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Market Bulletin - West Virginia Department of Agriculture

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Thehttp://www.wvagriculture.org/<strong>Market</strong> <strong>Bulletin</strong>Gus R. R. Douglass, CommissionerJanet L. L. Fisher, Deputy CommissionerSteve Hannah, Deputy CommissionerVol. 91, No. 10 October 2007Consumer Attitude Change Toward FoodOrigins Causing National MovementBuying local boosts State economic well-beingketing is ever changing, and right now thereis also a consumer attitude change which iscausing a national movement. Consumerswant to know where their food comes frombecause <strong>of</strong> the continuous recalls <strong>of</strong> food frommajor, concentrated processors. <strong>West</strong> <strong>Virginia</strong>farmers have a tremendous opportunity tomeet this consumer preference to buy locallyproduced fruits, vegetables and processedfoods.Senator Jay Rockefeller (second from left)toured the State Fairgrounds with State FairPresident John Wilson, Marion Shiflet, StateFair Board <strong>of</strong> Directors and CommissionerDouglass. See State Fair story and photos onpages 4-5.WVDA Mission StatementGus’ View . . .I recently received information about aninteresting website called FarmPolicyFacts.org which includes farm and food statisticsthat paint a different picture <strong>of</strong> the agriculturallandscape. I think these statistics areespecially important as we debate futureagriculture policy in the United States Congress.The statistics are new and differentas to who owns the farms and who operatesthe farms (<strong>West</strong> <strong>Virginia</strong> ranks number onein the percentage <strong>of</strong> family-owned and operatedfarms (22,000) according to the USDAcensus).According to Bobby Coats, Pr<strong>of</strong>essor andEconomist with the University <strong>of</strong> ArkansasCooperative Extension Service, this is agreat website for anyone who wants tolearn about farm policy in the United Statesand who enjoys statistics. The website <strong>of</strong>fersinformation from a coalition <strong>of</strong> farmersand commodity groups created to educateCongress and Americans about agriculture’scontributions to the economy. Some <strong>of</strong> the“Fact <strong>of</strong> the Day” statistics noted are: 98percent <strong>of</strong> U.S. farms are run by familiesand less than 2 percent are corporatefarms; family farms produce 86 percent <strong>of</strong>America’s food and fiber; U.S. consumersspend just 10 percent <strong>of</strong> their income onfood, which is the lowest percentage in theworld – we have the best bargain here in theworld; and today’s farmer provides food andfiber for 144 people – up from just 19 peoplein 1940.There are a lot <strong>of</strong> things happening inthis state that I sometimes am not aware <strong>of</strong>until there is adversity. Case in point is howwell our vegetable growers were able to dodespite the dry weather. Ingenuity and theuse <strong>of</strong> irrigation on gardens have providedconsumers at the markets a good selection<strong>of</strong> fruits and vegetables.Speaking <strong>of</strong> markets, the science <strong>of</strong> marproducefrom farms. People pay in advanceor at least make an early down payment fortheir slice <strong>of</strong> the farm’s bounty <strong>of</strong> fresh food.Instead <strong>of</strong> going to the marketplace, farmersprovide the produce which can be deliveredor picked up. This is another unique way<strong>of</strong> direct marketing. This type <strong>of</strong> marketingis called community supported agriculture(CSA) and there are about 1,500 or sonationwide.<strong>West</strong> <strong>Virginia</strong> needs to take advantage<strong>of</strong> these trends and is very capable <strong>of</strong>supplying the demand. I have had ongoingdiscussions with both <strong>of</strong> our land grantinstitutions to build a cooperative effort toboost our economic well-being and to supplythe needs <strong>of</strong> consumers. I’ll be asking theGovernor and Legislature to provide the <strong>Department</strong>$500,000 in market developmentfunds for the next fiscal year. We wouldlike to divide $300,000 <strong>of</strong> these funds into$75,000 segments to help fund development<strong>of</strong> four new regional year round farmers’markets. We would ask local communities tomatch these funds.In fact, a CNN LifeWire story suggestsfarmers’ markets can help consumers eat a“100-mile diet.” Concerned individuals acrossthe country took a pledge for the entire month<strong>of</strong> September that if food hasn’t been grownwithin 100 miles <strong>of</strong> where they live, they won’tbuy it. I believe we have also seen this surgein local buying as both our year-round andseasonal markets are doing remarkably well.Another recent article from the AssociatedPress mentions another trend in the northeastthat is providing individuals and families theoption <strong>of</strong> receiving a weekly supply <strong>of</strong> fresh continued on page 2The mission <strong>of</strong> the <strong>West</strong> <strong>Virginia</strong> <strong>Department</strong> <strong>of</strong> <strong>Agriculture</strong> is to protect plant, animal and human health and the state’s food supplythrough a variety <strong>of</strong> scientific and regulatory programs; to provide vision, strategic planning and emergency response for agriculturaland other civil emergencies; to promote industrial safety and protect consumers through educational and regulatory programs;and to foster economic growth by promoting <strong>West</strong> <strong>Virginia</strong> agriculture and agribusinesses throughout the state and abroad.


Gus’ View . . .continued from page 1The remaining $200,000 would be used forfurther development and enhancement <strong>of</strong>our established markets across the state.Hopefully, we will be successful; as webelieve the time is right for these developments.In fact, along with the Collaborativefor the 21st Century Appalachia’s websitemarketing effort discussed in last month’scolumn, this could be a $300 million opportunityfor the state to benefit from homegrownproducts by providing reasonablestart-up costs.On the environmental front, a federal appealscourt has ruled in Des Moines, Iowa,that farms cannot be sued over the pollutionor odors they omit as long as they haveentered into an agreement with the EnvironmentalProtection Agency (EPA). The U.S.Court <strong>of</strong> Appeals for the District <strong>of</strong> Columbiarejected the arguments <strong>of</strong> environmentalgroups in a 2-1 ruling. The court found thatthe EPA was exercising a valid use <strong>of</strong> theagency’s enforcement discretion by enteringinto agreements with the farms. I considerthis is good news for <strong>West</strong> <strong>Virginia</strong>’s poultryindustry and feeding operations. To the best<strong>of</strong> my knowledge, all the poultry farms havenutrient management plans in place.I question the development <strong>of</strong> governmentmeeting laws. New York State nowhas a requirement that all meetings mustbe webcast for the public if they fall underthe state’s open meetings law. New YorkGovernor Eliot Spitzer signed an executiveMARKET BULLETIN Subscription Rate ChangeEffective AUGUST 1, 2007, the out-<strong>of</strong>-state <strong>Market</strong> <strong>Bulletin</strong> subscriptioncost increased to $10 per year. A two-year subscription will be $16.If you live out-<strong>of</strong>-state and would like to receive The <strong>Market</strong> <strong>Bulletin</strong>,contact the WVDA Communications Division at 304-558-3708or email marketbulletin@ag.state.wv.usorder requiring state agencies and publicauthorities to come up with plans to broadcastall such meetings on the Internet. Abidingby this order will come at a considerableexpense and probably the development <strong>of</strong>another agency to ensure the requirementsare followed.The July issue <strong>of</strong> the <strong>West</strong> <strong>Virginia</strong> DeerFarmers Association Newsletter notes theyhad a successful spring. It appears thateveryone had a great fawning season. Inaddition, they held a spring fundraiser thatyielded around $30,000 for the Association.This is another low-key industry inour state that deserves notice and respect.Further information indicates that <strong>West</strong><strong>Virginia</strong> breeding operations are recognizedfor