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Sidney Herald
Sidney , Montana
April 7, 1971     Sidney Herald
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April 7, 1971

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ANGL Notices Trustees: of 86, Richland request seal- sale of the fol- property: trtment build- to the railroad lerty is no :used for school Ls hereby being and obso- be received 86 until 8:00 ApI 17, Will be pub- and read at the located in Trustees re- to reject any . Juror- Clerk ; April BIDS of request own- to carry 24, milesper Cherry will he for state Board re- to accept or ' Martha Her- No. 83, 59218, by deliver to :lerk by 8 Bids to 1971. 31; April FIS8 Anna the estate to the said them with within the first estate f Marc h, Ad- 831 31; April TO FE LAND CITY GIVEN, the City on the 5th ' ])aSSed and adopted Resolution No. 1337 declaring it to be the intention of the Countil that the boundar- ies of the City of Sidney shallbe extended so as to include acer- tain tract of land withinthe cor- porate limits thereof, said land being contiguous to the present city limits. The property included in said tract of land and which the city proposes to annex is more par- ticularly described as follows, to - wit: A tract of land situated inthe Southwest Quarter of the South- west Quarter (SW!/4 SW] ) of Section 33, Township 23 North, Range 59 East of the Principal Meridan, Richland County, Mon- tana, and more particularly de- scribed as follows: Beginning at at a point 600.6 feet East and 30 feet North of the Southwest corner of Section 33, Township 23 North, Range 59 East of the Principal Meridian, Richland County, Montana; thence north- erly and parallel to the west line of said Section 33 a dis- tance of 272.9 feet; thence east- erly and Parallel to the south line of said section 33 a dis- tance of 46.2 feet; thence north- erly and parallel to said west line a distance of 1,091.2 feet to the south right-of-way boun- dary of lateral IN2; thence along the said south boundary on the next three courses an angle of 142 59' to the right a dis- tance of 114.6 feet; thence left 37 26' a distance of 39.4 feet; thence leftl5 24' adistanceof 543.4 feet tO the west right-of- way boundary of lateral D-2; thence southerly along said boundary a distance of 1,261.35 feet to a point 30 feet north of the south line of said section 33; thence West parallel to the south section line of said sec- tion 33 a distance of 640.1 feet to the point of beginning. That for a period of twenty days after the first publication of this notice, the City Clerk will receive expressions of ap- proval or disapprovalinwriting of the proposed extension of the boundaries of said city from freeholders of the territory pro- posed to he embraced therein. At the next regular meeting of the City Council after the expir- ation of said twenty days, the Council shall consider all com- munications in writing pertain- ing to"satd"annexatlon, nd if: after considering the same, the Council shall duly and regularly pass and adopt a resolution to that effect, the boundaries of said citY shall be extended so as to embrace and include said above described tract of land; provided that such resolution shall not be adopted by said Council if disapproved in writ- ing by a majority of the free- holders of the territory pro- posed to be embraced. For further details concern- ing said proposed annexation, reference is hereby made to Resolution No. 1337 on file in the office of the City Clerk of the City of Sidney, Montana. By order of the City Council this 5th day of April, 1971. LOUISE CHRISTENSEN CITY CLERK (Publish April 7, 14, 1971) IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE SEVENTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT OF THE STATE OF MONTANA IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF RICHLAND. In the Matter of the Estate of IRA SCOTT, Deceased. No. 3162 - P NOTICE TO CREDITORS Notice is hereby given by the undersigned, Administrator of the Estate of Ira Scott, de- ceased, to the creditors and all persons having claims against the said dedeased, to exhibit them, with the necessaryvouch- ers, within four months after the first publication of this no- ROUND-UP CHOCOLATES that is sure to Please! te centers in both Milk and Dark creams, caramels, nougats, With Milk.and-Honey. Agate & Gift House Sidney, Montana 59270 Jim Rich and the Coins Entertainment --"- .... Every Night Exeevt tice, to the said Administrator at the law offices of Moulton, Bellingham, Longo & Mather, P. O. Box 1016, Billings, Mon- tana, 59103. Dated this 24th day of March, 1971. -s-S. D, MOULTON Administrator of the Es- tate of