONAL: MOUNTAIN HOME PROPERTIES tr~ Omee ~ Omme~ QI=m=N "Anferica ~ Rural and Small Town Real Estate Coml~,y." Freedom of choice is what you get when selecting a paint color in our store. Choose from over 1 contemporary colors in perforated chi for convenient home selection. ==,,=== F MOORE S , , MOOR.O- TIC COLOR SYSI' Your Benjamin Moore Paint Center 422 EDGAR AVE. RONCEvERTE, W.VA. Joy of Farmin Ella S. Galford Many years ago the Jewish people held a Thanksgiving cele- bration which they called the Festival of Booths. This occurred just after the barley harvest, They built booths or shelters of branches and vines and lived in these shelters for a week as they feasted. This celebrated not only their current harvest but was a reminder of their once being a Nomadic people wandering in the wilderness. Thus they thanked God for caring for their forefathers in the Wilderness and for providing them a country and home. We trace our Thanksgiving heritage to the celebration held by the l~ilgrims and their Indian guests. During that first winter, living in the wilderness without access to grocery stores and medical supplies, the pilgrims suffered famine and illnesses. With the help of the Indians. those who survived enjoyed a bountiful harvest. So they thought it only proper to have a feast and thank God for helping them survive and conquer. We are told that for three days they feasted on venison, turkey, cranberries, pumpkin pies and I am sure, a great vari- ety of foods grown and gathered from the wilderness. The typical Thanksgiving picture today shows a large group of people surrounding a table laden with food and crowned by a golden- roasted turkey. Venison isn't in- cluded as one of the typical Thanksgiving foods because most American people have no access to this meat as deer have never been tamed and grown on a comnlerclal scale. Now. after consuming the typical Thanksgiving dinner, we are told that most American males settle themselves In front of the T.V. where they might drowse as they watch the big football game. It is obvious that the painters of this picture knew nothing about deer season in West Vir- ginia. Anyone who is a hunter or lives with a hunter knows this is Day. After a hasty a multitude ofspeclal clothing must be donned. Then loaded down with gun, shells, hunting knife and lunch he heads to the wilderness. It is an unwritten but strict law that the hunter must be in the wilderness by day break. Sometimes a group of hunters work together. Part of them will get on stands -- anyplace they believe would be a natural place for deer to pass -- while the rest go through the woods making noises which they hope will scare the deer towards those waiting on the stands. Then there are hunters who scorn this method. They believe to hunt you should walk not less than five miles. (They probably suffer cold and boredom unless they are walking.) These look for deer spore and try to trail the deer and get within shooting distance of them. Perhaps they will startle a deer from some laurel or brush thicket or maybe another hunter has spooked one and it will come fleeing towards them. Occasion-. ally hunter meets other hunters. Some have already gotten their deer and time Is taken to admire it while the lucky one tells just how It "was bagged. In any event, much information is exchanged as to where each had been, how many deer were sighted, and whether they were does or bucks and if a buck how big was his antler spread. The lucky hunter must field dress his deer, drag it out of the woods (how many miles is it back to the truck -- and get it checked before they can think of Thanksgiving dinner. The farmer/hunter begins to think of his farm animals. Even though someone else has promised to do the chores he feels he had better check on the animals just to be sure everything was done right. Finally, as darkness overpowers day, family and friends gather to share the Thanksgiving meal. Both lucky and unlucky hunters relive their day as they share with all others their many ex- the Day to go after a venison, ploits In the wilderness. Al- Hunting,~ea~o~ ~ though no mention may have "I~anksgivlng the fever is high. "Grace" everyone Is thankful the Those who had to report to work hunters are safely home and the all week are not at liberty tohunters are thankful that God quench this fever. The hunter has given them a wilderness. arises early on Thanksgiving Happy Thanksg!ving to everyone. v Day 1 Day 2 Mother's Mixed Pickle Mother ( 1899-1985) {as told to me in 1985) Clean vegetables 1 gal. green tomatoes Peel and quarter 1 gallon cucumbers Cut into chunks 1 gallon () head of cabbage (use one big head) Peel and quarter 8 large onions Grind vegetables through food chopper. Salt to taste In big stone jar. Weight down. In a.m. squeeze vegetables, Discard liquid. Reserve vegetables. '- Make Pickling Solution 3 cups strong cider vinegar 3 cups water --- Sweeten to taste with sugar Shake in a little mustard seed, a little cinnamon, a little ginger, a llttle Tumerle and I/2 teaspoon cloves. Bring to boiling. Add vegetables. Boil it awhile and can in sterile pint Jars. Anna Shue Atkins Chesterfield. Virginia ~A ,, , ,I, r, I , Sound crazy? We think so too. That's why your investment choices should be made with taxes in mind. At Prudential-Bache we can help you understand the different municipal bond investments and how they can provide added safety and stability to any portfolio. And most importantly, you will learn about the incredible advantages of having interest income that is federally tax-free instead of tax- deferred as in other investments. For more information on how municipal bonds can strengthen your portfolio and lessen your tax burden, please call: Sam Haddad, Vice President-Investments 304-342-2243, WV 1-800-642-8296 or Nat'l 800-325-8200 Prudent,aI-Bache 1200 Laidley Tower, Charleston, WV 25301 Securities" I ~ I II IIII SHANKLAND'S STORE & EXXON 647-5434 Check out weekly specials on these and other products. * 24 pk. cans ............................................................ $6.99 * 2 liter .......................................................................... $1.29 * 12 pk. cans ............................................................. $3.69 Across Bridge in Ronceverte and SAVE ...... FOR REWARD SAFE RETURN BLACK FEMALE DOG, about 60 pounds, brown spots over eyes, some brown on cheeks and paws. Thin white scar on forehead. SHE MY BEST FRIEND. PLEASE HELP ME RND HER/ 304.7 )-7191 or 304-i39-6T/3 iiii ii I I I Sinks Grove-based Ltd. has negotiated with the West Commission and County Library to twenty-mlnute tapes. The tapes are teach reading based needs. They are part ing literacy program by the West Vir Commission throu Virginia. The Monroe brary will handle funded grant money velop the scripts. scripts will be ground in adapting quirements to the vide A manual will be each tape and over tapes will be di throughout the State ulay and Patricia Monroe the scripts. Don "Happy" Agri-Films Ltd. said, pleased to be unique project as adds a degree business but also deal of prestige to County Library. Agri-Films is pri: cused on meeting needs of when an opportunity ture comes along take the challenge been for the brier County who opportunity to promotional films. I would attempt a scope. There are no and-learn books this and the men were very kind to me." "Project Sharp," will take nine plete. This calls for program almost eve It Is planned to us In the films who enrolled in the Most of the filming in the Monroe cat business Farm Bi Department of Human Resource'. Taunja WillisMiller: {.hat the State $509,248, thanks enacted during the the United States The 1990 Farm reauthorizes for major nutrition ing the food includes a nates penalties the States for 1985 for funds erroneously in program. West was assessed at The sanctions food stamp quality tern, a program coup federal funds states in their the program. States ever, and academic firm, that the Nutrition Service riously flawed syst/ mine whether erro in determining food stamp beneflts-1 "This action by ognlzes the flaws control process as In the past," the "By waiving the Congress tlnulng effort by program errors." The decision three year of in part from man service explain the flaws In system through Congress and vlded to Congress can Public Welfare the Washin tlon representing man service de NEED A chevy,