having cervids with the desirable traitsdemanded by the industry. Nationwide it isnoted that the cervid farming industry hasdirect economic impact <strong>of</strong> $893 million annually.October is here and it is a great monthfor folks to be outside enjoying the manyfarms around the state that cater to thepublic. I visited one <strong>of</strong> those farms a fewdays ago. The Tabb family farm in JeffersonCounty is to be commended for takingadvantage <strong>of</strong> the opportunities at hand ashouses appear all around them. They doa tremendous job in farm recreation andeducation, supplying nursery plants andpumpkins, and pick-your-own produce fortheir neighbors. Their corn maze is extremelypopular with the locals.October is also the time when the NationalFFA Convention is held in Indianapolis.Anna Lee and I both plan on attending. Inaddition to my serving as one <strong>of</strong> the judges,it will be a major anniversary for the two <strong>of</strong>us. It was 60 years ago in 1947 that I servedas National FFA President. On October 23,the day after the FFA Convention, Anna Leeand I married in Kansas City, Missouri. Wewill be celebrating our major anniversary withthe FFA, and it will be our first visit to thenew FFA location in Indianapolis.Things have improved here on the farmwith a little rain we received. The meadowsare being mowed to get the weeds<strong>of</strong>f and save the little bit <strong>of</strong> grassthat is left on the drought deficienthayfields. I hope some <strong>of</strong> the rainmade it to your area.Grant Provides Boost for <strong>Market</strong>ing Jefferson County Farm ProductsCommissioner <strong>of</strong><strong>Agriculture</strong> Gus R.Douglass presentedthe Jefferson CountyDevelopment Authority(JCDA) with a SpecialtyCrop grant check <strong>of</strong>$5,000 to help improveand boost trafficon a county websitededicated to promotingagricultural producers inJefferson County.The presentationwas made at Town andCountry Nursery nearKearneysville, which isowned by Del. Bob Tabband his wife Nancy. TheTabbs hosted a farmtour and luncheon thatfeatured all <strong>West</strong> <strong>Virginia</strong>Grown products for stateCommissioner Douglasspresents Jefferson CountyAgricultural DevelopmentOfficer Kellie Boles a$5,000 check to improve awebsite that promotes JeffersonCounty agriculturalproducers.legislators visiting the panhandle forinterim committee meetings.JCDA Agricultural DevelopmentOfficer Kellie Boles said the SpecialtyCrop Grant would be used to promotea “buy local” campaign, and to “furthermarket, develop and promote specialtycrops in the entire Eastern Panhandle<strong>of</strong> <strong>West</strong> <strong>Virginia</strong>.”Specialty crops are defined as agriculturalproducts other than traditionalcrops, such as corn or soybeans. Specialtycrops <strong>of</strong>ten include value-addedcomponents in their production ormarketing that provide a better returnon investment for farmers.“We’re looking at diversifying agricultural<strong>of</strong>ferings and direct marketing,”said Boles. “We’re in a unique situationin Jefferson County. We have morepeople moving into the county, whichthreatens farmland, but we have an opportunityto serve that growing popula-tion through direct marketing.”The website allows farmers the opportunityto place information about theirproducts, hours <strong>of</strong> operation, prices andservices, along with links to their ownwebsites, if available. The address is www.jeffersonfarms.org.Bill Grantham, owner <strong>of</strong> Tudor Hall Farm<strong>Market</strong>, said he uses the website “to gatherin new customers and advertise promotions.”He said he hoped increasing thevisibility <strong>of</strong> the site would help him expandthe customer base for his farm, which hasbeen in his family since 1773.He said his family operates a farm standat the farm five days a week, plus does“tailgate” sales at markets in Charles Townand Shepherdstown up to five days a week.“We do a lot <strong>of</strong> local business, but wealso cater to a lot <strong>of</strong> people from D.C.,Maryland and <strong>Virginia</strong> who have secondhomes here or come to visit the area on theweekend,” Grantham said.Page 2The <strong>Market</strong> <strong>Bulletin</strong>


WVDA ISSUES TIPS FOR ASIAN LADY BEETLE CONTROLAlthough this summer’s drought may holddown populations, Asian Lady Beetles (ALB)will undoubtedly begin to appear throughoutthe Mountain State in the next few months,and the <strong>West</strong> <strong>Virginia</strong> <strong>Department</strong> <strong>of</strong> <strong>Agriculture</strong>(WVDA) is encouraging homeowners tobegin taking action now to protect againstsevere infestations.WVDA entomologist Berry Crutchfield,Ph.D., recommends that all points <strong>of</strong> entryto a house be sealed with caulking, weatherstripping, screens or other material. Concentratearound doors and windows, undereaves, around foundation, attic vents, seamsin siding, or where pipes and wires enter thestructure. Seal interior entry points to individualrooms, concentrating around windows,vents, light fixtures, electrical outlets, etc.These practices are <strong>of</strong>ten easier said thandone, but are the most reliable long-termcontrol methods.In early to mid-October consider treatinglogical entry points on the exterior <strong>of</strong>the home with an insecticide labeled for“structure-invading” insect pests (e.g. BayerAdvanced Home Pest Control, Ortho Bug-B-Gone, Ortho Home Defense, SpectracideBug Stop, Suspend, Tempo), or look for productswith these active ingredients: Bifenthrin,Cyfluthrin, Deltamethrin, Esfenvalerate, orTralomethrin. Follow label directions. Thistreatment works best if performed just beforebeetles arrive.During winter months periodically removeindividual beetles in the living portions<strong>of</strong> the home with a vacuum cleaner. Emptyand dispose <strong>of</strong> vacuum cleaner contentsafter each session, or use a nylon stockingstuffed into the vacuum hose and securedaround the outside with a rubber band toprevent beetles from entering the vacuumcleaner and to minimize unpleasant odor.Place sticky boards or fly paper near selectlights to attract and capture active beetles.Insecticide treatments are <strong>of</strong> little value duringwinter months.Also known as the “Halloween” or “Japanese”lady beetle, the first established population<strong>of</strong> this insect was discovered in Louisianain 1988. Since that time, the beetle hasincreased its range to include most areas<strong>of</strong> the United States and parts <strong>of</strong> southernCanada. It was first reported in <strong>West</strong> <strong>Virginia</strong>in 1992.Contrary to popular myth, ALB has neverbeen released by WVDA.“Although several states attempted torelease and establish the beetle as a biologicalcontrol agent for fruit and nut treepests, most <strong>of</strong> these release attempts wereconsidered failures and it remains unclearexactly how the beetles entered the country.No such releases have ever been attemptedin <strong>West</strong> <strong>Virginia</strong>, and their movement herewas part <strong>of</strong> a natural expansion from otherstates,” said Commissioner Douglass.Commissioner Douglass noted that hehas approached the U.S. <strong>Department</strong> <strong>of</strong><strong>Agriculture</strong> about the complaints he has receivedover the years, but little progress hasbeen made in finding a more effective controlmethod for these insects.Gardening TimelineOctober 6................. Harvest green tomatoes and gourds before frost.October 8................. Harvest late pumpkins before frost.October 9................. Store squash in cool, dry locations.October 10............... Harvest winter squash.October 13............... Plant spring bulbs.October 15............... Plant or transplant lilies that flower................................. July 15-Sept. 15.October 19............... Prepare landscape bed for spring planting.October 20............... Plant or transplant deciduous trees or shrubs................................. after leaves drop.October 22............... Leave grass high after last mowing.October 24............... Prune roses and root cuttings.October 25............... Mulch greens (chard, collards, etc.).October 27............... Fertilize lawn based on soil test.October 29............... Have garden soil tested.November 1............. Remove stakes and trellises.November 2............. Fertilize under deciduous trees and shrubs.November 3............. Mulch carrots for winter use.November 5............. Water trees and shrubs thoroughly if fall has................................. been dry.November 7............. Turn compost.November 8............. Remove diseased plant debris.November 12........... Apply lime and fertilizer according to soil test.November 13........... Winterize garden tools.November 14........... Mulch strawberries.November 18........... Turn compost.Upcoming AuctioneerContinuing EducationSeminarsSponsored by W.Va. Auctioneers Assoc.Contact Randy Burdette, 445-2897 orrandy@riverbendauction.com.NOVEMBER 12Appletown Auction HouseW.Va. State FairgroundsInwood, W.Va.NOVEMBER 15State Fair Event CenterW.Va. State FairgroundsLewisburg, W.Va.DECEMBER 4Stewart’s Auction CenterJane Lew, W.Va.DECEMBER 11Wheeling AreaHosted by Joe HiseLocation TBAThe <strong>Market</strong> <strong>Bulletin</strong> Page 3


2007 State FairInformation boothamong new WVDAattractions at State FairThe <strong>West</strong> <strong>Virginia</strong> <strong>Department</strong> <strong>of</strong> <strong>Agriculture</strong>(WVDA) wrapped up another successful year atthe State Fair <strong>of</strong> <strong>West</strong> <strong>Virginia</strong>.“A tremendous amount <strong>of</strong> work goes into gettingthe building ready for the Fair,” said Commissioner<strong>of</strong> <strong>Agriculture</strong> Gus R. Douglass. “This isperhaps the best chance for the WVDA to raiseawareness <strong>of</strong> agriculture in the Mountain Stateand educate the public about the activities <strong>of</strong> theWVDA, and the staff works very hard to make themost <strong>of</strong> the opportunity.”L-R: CommissionerDouglass introducesMiss <strong>West</strong> <strong>Virginia</strong>Association <strong>of</strong> Fairsand Festivals TaliaMarkham, <strong>West</strong><strong>Virginia</strong> Beef QueenKaitlin Thorsell and<strong>West</strong> <strong>Virginia</strong> DairyPrincess JessicaFerrell.L-R: Governor Joe Manchin, CommissionerDouglass and <strong>West</strong><strong>Virginia</strong> University President MikeGarrison talked with fairgoersafter the ribbon-cutting ceremonyfor the new WVU Building on theFairgrounds.The WVDA information booth allowed internetand email access from the main floor <strong>of</strong> the GusR. Douglass Annex. Attendants could researchquestions posed by visitors and/or forward emailrequests for information to personnel back at theWVDA headquarters.The “Country Store” featured a number <strong>of</strong>new producers and helped to introduce hundreds<strong>of</strong> customers to <strong>West</strong> <strong>Virginia</strong> Grown products.Among the most popular products were Vita SpecialtyFoods new soda-themed sauces featuringDr. Pepper and 7-Up.The WVDA information booth was made possibleby a new wi-fi computer connection. The wi-fihookup allowed internet and e-mail access fromthe main floor <strong>of</strong> the Gus R. Douglass Annex. Attendantscould research questions posed by visitorsand/or forward e-mail requests for informationto personnel back at WVDA headquarters.The Annex also included plenty <strong>of</strong> informationaldisplays and handouts, and a play farm forthe kids, where they could milk a “cow,” dig potatoesout <strong>of</strong> a sandbox and gather eggs.Commissioner Douglass is interviewedby WNNR radio at the Fair.Darrell Vowell, owner <strong>of</strong> CowboyCookin’ Company, and winner <strong>of</strong>the <strong>West</strong> <strong>Virginia</strong> Recipe Challengein 2006 and 2007 at the State Fair,samples his barbecue sauces in theGus R. Douglass Annex. The RecipeChallenge is a collaboration <strong>of</strong> <strong>West</strong><strong>Virginia</strong> State University Extension,the State Fair, Mountain BountyKitchen, BIZA$SIST, Tamarack and<strong>West</strong> <strong>Virginia</strong> <strong>Department</strong> <strong>of</strong> <strong>Agriculture</strong>.GovernorManchin’ssecondannualHealthyLifestyleswalk drewmany youngfairgoers whowalked theFairgroundswith theGovernor andFirst Lady.Page 4The <strong>Market</strong> <strong>Bulletin</strong>


2007 State Fair, cont.Dr a f t Pu l l Wi n n e r sFirst Place – Yoder-Hatfield TeamL-R: Owner Terry Yoder, State FairQueen Talia Markham, CommissionerGus R. Douglass and Ownerand Driver Chris Hatfield. Horses:Schmuck and Louie.Farming Heritage AwardFront Row (l-r): Eldora White Carson, Benjamin Wade. Back Row (l-r): William“Bill” Childers, Amy and Emma Wade, State Fair President John Wilson, JanetChilders, Gov. Joe Manchin, First Lady Gayle Manchin, Scott Wade, CommissionerGus R. Douglass and Farm Bureau Vice President Denzil Huff.The Farming Heritage Award is presented to a family that strives to maintain its rural lifestyleby contributing to the community, acting as role models, dedicating time to efficientagricultural production, and maintaining the upkeep <strong>of</strong> their farm. The 2007 FarmingHeritage Award was given to the William Childers Family <strong>of</strong> Triadelphia, <strong>West</strong> <strong>Virginia</strong>(Ohio County).Second Place – Ira Green TeamL-R: Owner and Driver Ira Green, CommissionerGus R. Douglass and StateFair Queen Talia Markham. Horses:Duke and Darrell.Third Place – John Bowen TeamL-R: Commissioner Gus R. Douglass,Owner and Driver John Bowen, RonnieFarrell and State Fair Queen TaliaMarkham. Horses: Pete and Hercules.Commissioner Douglassaddressed the mediaand fairgoers during theCollaborative for 21stCentury Appalachia pressconference held during theFair in the <strong>West</strong> <strong>Virginia</strong>building.The Gus R. Douglass Annex is always a popularstop for fairgoers.Right: Youngfairgoers werefascinated withthe live honeybeeexhibit in the GRDAnnex.Visit the 2008 State Fair!August 8-16, 2008The <strong>Market</strong> <strong>Bulletin</strong> Page 5


##What’sCookin’October 2007# #RecipesBlack Walnut CandyFirst PlaceW.Va. Black Walnut FestivalKaren Myers, Spencer, W.Va.1 cup sugar1 cup water1 teaspoon salt1 cup shelled black walnuts½ teaspoon vanilla extractCook sugar and water until it barelythreads (235˚F). Let stand until bubblesdisappear. Add salt; beat until cloudy.Add walnuts and vanilla extract; beatuntil fairly stiff. Pour onto cooling boardto set. Break into pieces.# #RecipesMicrowave Nut BrittleThird PlaceW.Va. Black Walnut FestivalRoger Conner, Spencer, W.Va.1 cup sugar½ cup light corn syrup1-2 cups black walnuts, coarselychopped1 teaspoon butter1 teaspoon vanilla1 teaspoon sodaIn 1½-quart casserole dish, stir togethersugar and syrup; cook 4-5 minutes.Stir in nuts, cook 3-4 minutes.Add butter and vanilla, stir well; cook2-3 minutes. Add soda, gently stir untilfoamy.Quickly pour onto greased cookiesheet. Do not spread. Break into pieceswhen cool. Store in airtight container.Note: Set microwave power level onhigh.Black Walnut FestivalOctober 11-14, 2007Spencer, W.Va.www.wvblackwalnutfestival.org##Black Walnut Festival RecipesJean Smith, Director, <strong>Market</strong>ing and Development DivisionFall is here and with it comes many wonderful cooking contests! This month’s column featuresa State Fair <strong>of</strong> <strong>West</strong> <strong>Virginia</strong> winning apple pie recipe and recipes from the 2006 W.Va.Black Walnut Festival. The Black Walnut Contest is held annually in October, as is the W.Va.Pumpkin Festival. Please contact the <strong>Market</strong>ing and Development Division if you would liketo have rules for either upcoming contest! — Bon Appetit!# #Recipesb cup cocoa3 cups sugarc teaspoon salt1½ cups milk¼ cup butter<strong>West</strong> <strong>Virginia</strong> State Apple Pie1 Double 9" pastry crustApple Filling:5 cups W.Va. Golden DeliciousApples, peeled, slice thin1 tablespoon lemon juice¾ cup granulated sugarc teaspoon salt2 tablespoons tapiocaWalnut Cocoa FudgeSecond PlaceW.Va. Black Walnut FestivalDiane Cottrell, Spencer, W.Va.1 teaspoon vanilla½ cup peanut butter½ cup black walnutsButterMix dry ingredients in heavy 4-quart saucepan; stir in milk. Heat 2 minutes; addbutter and vanilla. Bring to a “bubbly” boil on medium heat, stirring constantly. Boilto s<strong>of</strong>tball stage. Remove from heat; stir in peanut butter, then black walnuts. Coolpan in cold water, stirring constantly until fudge thickens and loses some <strong>of</strong> its gloss.Quickly spread in lightly buttered 8-9" square pan. Cool and cut. Makes 20 squares.# #RecipesFirst PlaceApple Dessert ContestCarolyn Blakemore, Fairmont, W.Va.2 tablespoons cornstarch1 teaspoon apple spice½ teaspoon nutmeg1 teaspoon cinnamon1 tablespoon orange marmalade¼ cup brown sugar1 tablespoon flour½ tablespoon cinnamon2 tablespoons butterIn bowl, combine apples with juice. In seperate dish, mix sugar, salt, tapioca,corn starch, apple spice, nutmeg and cinnamon. Spoon marmalade over apples, stirin sugar mixture; pour in bottom crust.In cup, mix brown sugar, flour and cinnamon; with fork mix in butter until crumbly.Sprinkle over apples, cover with a top crust; flute edges. Cover crust rim with foilstrips to bake.Bake 10 minutes in 400°F oven. Reduce heat to 375°F for 25 minutes. Coolcompletely. Serves 8.Christmas Trees Arriving at Capitol <strong>Market</strong> in Mid-November!The Outside <strong>Market</strong> features the area’s largest selection <strong>of</strong> fresh <strong>West</strong> <strong>Virginia</strong> GrownChristmas trees, garlands, wreaths, holiday swags, as well as colorfulcandies, nuts, fruit and gift items.800 Smith Street, Charleston, W.Va.304-344-1905 • Visit www.capitolmarket.netPage 6The <strong>Market</strong> <strong>Bulletin</strong>


aD Deadlines. . .November 2007 . . .Phone-In ads for the November issuemust be received by 12 noon on Thursday,October 11.Written ads for the November issue mustbe received by 1 p.m. on Friday, October 12.. . .December 2007 . . .Phone-In ads for the December issuemust be received by 12 noon on Thursday,November 8.Written ads for the December issue mustbe received by 1 p.m. on Friday, November 9.To place your ad over the phone call558-2225.PricesBeginning with the May 1998 <strong>Market</strong> <strong>Bulletin</strong>,a price must be included with items being <strong>of</strong>feredfor sale.e-mail ads!Advertisements can be faxed to us at 558-3131 or e-mailed to marketbulletin@ag.state.wv.us.To subscribe to The <strong>Market</strong> <strong>Bulletin</strong> emailmarketbulletin@ag.state.wv.us or phone304-558-3708.Ap i a r y Sa l e sSurplus bee equip.: Maxant & Cowan uncappers,$1,600-$2,000; Kelly, Hubbard & Cunningham extractors,$800-$1,800; Kelly: lift, $500, hand truck, $60; truck ramp& blowers, $250/ea.; drum heaters & supers, $275/ea; refractometer,$90; hive bodies, $35. Ellie Conlon, RR 1, Box122, Proctor, 26055; 455-1728; info@thistledewfarm.com.Bee equipment, free. Ken Lewis, 1825 StoverFork, Harmony, 25243; 927-1505.Honeybee hives w/supers, 10, $225/ea. ortake all, $200/ea. Wess Heater, Rt. 2, Box 365C,Mannington, 26582; 592-5469.Ca t t l e Sa l e sPure Limousin 2½-yr. bull, red, Wulfs Ramblerson, proven breeder, can reg., $1,200. JeremyCantrell, 243 Cantrell Lane, Duck, 25063; 286-4503.Reg. Angus bulls: 12/04, $1,800; 12/05, $2,000;bred cows, $1,500/up. Sylvia Casto, Rt. 1, Box107CC, Buckhannon, 26201; 472-6828.Cabell-Wayne Beekeepers Assoc.Bi-Monthly Meeting2nd Monday <strong>of</strong> Nov., 7 p.m.Lavalette Methodist ChurchContact Gabe Blatt, 429-1268.www.cabellwaynebeekeepers.googlepages.com.Marion Co. BeekeepersCovered Dish Dinner MeetingOct. 25, 6 p.m.Grace Lutheran Church HallFairmont, W.Va.Contact Gene G<strong>of</strong>f, 292-2400 orTom Kees, 363-4782.Dexter heifers: 3 bred, 3 calves, $750/up. DavidChidum, 18 Squire Valley Rd., Barboursville,25504; 634-1536.Jersey milk cow, $650. S. Christian, HC 37,Box 301, Lewisburg, 24901; 497-2020.Reg. pure Black Angus: cows, $1,200; 4 yrlg.heifers, $4,000, all w/Traveler blood. Robert Covey,Box 953, Sophia, 25921; 683-5233.Reg. Limousin bred cows, bulls & heifers, red/black, polled, $700/up. Cathy Dobbs, RD 5, Box626, Cameron, 26033; 686-2878.Reg. Black Angus breeding 14- to 20-mo. bulls,New Frontier/Bushwacker/New Design blood,easy handling/calving, good EPDs, delivery avail.,$1,300/up. Fred Edgell, 1471 Bingamon Rd., Worthington,26591; 592-2717.Reg. 12- to 17-mo. bulls, Circle 2000/FX Midland/RP3rd Bushwacker blood, $1,200. Mike Francis,6820 Georgetown Rd., Walkersville, 26447;452-9891.Reg. Limousin: bulls, bred cows & heifers &show quality open heifers, $1,200/up. Kim Getz, HC72, Box 7033, Scherr, 26726; 749-8043; ralimousin@frontiernet.net.Reg. Maine Anjou heifers, 3, Angus bull bred,$1,000/ea. or $2,900/all or trade for reg. Anguscow/heifers or farm tractor. Elissa Holley, P.O. Box24, Kenna, 25248; 531-2178.AHA Polled Hereford 9/04 bull, $1,400. JoeJohnson, 129 Johnson Farm Rd., Parkersburg,26104; 483-7108.Reg. Black Angus 9/06 bull, excel. disp.,$1,200. Ronnie Keaton, Rt. 1, Box 395, <strong>West</strong> Hamlin,25571; 824-3379.Jersey 4/07 heifer calf, bottle fed, halter/leadbroke, $600. Nancy Krogh, HC 58, Box 129K, MillCreek, 26280; 335-4804; nancykrogh@meer.net.Reg. Black Angus 8- to 9-mo. bull & heifercalves, BCC Bushwacker 41-93/TC Stockman365/New Deisgn 878 blood, $850/up. Justin Mc-Clain, Rt. 3, Box 70, Salem, 26426; 782-3983.Reg. Texas Longhorn: ‘06 open heifers, $1,000; ‘07heifers & bull calves, reg. & unreg., $500/up; cow/calfprs., $1,200/up; all horned, calving ease, excel. milk.Dave Miller, RR 2, Box 33B, Tunnelton, 26444; 568-2322; mountaindiamondlonghorns2004@msn.com.Reg. Maine-Anjou wnlg. replacement & showheifers, good blood/milk, calving ease, $1,000/up.Kevin Minear, 1230 Murraysville Rd., Murraysville,26164; 273-4196.Reg. Black Angus bulls: ‘07 calves to yrlg.,Rito blood, calving ease, excel. disp./milk quality,$1,000/up. Melville Moyers, 11779 US Hwy. 33 W,Normantown, 25267; 354-7622.Reg. Polled Hereford coming 2-yr. bulls, $900/ea. William Myers, 517 Sparrows Lane, Elkview,25071; 965-3038.Pure Simmental polled bulls & heifers, black,38th Annual Rocking P Farm& Guests Production SaleNov. 2, 7 p.m.Jackson’s Mill<strong>West</strong>on, W.Va.Contact Don Peterson6581 US Highway 33 E.Horner, W.Va. 26372269-3997 or rockingp@rtol.net.Northeast Highland Cattle Assoc.Annual Fall Gathering and ShowOct. 13, 10 a.m.Mallary ArenaBig E FairgroundsSpringfield, MA.Contact Marion Beausoleil, 860-429-1392or beausoleilmc@mansfieldct.org.calving ease, AI bred, $900/up. Kenneth Patterson,Rt. 1, Box 289A, Ripley, 25271; 372-4758.Reg. Irish Dexter 8-mo. bull calf, dun, $1,000.Jim Pfaff, Rt. 1, Box 36, Pullman, 26421; 349-2059.Angus/Gelbvieh steers, 16 black, 465#, BQAprogram, $1.25/lb live weight. Tom Porter, HC 69,Box 39, <strong>West</strong> Union, 26456; 873-1228.Reg. polled Shorthorn 13-mo. bull, red roan,halter broke, good disp., $1,000. Larry Roberts, HC61, Box 71, Wileyville, 26581; 775-2602.Reg. Black Angus, 6 spring heifers, $6,500;spring bulls, $1,100/ea.; 18-mo. bulls, $1,800/ea.;cows, $1,200/up. Hoy Robinson, 317 TwistvilleRd., Sutton, 26601; 765-5157.Pure Salers 13-mo. bull, black, halter broke,$1,200. Richard Smith, Rt. 1, Box 127, Leroy,25252; 372-4427.Reg. Angus bulls, $800/up. Dale Thayer, 1342Ambler Ridge Rd., Walton, 25286; 577-6084.Holstein 2-yr. bull, $500. Marie Underwood,1833 Eight Mile Crk. Rd., Leon, 25123; 675-2347.Bred cross 3- to 5-yr. cows, 50, out <strong>of</strong> & bredto perf. tested bulls, $1,400/your choice, $1,200/chosen. Bill <strong>West</strong>, 210 <strong>West</strong> St., Ripley, 25271;372-4049.Reg. Angus ‘07 bulls & heifers, 004/ImageMaker/Boyd on Target/Danny Boy AI sired, $900/up; reg. Angus 3-yr. cows, bred to 004, $1,500.John White, 471 Dry Fork Rd., <strong>West</strong>on, 26452;269-3632.Bred heifers, 20 black & black & white-faced,bred to Angus calving ease bull, from BQA commercialherd, $1,200/ea. Jack Wilkins, HC 64, Box472, George Edgar Rd., Hillsboro, 24946; 653-8569; wilkinssuffolks@yahoo.com.Pure Scottish Highland calves: 2 pure red 10/06heifers & ‘07 white, gray & dun bulls, $600/ea. JimZimarowski, HC 82, Box 159, Terra Alta, 26764;291-6751; zimarows@access.mountain.net.Eq u i p m e n t Sa l e sNo trucks, cars, vans, campers or otherautos; backhoes (except 3-pt. hitch), dozersor other construction equipment; lawn equipment;no parts.JD: 35 single-row chopper & 7’ grass head,$1,500. Sidney Barker, P.O. Box 127, Pecks Mill,25547; 855-9292.Woods M5 Bush Hog w/5’ dixie cutter, goodcond., $550. Bill Beatty, HC 32, Box 31C, UpperTract, 26866; 358-7526.MF 41 Dynabalance mower, $650. Jack Bennett,P.O. Box 13, Piney View, 25906; 253-8038.A. G<strong>of</strong>f & Sons54th Annual Polled Hereford Production SaleOct. 20, 11 a.m.Harrisville, W.VaContact Sales Manager,John L. Spiker, 884-7915 orLavonne Burnette, 349-5371 orMike Reed, 643-2442 orEric G<strong>of</strong>f, 643-2196The <strong>Market</strong> <strong>Bulletin</strong> Page 7


Power Arm backhoe w/3-pt. hitch, 14’ reach, 18”bucket, PTO pump, HD, needs 60 hp tractor, keptinside, $5,700. Robert Benson, P.O. Box 154, <strong>West</strong>Milford, 26451; 745-4710; rsbenson22@verizon.net.NH 269 hayliner sq. baler, $800. Jim Blake, Rd.1, Box 4, Glen Easton, 26039; 845-3294, after 4p.m.NI 323 one-row corn picker, good cond.,$2,000. Robert Born, Rt. 1, Box 202, Reedsville,26547; 864-6589.Pig pole, $60 & bale spear, $75. HowardBowles, 2890 Lockbridge Rd., Meadow Bridge,25976; 484-7075.Deutz D4506 diesel tractor w/3-pt. hitch, 4WDfront-end loader, new tires/paint, 43 hp, live PTO,excel. cond., $8,500/obo or trade for stock trailer.W. Caloccia, Rt. 3, Box 57, Clarksburg, 26301;622-6816.NH 352 feed grinder & MF 9 sq. hay baler,$1,100/ea.; dbl. side-delivery rake, $150; 5’ brushhog & fertilizer/lime spreader w/3-pt. hitch, $200/ea.; 14” dbl. plows, $225; 7’ MF disk, $550; 8’ boxblade, $325. S. Christian, HC 37, Box 301, Lewisburg,24901; 497-2020.NH 846 round baler, good cond., $2,500/obo.Brian Cook, 146 Dutch Ridge Rd., Clendenin,25045; 968-3027.Long 460 tractor, good running cond./tires,$5,200. Guy Derico, Rt. 4, Box 527, Buckhannon,26201; 472-4638.Cockshutt 50 restored ‘54 tractor, good cond.,$4,500. Wayne Deskins, Rt. 2, Box 124, SinksGrove, 24976; 772-5993.Int. 584 tractor, good cond., $7,200. BenjaminEllis, HC 66, Box 416B, Renick, 24966; 497-3174.Foyt 2050 disk mower, 6’10” cut, 12 to 15 hrs.,$5,100. Roger Flanagan, 467 Ritchie Farm Rd.,Summersville, 26651; 742-8868.MF 165 diesel tractor w/7’ King Cutter adj.blade, service manual & good tires, $6,100. DwightGiven, HC 65, Box 46, Heaters, 26627; 765-5109;dbgiven@rtol.net.Ford ‘74 diesel tractor w/hydraulic front blade,$6,500. Richard Hardin, 504 Kiwanis Ave., Morgantown,26505; 599-0825.JD 2155 tractor w/45 PTO hp & factory canopy,excel. cond., $12,000/obo. Kevin Harrison, Rt. 1,Box 202, Liberty, 25124.Ford 501 6’ sickle bar mower w/new cutters &drive arm, good cond., $600. Fred Hays, P.O. Box241, Elkview, 25071; 548-7117.Kubota L2500 w/Caroni 56” tiller, Farm King 60”finish mower, 30” scoop, pig pole & plow, 2WD, 227hrs., excel. cond., $8,500/all. Carl Holland, Rt. 1, Box112C, Ripley, 25271; 372-2726.JD: 2010 tractor w/brush hog & 3-pt. hitch, 45 hp,$3,300; manure spreader L-M series 1, excel. cond.& Hanson 101911 7’ blower w/3-pt. hitch, $1,500/ea.;Gravely L8 walk-behind tractor w/brush hog, goodcond., $600. Forrest Miller, P.O. Box 147, Kingwood,26537; 864-5695; double_mfarm@yahoo.com.JD 14T baler, 2 w/3 Wisconsin motors, $1,000.Icie Mollohan, 228 Nottingham Store Rd., Duck,25063; 364-8362.Ford 2N ‘46 tractor, 12V, good running cond.,$2,500. Jerry Ramsey, 100 Ramsey Lane, Summersville,26651; 872-0045.JD 5310 4WD tractor w/cab, 62 hp, 800 hrs.,excel. cond., kept inside, $30,000. Mary Stenger,Mt. State Dairy Goat Assoc.Monthly Meeting2nd Monday <strong>of</strong> each month, 1 p.m.Lewisburg Library Conference roomLewisburg, W.Va.Contact Debra Loudermilk, 647-3031 orthornfieldfarm1980@hotmail.com.Page 8Rt. 1, Box 44C, Lost Creek, 26385; 745-3511.Holland 1500 transplanter w/rubber tires, dbl.steel seats & 3-pt. hitch, excel. cond., $800. KevinWhite, HC 78, Box 224, Pipestem, 25979; 384-9098.Eq u i p m e n t Wa n t sLoader to fit MF 1250 tractor, reasonable.Ronald Berry, P.O. Box 47, Pipestem, 25979; 466-4934.NH 402 hay crimper & Int. #9 horse-drawnmowers, any cond. John Caldwell, Rt. 2, Box 130E,Ona, 25545; 743-3248.Tiller to fit JD 300 tractor. Patrick Campbell, 340Sunset Dr., Elkview, 25071; 965-0982; pvcmsc@netzero.net.Plow, 2-bottom for JD tractor. Ida Darnell, Rt.1, Box 330, Bruceton Mills, 26525; 379-6706.Brush hog, 10’ pull type. Richard Hardin, 504Kiwanis Ave., Morgantown, 26505; 599-0825.Post-hole digger, standard 9’ to fit lg. tractor.M. Kiger, 312 Kenmore St., Morgantown, 26505;599-6644; mekiger@aol.com.Kosch mower to fit ‘53 Farmall Super H, goodcond. Icie Mollohan, 228 Nottingham Store Rd.,Duck, 25063; 364-8362.Backhoe w/3-pt. hitch or frame mounted 16”-18” bucket for Kubota M5040 60 hp tractor. OkeyMyers, 190 New Hope Rd., Elkview, 25071; 965-1522; okeymyers@verizon.net.t o b e rOcMa r k e t i n g Tr e n d s<strong>Market</strong> Trends depend on many factors.These trends reflect the marketat press time. Fluctuations in priceoccur routinely and buyers and sellersshould rely on more current marketinformation in making market decisions.CORNSLAUGHTERCATTLEóFEEDERCATTLEóFor the current market information,call 558-3117 or contact your CountyExtension Agent.Yanmar 276D tractor, working/parts. MikeNogoda, 140 Dutch Rd., Charleston, 25302; 346-9660.Fa r m Sa l e sDue to strict, updated Postal Regulations,ads for land MUST by about farmland that isat least five (5) acres in size & located in <strong>West</strong><strong>Virginia</strong>. Farmland ads MUST include accompaniments(house, barn, hayfield, garden, etc.)but no specifics, i.e., new kitchen, family room,etc. Ads for the sale or rental <strong>of</strong> farmland areacceptable from individuals, but MUST includethe above. Advertisements for hunting land,commercial or city properties CANNOT be accepted.Putnam Co.: 15 A. w/house, barns, sheds,fruit trees, fenced pastures & creeks, $230,000.J. Cottrell, 119 Ches Wal Rd., Scott Depot, 25560;wv2556@aol.com.Barbour Co.: 164 A. w/house, barn, shed &outbldgs., stream, city water avail., $300,000. WilliamCross, Rt. 2, Box 120A, Philippi, 26416; 457-3771.Greenbrier Co.: 156 A. w/house, barns, pond& spring, $395,000. Elmer Dixon, HC 67, Box 538,Renick, 24966.Summers Co.: 160 A. w/house, workshop &barn, woods & pasture, $320,000. Scott Kiddle, Rt.1, Box 189, Hinton, 25951; 488-1516; fskiddle@yahoo.com.Lincoln Co.: 86 A. w/mobile home, sewer,pond, well, barns, sheds, trees & fields, $250,000.Judith Minor-Roberts, Rt. 7, Box 267B, S. Charleston,25309; 756-3461; doublerstables@aol.com.Cabell Co.: 65 A. w/2 houses, bridle paths,show ring, barns & tack rooms, 15 A. pasture,$329,000. Ed Prichard, 7 Goose Crk., Barboursville,25504; 736-9263.Harrison Co.: 55 A. w/house, shed & barn,fenced pastures, free gas, secluded, $285,000.Cynthia Ritch, Rt. 2, Box 160C, Jane Lew, 26378;677-8374.Jackson Co.: 44 A. w/house & outbldg.,$189,000. Ernest Stone, 3418 River Lane Dr.,Charleston, 25306; 926-8551.Go a t Sa l e sReg. Boer: full, percentage & grade, $125-$300. Linda Affolter, 1147 Left Fork Buck Run Rd.,Mineral Wells, 26150; 489-1709.Reg. Boer: does, percentage & full 1 to 5 yrs.,$200/up; 1/07 to 3/07 full & pure does, $250, percentage,$175-$225; bucks, full 3/07, $300/up,Eggsfile/DSM/Tsjaka/Tobias/Wobbles blood. PamArnold, 502 Monroe Ave., Ronceverte, 24970; 647-5512; blanket2@verizon.net.Reg. Boer: 2/07 percentage goats, CD&Tvacc./wormed, correct & other color, doelings,$125-$225; bucklings, $100-$175. Brenda Cox,1709 Parkersburg Rd., Spencer, 25276; 927-4455;stitchinhouse@suddenlink.net.IBGA full Boer 11/02 buck, correct color, excel.pedigree, $450. Anthony Cummings, 220 CampfireRd., Salt Rock, 25559; 733-0725.Pgymy bucks, kids & does, $50/ea. SandraHopper, HC 67, Box 192, <strong>West</strong> Union, 26456; 758-2679; twolynnsfarm@earthlink.net.ABGA full, pure & percentage does, bucks &wethers, excel. blood/breeding, $150/up. CharlesKoon, 274 Reubens Run Rd., Fairmont, 26554;363-6763; croaghpat@aol.com.Boer full 6-mo. billies, wormed/CD & T vacc.,good pedigree, $150/ea. Ashley Lose, Rt. 1, Box122, Independence, 26374; 864-3927.Reg. Saanen 4/03 buck, $300. Debra Loudermilk,HC 81, Box 238A, Lewisburg, 24901; 647-3031.Alpine: reg. 3/05 buck, black/white, $150; 3½yr.nanny, black, $100. Rich Marr, HC 77, Box 431,Hinton, 25951; 466-0709.Boer 3-yr. buck, proven breeder, Yabu/Kaptein/Cloud Dancing blood, $400. Nicole Peaslee, Rt. 1, Box97B, Albright, 26519; 379-3850; peasleedorsetfarm@yahoo.com.Pure Kiko billies, $500/up; Kiko/Boer billy,$175. Randy Plaugher, Rt. 1, Box 407A, Salem,26426; 782-4108; randyplaugher@hotmail.com.Boer bucks, 4, Reserve Champ Winston T344sire, Ennobled Hoss/Ennobled Loretta blood, $250-$800. John Price, Rt. 2, Box 222, Holly Hill Rd., Princeton,24740; 425-1548; amber@suddenlink.net.Reg. Boer: full, 7- to 12-mo. bucks, $300-$350; 7-mo. does, $350; percentage 1/07 does,$200-$225, all dehorned/vacc./wormed. ConnieReynolds, 202 Meathouse Fork Rd., Ravenswood,26164; 273-2610.Boer full & percentage, traditional, red & paint,various ages, $150/up. Steve Stamper, 120 Mc-Cloud Rd., Scott Depot, 25560; 755-7877.The <strong>Market</strong> <strong>Bulletin</strong>


Equine EventsCentral W.Va. Riding ClubOpen Horse ShowOct. 13, 3 p.m.Holly Grey ParkSutton, W.Va.****Annual Trail RideOct. 21, 12:30 p.m.Sugar Camp Rd.Gassaway, W.Va.Contact Allen or Kim Miller, 364-5576.American Warmblood InspectionOctober 14, 8 a.m.AWRCold Spring FarmContact Norma Hough, 725-8840 or264.8493 or 676.8515.Jackson Co. Horse ClubHorse ShowOct. 13, 3 p.m.Jackson Co. Jr. FairgroundsCottageville, W.Va.Contact Karen Harrison or DwayneHarrison, 532-3339 or 372-6670.Kanawha Valley Horsemen’s Assoc.Open Point Horse ShowsOct. 13-14, 9 a.m.Winfield Riding ClubWinfield, W.Va.Contact Connie Irvin, 757-9581.Horse & Tack AuctionNov. 2 & Dec. 7, 7 p.m.Elkins StockyardElkins, W.Va.Contact Bus Conaway, 636-0500or 636-0571.Boer: 1/07 pure, full & percentage replacementdoes, $175-$300; bred 2- to 3-yr. percentagedoes, $250/up, all Bulldog ennobled, Codi/PCIblood, wormed/vacc./dehorned. Tara Tatalovich,1167 Murraysville Rd., Murraysville, 26164; 273-3501.He l p Wa n t sBarn to be torn down & moved, best <strong>of</strong>fer. SylviaCasto, Rt. 1, Box 107CC, Buckhannon, 26201;472-6828.Part-time farm help, small house avail. LindaHammer, HC 40, Box 36, Lewisburg, 24901; 645-6466.Experienced horse person to work w/4-yr.green broke mare at house. Gail Martine, Rt. 1, Box96A, Masontown, 26542; 864-4855; gail.martine@mail.wvu.edu.Ho g Sa l e sPigs & sows, 8-wks., 3 ea., $45/ea. HowardBowles, 2890 Lockbridge Rd., Meadow Bridge,25976; 484-7075.Pure Yorkshire sows, 2, $150/ea. Woody Hanna,HC 68, Box 65, Renick, 24966; 645-5469.The Auctioneer and ApprenticeAuctioneer ExaminationsOct. 10, 9 a.m.Gus R. Douglass Agricultural Center at GuthrieBldg. 2, basementContact Sandy Marinacci, AuctioneerProgram Coordinator, 558-3550.Yorkshire cross pigs, $50. Johanna Kerby, Rt.3, Box 238, Elizabeth, 26143; 275-4655.Piglets, mixed, $35/ea. neg. Joseph Peachey,Rt. 3, Box 128, Letart, 25253; 882-2359.Hampshire/Yorkshire butcher hogs, $100/up;piglets/roaster pigs, $75; reg. old spot boars, $80.Louis Roy, Rt. 1, Box 85-11, Philippi, 26416; 457-2593; whiteoakridgefarm@yahoo.com.Hampshire/Yorkshire piglets & feeder pigs,$50/up. Robert Wolfe, Rt. 2, Box 6, Terra Alta,26764; 789-2250; phelena@verizon.net.Ho r s e Sa l e sReg. Tenn. Wlkr. 16-mo. filly, palomino, handleddaily/gentle, started, $1,500. Chris Adkins, 1211 BowenCrk. Rd., Branchland, 25506; 523-0472.AQHA 15-yr. gelding, bay, good beginner/barrel/pole/trail,$1,500. Robert Ash, Rt. 9, Box 276,Fairmont, 26554; 288-0990.Burrow, 4-yr. Jenny w/5-mo. Jack colt, bothspotted, $350. R. Bays, Rt. 2, Box 100-1A, Hurricane,25526; 562-9728.AQHA: Inc. Fund ‘98 gelding, brown, 16h,1,200#, AQHA World Champ halter stallion sire, rideunbroke, $1,500; ‘86 brown mare, ride broke, adultrider, $750. Beth Buckley, P.O. Box 133, Belleville,26133; 863-5981.Miniature Jennies w/31” black Jack sire: black,sorrel dam, $2,500; choc. spotted dam, $1,500. AtStud: 31” black Jack miniature donkey, $100/fee.Kathy Bucks, 800 Broad St., Summersville, 26651;872-6164.APHC: ‘89 mare, ride broke/child safe & ‘94Prince Plaudit grandaughter, $500/ea. plus ‘08breeding or trade for POA mare foal traffic/bridge/water safe. Bonnie Carr, Rt. 5, Box 295, Wheeling,26003; 336-7582; hafappaloosa@verizon.net.Paso Fino 12- to 15-yr. mare, traffic safe, $500.Rachel Cogar, 58 Poplar Dr., Hacker Valley, 26222;493-6491.Tenn. Wlkr., 2 yrs.: sorrel & black, $600/ea. IlliamCronmiller, RR 1, Box 48, Auburn, 26325; 349-4340.Miniature 5/07 colt, black & white, reg. parents,$500. Lee Dorsey, Rt. 7, Box 323, Charleston,25309; 545-5436.Belgian/Morgan 15-yr. mare, traffic safe, 1,350#,$600 or trade for steers. Randall Farley, RR 1, Box167, <strong>West</strong> Union, 26456.Paint gelding, black/white w/blue eyes, greenbroke, $400/obo. Rachel Fisher, HC 60, Box 301,Reader, 26167; 889-3626.Dbl. reg. Tenn. Wlkr. 2-yr. stud colt, sorrel, MyMagic Marker/Coin’s Hard Cash blood, $1,400/obo;breeding stallion, choc. w/silver mane/tail, Coin’sHard Cash direct son, proven breeder, $3,000/obo. D. Fort, 1230 Allentown Rd., Gay, 25244; 927-1774.Reg. Tenn. Wlkr. 5-mo. filly, sorrel w/star, handleddaily, $500. Danny Gross, 520 Wolf Crk., Sutton,26601; 765-7245.Jerusalem cross donkeys, female, $300, male,$250. Woody Hanna, HC 68, Box 65, Renick,24966; 645-5469.Reg. Mtn. Pleasure/Ky. Mtn. Saddle 3- to 9-yr.mares & geldings, natural gait, foundation blood,quiet disp./smooth, $3,300-$4,800. Sharon Haught,The <strong>Market</strong> <strong>Bulletin</strong> isAvailable ElectronicallyTo request the electronic version<strong>of</strong> the <strong>Bulletin</strong>, e-mail marketbulletin@ag.state.wv.us.If you want to be removed from the hardcopy <strong>Bulletin</strong> postal mailing list and be addedto the electronic <strong>Bulletin</strong> mailing list, pleaseprovide your postal mailing address in youre-mail to us so that the address can be removefrom the <strong>Bulletin</strong>’s postal mailing list.225 Peacock Lane, Davisville, 26142; 679-2097;goldenrodfarm@hotmail.com.Mule, white female, 13h, $500; Arab. mares,chestnut, $200/ea. Sandra Hopper, HC 67, Box192, <strong>West</strong> Union, 26456; 758-2679; twolynnsfarm@earthlink.net.Saddlebred cross filly & colt, $1,000. At Stud:pure Arab stallion, Bask/Bay-El-Bey Aladdinn blood,$250/pure, $50/other. Jack Hunter, HC 75, Box 3,Alderson, 24910; 445-7014.Reg. Tenn. Wlkr.: 8-yr. mare, black, DumasWalker/Pride blood & 5-mo. gray sabino filly, Pusher/Generatorblood, $1,500/ea. or $2,500/both; 12-yr. bay mare, Pride/Handshaker blood, $800, bothmares bred back 2008, $3,000/all. Phil Kisner, HC89, Box 400, Millstone, 25261; 354-6536.Reg. Tenn. Wlkr. 12-yr. mare, bay w/star, 14.3h,gentle, beginner/exper. rider, $1,000. Jim Lambert,HC 61, Box 11, Strange Creek, 25063; 364-2233;stcfarm@hotmail.com.Reg. Qtr. 8-yr. stud, paint homozygous, provenstud, $3,500 Woodrow Lee, Rt. 1, Box 520, Farmington,26571; 825-6108.Jack, 6 mos., raised w/cattle, $400. RobertLilly, 553 Moy Lilly Rd., Flattop, 25841; 787-4751.Arab 8-yr. gelding, gray, Fallon blood, excel.buggy horse, $1,200. Steve Malcolm, 23 UnderwoodRd., Lewisburg, 24901; 647-5485.Qtr. 6-yr. gelding, sorrel, 14.2h, loads, 4-H &State Fair shown, $1,000; 19-yr. pony, 13h, trained/gentle, $800. Rich Marr, HC 77, Box 341, Hinton,25951; 466-0709.Colts: Haflinger yrlg., 2 yr., 4 yr. & mule, $400/up. Robert Matheny, 113 Mineral Wells Heights,Mineral Wells, 26150; 489-1474.Tenn. Wlkr./Qtr. 3-mo. filly, chestnut/white spotted,natural gait, $500. At Stud: dbl. reg. Tenn. Wlkr.black/white spotted, 16h, Sun’s Delight D/Pride <strong>of</strong>Midnight HF blood, produces spotted foals, excel.disp./conf., $125/grade, $150/reg. Justin McClain,Rt. 3, Box 70, Salem, 26426; 782-3983.AQHA yrlg. stallions, 1 red dun, 1 sorrel, bothw/blaze & flaxen mane/tail, excel. blood/foundation,$1,200/ea.; ‘84 bay broodmare, $200/obo. JenniferMcCracken, P.O. Box 36, Nebo, 25141; 655-8553.Reg. Percheron 4-yr. mare, black, 17h, gentle,$1,500. Ruby Moats, Rt. 1, Box 337, Moatsville,26405; 457-2291.Preston Packing, Inc.USDA Inspected Slaughtering andProcessingCustom and retail sales <strong>of</strong> beef,pork and lamb.Monday - Friday, 9 a.m. - 5:30 p.m.Saturday 8 a.m. - 12 noonRR 2, Box 386Masontown, W.Va. 26542Contact Philip or Janet Gregg, 864-5700or prestonpacking@frontiernet.net.The <strong>Market</strong> <strong>Bulletin</strong> Page 9


Thoroughbred 11-yr. mare, dark bay, 14.3h,good disp./conf., dressage training/ridden, exper.rider, $2,000. Donna Morningstar, 5519 ThinkingCrk. Rd., Coxs Mill, 26342; 462-8594.Belgian 15-yr. mare, ride/work broke, $600 ortrade for younger Belgian mare; 45" Jack Jerusalem8-yr. donkey, raised w/cattle, $250. Pam Mosser,HC 83, Box 63, Ellenboro, 26346; 869-3746.Miniature 4-yr. Jerusalem Jack stud, 39",$300. James Orr, Rt. 1, Box 39, Back Crk. Rd.,Greenville, 24945; 832-6389.Reg. stallion, dun/white, ring/buggy broke,$1,500. A. Ramey, Rt. 1, Box 152D, Little HartsRd., Harts, 25524; 855-7298.FSHA 6/06 colt, black, $4,000. Judy Reynolds,Rt. 3, Box 157, Elkins, 26241; 637-2749;moondance@meer.net.Tenn. Wlkr., mare, unreg., red roan, 15h, goodconf./gait, submissive, vacc., exper. rider, trail/roadridden, $500. Patty Rodgers, 41 Proctor Run Rd.,Camden-on-Gauley, 26208; 226-5454, after 5 p.m.;mrs_pattysue@yahoo.com.Tenn. Wlkr. 2-yr. mare & gelding, sorrel, $400/both. Charles Smith, HC 35, Box 21A, Napier,26631; 452-8821.Donkey, 3-mo. Jack, ready 11/07, $225. DavidSpurlock, P.O. Box 296, Lesage, 25537; 417-5774.Tenn. Wlkr., black, 16h, loads/shoes/bathes/trails, $950. Wanda Stone, Rt. 2, Box 202, Rivesville,26588; 278-7511.AQHA: 3-yr. & 12-yr. stallions, $1,500/ea., bothblack & 15h; 3-yr. mare, buckskin, 15.2h, $1,800;APHA 8-yr. mare, chestnut, 16.2h, $2,000. JoannToth, RD 3, Box 133, Wheeling, 26003; 547-5872.APHC wnlgs.: 2 leopard fillies, 1 snowcapcolt, $600/ea. Susan Truskowsky, Rt. 1, Box 397,Moatsville, 26405; 457-2154.Tenn. Wlkr. mare, bay, trail/traffic broke,$1,000. Christie Villers, Rt. 1, Box 91A, Buckhannon,26201; 472-6300; luv2g8@peoplepc.com.AQHA 8-yr. mare, Decision Blue bred, BostonMax sire, race ROM, foal ROM eligible, $2,000/obo. Barbara Weaner, Rt. 2, Box 96, Montrose,26283; 478-2123, after 6 p.m.At Stud: reg. Straight Egyptian AK stallion,Breeders Sweepstakes nominated, rare, old blood,$1,200/fee. Jessica Wolfe, Rt. 3, Box 160C, Leon,25123; 458-1087.AQHA 3-yr. stallion, bay, 8-mo. cutting training,14.2h, $5,000. Paul Yokum, Rt. 1, Box 324, Philippi,26416; 677-5523.Mammoth 4-mo. wnlg., yrlg. & 2-yr. Jennies,black, broke, $1,200; Jack wnlg., light roan, $1,000;three 4-mo. mules: Black Molly w/white legs/tail,$2,500; John, sorrel w/light mane/tail, coon jumpPage 10Calhoun Farmers’ <strong>Market</strong>Wednesdays, 9 a.m. - 1 p.m.Upper <strong>West</strong> Fork Community CenterChloe, W.Va.Elkins Farmers’ <strong>Market</strong>Wednesdays and SaturdaysStarting at 7 a.m.Elkins City parkElkins, W.Va.Contact 823-2960.Lewisburg Farmers’ <strong>Market</strong>Saturdays, 9 a.m. - 1 p.m.May - Oct.Lewisburg, W.Va.broke, $2,000; John, sorrel, $1,800, all broke/gaited.Chris Young, Rt. 1, Box 17B, Strange Creek,25063; 364-5999.Ho r s e Wa n t sDonkeys. Woodrow Lee, Rt. 1, Box 520, Farmington,26571; 825-6108.Jo b Wa n t sHorse boarding w/outdoor arena & daily turnout,$250/mo. Kimberly D’Arco, 26 Homesteadlane, Charleston, 25312; 984-0950.Farrier, $65/resets, $25/trims. Adam Fauber,220 Rosemont Ave., S. Charleston, 25303; 541-2238.Pl a n t Sa l e sNo medicinal plants, nursery stock, common agriculturalseeds unless tested for germination.Winter/potato onion sets, plant in Oct., ready inApril, $2/12 lbs. plus post. Eddie Bumgarner, P.O. Box482, New Haven, 25265; 882-3228.Seeds, miniature hollyhock, $2.50/30 seeds. AlfredColeman, 3206 3rd Ave., Huntington, 25702; 525-3956.Bush beans: old-time fat man, Logan giant, rattlesnake,turkey craw, Oct. tender hull, white greasy pole,brown half-runner, Oct. bush, cornfield & others, $8/100seeds; elephant garlic, $8/lb., $14/2 lbs., $30/5 lbs., allppd. Betty Flanagan, 467 Ritchie Farm Rd., Summersville,26651; 742-8868; rallenfalanagan@yahoo.com.Hanover old-time sweet w/golden yellow flesh,$1/pkg. plus SASE. Marty Vandall, Box 607, Danese,25831.Pl a n t Wa n t sW.Va. 63 tomato seed. E. Powell, 7082 CharlestonRd., Leon, 25123; 937-2834.Po u l t r y Sa l e sNo ornamental, wild or game birds; eggs.Toulouse white geese & bronze turkey keets, $10/ea.; Pekin ducks, $35/4; Guinea keets, pearl, buff, white& pied, $5/ea. Sandra Hopper, HC 67, Box 192, <strong>West</strong>Union, 26456; 758-2679; twolynnsfarm@earthlink.net.Turkeys, 3-mo. free range, white, $12/up. PaulLedman, Rt. 4, Box 321, Hurricane, 25526; 562-9090.Broad Breasted Bronze, Blue Slate, Royal Palm &Bourbon Red turkeys, $15-$20. Louis Roy, Rt. 1, Box<strong>West</strong> <strong>Virginia</strong> Farmers’ <strong>Market</strong>sMorgantown Farmers’ <strong>Market</strong>Saturdays, 8:30 a.m. - 12 noonCorner <strong>of</strong> Spruce & Fayette StreetsMorgantown, W.Va.Romney Farmers’ <strong>Market</strong>Saturdays, 9 a.m. - 12 noonMay - Oct.Romney, W.Va.www.localharvest.com<strong>West</strong>on Farmers’ <strong>Market</strong>Wednesdays and Saturdays7 a.m. - 11 a.m.Senior Center Parking Lot<strong>West</strong>on, W.Va.85-11, Philippi, 26416; 457-2593; whiteoakridgefarm@yahoo.com.Sh e e p Sa l e sKatahdin: ewe & ram lambs, $115; yrlg. ewe,$125; yrlg. & older ram, $150/ea.; older ewes,$100. Joe Aucremanne, P.O. Box 669, Hinton,25951; 466-0559.Corriedale/Lincoln/Coopworth 1- to 6-yr. ewes& rams, white, charcoal & silver, excel. quailityfleece, $85-$175. Mary Child, HC 63, Box 75, Moyers,26815; 249-5999; maryc@moutain.net.Reg. Suff. & Dorset 2/07 ram lambs, $200/ea.David Childers, HC 69, Box 1790, White SulphurSprings, 24986; 536-3232.Reg. Romney ewe lambs, $125. Debbie Fulk,Rt. 1, Box 384, Aurora, 26705; 735-3604.Reg. Suff. yrlg. rams, codon 171 tested, $300;ram lambs, $250; ewe lambs, $225. Lucy Kimble,P.O. Box 241, Cabins, 26855; 257-1442, after 6p.m.Reg. Coopworth: yrlgs., adult rams & ewes, allcolors, easy care/lambing, vacc./wormed, volunteerscrapie program, $200-$350. Debbie Martzall,2576 Laurel Crk. Rd., Big Springs, 26137; 462-8043; hearts<strong>of</strong>themeadow1@verizon.net.Reg. Coopworth, white & natural, $150-$250.Chris Mayfield, HC 80, Box 36, Harrisville, 26362;643-4308; mayfield@zoominternet.net.Reg. Dorset ram, $100. Laura Mazza, 548Pleasant Dale Rd., Kingwood, 26537; 329-0248.Reg. Coopworth, easy care, excel. fleece,$175-$250. Jim McGrath, HC 72, Box 14D, Franklin,26807; 358-2239; deerrun@mountain.net.Reg. Black Welsh Mtn. ram, proven sire, handleseasy, small rare breed, $150. Andrea Minicozzi,6928 Back Creek Valley Rd., Hedgesville,25427; 270-8154; andrea@arare-breed.net.Reg. Suff. rams: 1/07 lambs, $250; yrlg. to 2yrs., $325; horned Dorset/Suff., $225/up. JonathanWilkins, HC 64, Box 472, George Edgar Rd., Hillsboro,24946; 653-8569; wilkinssuffolks@yahoo.com.Mi s c e l l a n e o u s Sa l e sNo riding habits or other clothes; appliances orfurniture; antiques or crafts; hand power toolsor equipment; food processing or preservationitems or equipment; general wood working tools;firewood. Only dogs recognized by the AKC asherding or working dogs can be accepted.Christmas trees: white pine, 7'-8', $14, 8'-9',$16; blue spruce, 8'-9', $24, 9'-10', $28; 8'-9' Canaanfir, $24, baled. John Armstrong, Rt. 2, Box 78,French Creek, 26218; 985-3067.Christmas trees: 6'-8' Douglas Firs, $21; 6'-8'white pine, $13.50, all #1 grade & baled. Bill Beatty,HC 32, Box 31C, Upper Tract, 26866; 358-7526.Rabbits, New Zealand, $8/ea. Howard Bowles,2890 Lockbridge Rd., Meadow Bridge, 25976; 484-7075.Rabbits: pedigree Netherland Dwarf, JerseyWolly, English Spot, Polish & Standard Rex, $10/up. At Stud: Border Collie, black/white, $250/fee.Kayla Campbell, 30 Merle Yost Rd., Core, 26541;278-9799; holsteincountry@yahoo.com.Saddle, Simco <strong>West</strong>. show, russet w/dark leather,15" padded seat, floral tooled, buck stitching,silver trim, matching bridle w/curb bit, fleece linedcinch, breast strap, blanket & wooden stand, excel.cond., $1,200/all. Roy Carper, 4171 Grandview Rd.,Beaver, 25813; 763-3766; bjc721@suddenlink.net.Acreage: 63½ A. in Lewis Co. w/fencedpasture, meadow, woods & free gas, secluded,$349,000/obo; Border Collie 8-mo. pup, black/white, Moss ABC 250427 sire, $300. Sylvia Casto,Rt. 1, Box 107CC, Buckhannon, 26201; 472-6828.The <strong>Market</strong> <strong>Bulletin</strong>


Wagon, Farmhand 14' feeder, PTO, $900,frames, $250-$350. S. Christian, HC 37, Box 301,Lewisburg, 24901; 497-2020.Acreage: 104 A. in Raleigh Co., $150,000. LillianClay, 235 Cicerone Star Rt., Sissonville, 25320;988-9293.Pure Maremma 6-mo. male pups, 3, unreg.,raised w/livestock, wormed/vacc., $100/ea. BrendaCox, 1709 Parkersburg Rd., Spencer, 25276; 927-4455; stitchinhouse@suddenlink.net.AKC Collie pups, sable/white, 4 males, 1 female,tricolor, 2 males, 1 female, $200/up. KevinCummings, 110 Walnut St., Evans, 25241; 372-8615.Buggy/Cart w/leather seats for 2, wooden floorboard & nylon driving harness, new, $550. KathyDavis, Rt. 1, Box 181G, Bluefield, 24701; 425-7059.Apple cider press H22 w/hand crank, dbl.drums & all new wood, excel. cond. restored, $625/obo. Chester Dellinger, 2416 Neil St., Parkersburg,26101; 485-9026.Trailer, 8x16 w/dual axle, $600. Elmer Dixon,HC 67, Box 538, Renick, 24966.Aust. Blue Heeler 8/07 pups, docked tails,see parents, $125. Taynia Dobson, P.O. Box 6, Mt.Lookout, 26678; 872-1076.Cart for med. to lg. horse, meadowbrook, solidoak w/2 leather harness sets, $1,500. DiarmuidDunne, 3700 Hurricane Crk. Rd., Winfield, 25213;937-2188; dbdunne@hotmail.com.Rabbits, 4-mo. Satin & Satin/Angora, $20/ea. or trade for used cages w/trays. J. Frame, 9Fairview Acres, S. Charleston, 25309; 768-7562.Border Collie 8/07 pups, reg., $125, unreg.,$100. Debbie Fulk, Rt. 1, Box 384, Aurora, 26705;735-3604.Harness, dbl. set w/bridles, lines & checks, bioplastic,$450; leather, $350. Jerald Hall, Rt. 3, Box143, Pennsboro, 26415; 659-2408.Fish for pond stocking: 2"-4" bass, 90¢; 1"-2"bluegill, 40¢, adult breeders, $2/ea.; 4"-6" hybridbream, $1.50; 6"-8" catfish, 75¢; grasscarp, 3"-5", $5/ea., 8"-12", $12; 0.5"-1" koi carp, $1/ea. larger sizes,$1/", 5" goldfish, $1/ea. free consultation/delivery.Fred Hays, P.O. Box 241, Elkview, 25071; 548-7117.Ear corn, $3.25/bu. George Hereford, 825Sixteen Mile, Southside, 25187; 675-1957, after 6p.m.Hay, sq. bales, 1st cut, clover/grass, kept inside,$4/bale. Richard Hileman, Rt. 4, Box 153,Bruceton Mills, 26525; 379-6122.Saddle, Texthand <strong>West</strong>., 16½" seat, brown w/white buck stitching & silver, matching bridle w/leather reins, girth & leather breast strap, excel.cond., $700. Linda Hutson, Rt. 1, Box 236A, <strong>West</strong>Union, 26456; 873-3302.Locust posts, 100 6½'x7', $3.50/ea. or all $3/ea. Kenneth Johnson, 1033 Narrows Run Rd., Sistersville,26175.Christmas trees, 6'-7' scotch pine, field baled,$12. Brad Jones, 7 Union Gap Rd., Ranger, 25557;778-7497.Cages, new, wire w/feeders & waterers, three24x24, $25/ea.; three 24x36, $30/ea.; 167" Manilalasso rope w/5 quick-release Hondas, $95. Joe Kelly,926 Kelly Ridge, Looneyville, 25259; 577-6081.Coopworth batting, all colors, & brown or whiteroving, $19/lb.; raw fleeces, various colors, $8-$14/lb. Debbie Martzall, 2576 Laurel Crk. Rd., BigSprings, 26137; 462-8043; hearts<strong>of</strong>themeadow1@verizon.net.Fleece, clean, skirted, natural color & white, $9/lb.; roving, $16/lb. Chris Mayfield, HC 80, Box 36, Harrisville,26362; 643-4308; mayfield@zoominternet.net.Trailer, Featherlite steel gooseneck w/3-horseslant, stud stall, kicking walls, rubber mats, 7,500#axle & dressing room, $7,500; Amish buggy, $800,both excel. cond. Tony McCraig, HC 77, Box 26B,Hinton, 25951; 466-0431.Cream separator w/stainless steel milk bowl& spinning bowl, 42 qts./hr., new cond., $325 plusshipping. Elora McKenzie, HC 65, Box 37B1, Talcott,24981; 466-4816; mckenzie@cwv.net.Hay, 2nd cut, $2.75/bale. Allen Miller, RR 3,Box 217M, Bruceton Mills, 26525; 379-9717.Reg. Aust. Shepherd 7/07 pups, red & black tricolors,wormed/vacc., males, $200; females, $250.David Miller, Rt. 2, Box 849A, Shinnston, 26431;592-3033.Cattle guard, 12'x6', concrete w/steel reinforcements,$500. Ray Moore, 8868 Webster Rd., Camden-on-Gauley,26208; 226-3896; kgmoore48@frontiernet.net.Fish for pond stocking: bass, 4"-5", $1.50,5"-7", $1.90; blue gill & hybrid bream, 3"-5", 75¢,a-½-lb., $2.25, 4"-5" yellow perch, $1; 6"-8" channelcats, 80¢; grass carp, 8"-11", $12.50, 12"+,$14.50, 3"-5" koi, $5. Mike Nardella, 309 John St.,Clarksburg, 26301; 783-5025.Trailers: two 7x12, heavy-duty wood, 14.5wheels, single axles, 2" hitch, $425/ea.; 6x8 w/rack& 12" wheels, $375; HD Lowboy tandem, 6x16 w/rack, $1,500. David Roberts, Box 66, Hambleton,26269; 478-3252.Hay: sq. bales, $3.50/ea.; 4x5 round bales,$35. Louis Roy, Rt. 1, Box 85-11, Philippi, 26416;457-2593; whiteoakridgefarm@yahoo.com.Apples, call for avail., bring containers, $5-$10/bu. Kenneth Ruggles, HC 60, Box 36, Levels,25431; 492-5751.Apples: fall varieties, $10-$12/bu., apple butter,$6/bu.; deer, $3/bu. Garry Shanholtz, HC 64,Box 400, Jersey Mt. Rd., Romney, 26757; 822-5827; shanholtzorchard@atlanticbb.net.AKC Sheltie pups, sable/white, 2 males, 1female, $300/ea. Ruth Slater, Rt. 4, Box 201,Charleston, 25312; 984-0754.Trailer, red 16' gooseneck '06 stock w/mat &spare tire, $5,500. Charles Smith, HC 35, Box 21A,Napier, 26631; 452-8821.Hay, 1,000# round bales, 40, shed kept, topquality, $25/bale all; 16’ trailer w/3 axles, bumperpull, $1,500. Bob Suan, Rt. 2, Box 237, Lost Creek,26385; 624-6202.At Stud: ASCA/NSCR/ASCR Aust. Shepherdred tri, $100/fee. Jennifer Testerman, HC 78, Box18A1, True, 25951; 466-6856.Hay, miniature sq. bales, mixed grass, $2/farm.FREE ADSThere is a six-line limit on all ads. Dueto strict Postal Regulations that WVDAmust abide by to keep our nonpr<strong>of</strong>it mailingstatus, we reserve the right to edit allads. We ask that you print or type yourad(s) on a seperate sheet <strong>of</strong> paper. All adsmust include your first and last nameand complete address, phone numberis optional.Only <strong>West</strong> <strong>Virginia</strong> residents orlandowners may advertise.A listing <strong>of</strong> advertisement restrictions(Regulations Governing Advertisements)are available upon request.It is to the advertisers’ advantage tosubmit their ad(s) (including prices) assoon as possible. WVDA is not responsiblefor any transactions.Bob Waggy, RR 2, Box 34, French Creek, 26218;924-6998.Locust posts, 6'-7' mixed, sharpened, grade1, $3.95; grade 2, $1.95. Mark Waldo, 16 LumberSt., Buckhannon, 26201; 800-624-3110.Priefert squeeze chute w/transport cart & newfriction latches, $800. Jack Wilkins, HC 64, Box472, George Edgar Rd., Hillsboro, 24946; 653-8569; wilkinssuffolks@yahoo.com.Mi s c e l l a n e o u s Wa n t sTrailer, 16'-20' gooseneck w/good floor/brakes,reasonable; grain feeder, 500- to 700-lb. cap. & auto.feeder. Bernard Hickman, 874 Ripley Rd., Spencer,25276; 927-5707.Fencing supplies, any quantity/cond. ElissaHolley, P.O. Box 24, Kenna, 25248; 531-2178.Corn, white field for hominy in Putnam or surroundingCos. Mary Mynes, Rt. 3, Box 106D, Hurricane,25526; 562-3863.Free Animals: ponies, chickens & rabbits. VioletRigsby, P.O. Box 681, Leslie, 25972; 438-5028.Dry Conditions Keeping Foresters Busy During Off-seasonFall forest fire season could be worst in 20 years<strong>West</strong> <strong>Virginia</strong>’s fall forest fire season doesn’t<strong>of</strong>ficially start until Oct. 1, but Division <strong>of</strong> Forestrypersonnel have already been called upon to fightfires throughout the state. According to Forestry<strong>of</strong>ficials, more than 500 acres <strong>of</strong> forestland havebeen scorched by at least 80 separate wildfires,including one that started from a campfire andburned 200 acres in Boone County earlier thismonth.“We always urge caution,” Director/StateForester Randy Dye said, “but this year we'reurging people to be extra cautious with everything,including building campfires, burningdebris and using machinery in or close to thewoods – all these activities can start a wildfireand destroy valuable acres <strong>of</strong> forestland.”Dye cited rainfall deficits and near-droughtconditions as the leading factors in most <strong>of</strong> thepre-season wildfires.“The lack <strong>of</strong> rain this summer and moisturedeficits in many parts <strong>of</strong> the state have usextremely concerned heading into the fall fireseason,” Dye said. “Some <strong>of</strong> our long-time employeessay this is perhaps the driest the woodshave been in the past 20 years. Please, everyone,be careful!” Dye emphasized.In recent years, ample rainfall has kept thenumber <strong>of</strong> forest fires and acres burned reasonablylow. The last significant forest fire seasonwas fall <strong>of</strong> 2001, when approximately 80,000acres caught fire.Dye reminded residents that beginning Oct.1, the <strong>of</strong>ficial start <strong>of</strong> the fall forest fire season,outdoor burning is prohibited between the hours<strong>of</strong> 7 a.m. and 4 p.m. From Oct. 1 through Dec.31, outdoor burning is legal only between thehours <strong>of</strong> 4 p.m. and 7 a.m.For more information about the fall forestfire season, <strong>West</strong> <strong>Virginia</strong> forest fire laws, andfire danger for your area, visit the Division <strong>of</strong>Forestry’s website at www.wvforestry.com.The <strong>Market</strong> <strong>Bulletin</strong> Page 11


THE MARKET BULLETIN<strong>West</strong> <strong>Virginia</strong> <strong>Department</strong> <strong>of</strong> <strong>Agriculture</strong>Gus R. Douglass, Commissioner1900 Kanawha Blvd., E.Charleston, WV 25305-0170October 2007Nonpr<strong>of</strong>it OrganizationU.S. Postage PaidPermit 80Charleston, WV 25301Return Service RequestedArticles in this publication may be reprinted, with the exception <strong>of</strong> advertisements, when a credit by-line is given to WVDA.The use <strong>of</strong> trade names in this publication is for purposes <strong>of</strong> clarity and information only. No endorsement is made or implied <strong>of</strong> any product,or is it implied that similar products are less effective. Statement <strong>of</strong> Policy Regarding Equal Opportunity and Participation in Programs: It is thepolicy <strong>of</strong> the <strong>West</strong> <strong>Virginia</strong> <strong>Department</strong> <strong>of</strong> <strong>Agriculture</strong> to provide its services and programs to all persons without regard to sex, race, color, age,religion, national origin or handicap.

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