Ira Scott, deceased MOULTON, BELLINGHAM, LONG & MATHER 200 Securities Building P. O. Box 1016 Billings, Montana 59103 (Publish March 31, April 7, 14, 21) NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: WHEREAS, DONALD J. LAR- SON and EVELYN T. LARSON, husband and wife, as Grantors, on the 22nd day of August, 1969, made, executed and delivered to FIRST MONTANA TITLE COM- PANY, of Sidney, Montana, as Trustee, their Trust Indenture covering the followed describ- ed real property located in the County of Richland State of Montana: The Southerly Fifty -six (S. 56 fee0 of Lotsnumbered seven (7), and Eight (8) of Block num- bered Fifty (50), Kenoyer' s First addition to Sidney, Mow tana, according to the plat there-. of on file in the office of the County Clerk and Recorder of Richiand County, Montana, as security for their promissory note and for payment thereof, which note was made, executed and delivered on the same day, to - wit: August 22, 1969, to THE SIDNEY NATIONAL BANK of Sidney, Montana, as Benefici- ary, which said Trust Indenture was thereafter duly recorded in the Office of the Clerk and Re- corder of the County of Rich- land, State of Montana, on the 28th day of August, 1969 inBook B-90 of Mortgages, Page 84, Records of Richland County, Montana and WHERE AS, a breach of the ob- ligation for which such transfer in trust as security has oc- curred in that default has been made in the payments of princi- pal and interest on promissory note, in that said Grantors, DONALD J. LARSON and EVE- LYN T. LARSON, husband and wife, failed, refused and ne- glected to make monthly pay- ments in the amount of Fifty One Dollar s Ninety Four Cents ($51.94) for each of the molths of November, and December, 1970, and 3anuary, February and March, 1971, and which monthly payments inthe amount of Fifty One Dollars Ninety Four Cents ($51.94), for eachof said months were due on the 15th of November, 1970, the :15th of December, 1970, andthe Fifteenth of January, 1971, the 15th of February, 1971, and the 15th of March, 1971. AND WHEREAS, a breach of said obligation for which said transfer and trust as se- curity has also occurred inthat said Grantors, DONALD J. LARSON and EVELYN T. LAR- SON, husband and wife, have failed, refused and neglected to make the first payment of the 1970 real estate property taxes which were due on said prem- ises on November 30, 1970 in the amount of Two Itundred Three Dollar s One Cent ($203.01) plus interest and pen- alty. The balance owing as of this date onthe obligation securedby the trust indenture is Three Thousand seven Hundred Eigh- ty Eight Dollars Forty Three Cents ($3,788.43) together with interest. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Trustee has elected to consider all of the principal and interest due in consequence of said default in accordance with the terms of said promissory note and trust indenture and has elected to sell the above- described real property in satisfaction of the obligation, and that on the 23rd of July, 1971, at the hour of 2 o'clock P.M., at the South front door of the Courthouse in the City of Sidney, Richland County, Montana, the First Men- tana Title Compaz of Sidney, Montana, as Trustee, will sell at public auction, to the highest bidder, in cash, in lawfui money of the United States, allpayable at the time of sale, of the above- described real property in ac- cordance with the terms and conditions of that certain trust indenture referred to above. DATED this 22nd day of March, 1971. FIRST MONTANA TITLE COMPANY, Sidney, Montana ATTEST: James E. Williams, Assistant Secretary, By J. L. Cady, Jr., Vice President (CORPORATE SEAL) STATE OF MONTANA) )ss COUNTY OF RICHLAND) On this 22rid day of March, 1971, before me, the under- signed, a Notary Public for the State of Montana, personally ap- peared J. L. CADY JR., and JAMES E. WILLIAMSt knownto me to be the Vice President and Assistant Secretary of the cor- poration and executed the within instrument and acknowledged to me that such corporation ex- ecuted the same. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have hereunto set my hand and affixed my Notarial seal the day and year first above writ- ten. Wendell H. Elliott Notary Public for the State of Montana Residing at Sidney, Montana My Commission expires 10- 16-73. (NOTARIAL SEAL) (Publish March 31; April 7, 14, 1971) CALL FOR BIDS The Board of Trustees of Fairview Consolidated Schools, County of Richland, P. O. ad- dress Fatrview, Mr. requests sealed bids for two fig#, rms. Bus Route No. 6 or the bus route known as the "Pete Hel le Route" operaflng in the Nohly community from Fsirvlew to the Bruce Burgess farm. This will be a five year contract operating each school daY dur- ing the school term of 1971-72, 1972 - 73, 1973 -74, 1974- 75, 1975 - 76. Bus Route No. 7 or the bus route known as the "Loyd Sals- bury Route" operating in the Girard Communi to the Four Corners, this is a feeder bus. The route will operate each school day during the school term of 1971 - 72. Thiswlllhe a one - year contract. The successful bidder will be required to furnish a suit- able bond in the sum of one thousand ($1000) for the faith- ful performance of his duties, which bond must be acceptable to the Board of Trustees. Each bidder must also furnish a eer- tiffed check or cash in the amount of fifteen dollars ($15") to accompa his bid. The bus will meet the stand- ards of school translon set up by the State of Montana, Detailed specifications for bus and route may be secured by prospective bidder at the of- fice of the Superintendent inthe high school building. Bids will be received and opened in the board room Of the High School at the regular meeting of the School Board on April 15, 1971, at 8 p.m. The board reserves the right to re- ject any and all bids. George Hunter, Chairman of the Board Attest: Ethel C. Hawley, Clerk (Publish March 24, 31; April 7, 1971) Estate of GEORGE OLIVER EDAM, Deceased. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN by the undersigned Morris Edam, Administrator of the es- tate of GEORGE OLIVER EDAM Deceased, to the creditors of and all persons having claims against the said Deceased, to exhibit them with the necessary vouchers, within four months after the flrstpeblicationofthis notice, to be said admtnlstratur at Swanberg, Koby & Swanbeng, 314 Montana Bldg., Great Falls, Montana 59401, the same being I I r t / FOl00 Pecan Pies, Easter Cakes, Cup Cakes, Cookies, Nesfs, Hot Cross Buns Parker House ................. do, White or Graham Tea Rolls ....................... doz, Snowflake Bakery Phone 482-1B06 I I II III ] I II III I The Sidney Herald, Sidney, Mont., Wednesday, April 7, 1971.15 *! .... Aase Released As President DEBATERS - The Sidney Debate Team, Tim Becker, left, and Bob Wilson, entered the top 15 debaters out of 48 at the State Speech Tournament held in Missoula last week. They entered the quarter finals before being aced out by an undefeated Bozeman debate team. The two Sidney Seniors are the first debaters here to have made the quarter finals in state competition. By so doing, the pair set a record for Sidney High, according to instructor Mrs. Francis Wamsley. NE NOT LN 00rom } our f.ounty E,00tensson Agont By Ellis E. Williams and Sylvia Westlake Montana State University, Bozeman Cooperative Extension Service PRUNING Most of the reasons for prun- ing a shade tree are related to improving the shape, strength and beauty. Pruning is done normally tO improve the natural shape, re- move diseased or dead wood and to allow traffic under the branches, noted Orville W. MeCarver, Extension horticul- tnrist at Montana State Univer- sity, Bozeman. Shaping can im- prove both strength and beauty of trees and shrubs, he added. Wood which needs to be re- moved includes two limbs or more trunks which form aweak fork to avuid splitting, Hmbs which cross to rub others or the trunk or any limb growing out of place. ,GRAZING *Native grasslands don't grow at optimum rates the entire sea- son to provide full - season pas- ture. However, they can be grazed for a full season by reducing stocking rates or deferring of grazing, notes Dr. CarlWarn- bolt, Extension range special- ist. It is necessary to provide supplemental feed or additional grazing toget maximum pasture gains, Wambolt said. He said smooth brome grass, inter- mediate wheatgrass and alfalfa are used commonly as a pasture ntixture. This really is a late, coil- season award because grazing should not begin before the grasses reach boot stage (ap- proximately May 15 to June 1 in Montana.) Optimum growth comes be- fore mld-July, but after awarm season slump aSeptember flush often occurs. Grazing should terminate I Sept. 15. Such pasture represents only four months of grazing unless use can be reduced or deferred In August when production is low and additional frage should be supplied. Operators have two main alternatives: 1. They can keep cattle in drylot until May, or 2. Early pasture can be the place for the transaction of the business of said estate of George Oliver Edam, deceased in the County of Cascade. Dated March 24, 1971. MORRIS EDAM, Admin- istrator of the estate of GEORGE OLIVER EDAM, Deceased. Habedank, Cumming and Best (Publish March 31; April 7, 14, 21, 1971) utilized, a popular choice offer- of $2.59, with production cost of ing alternatives. $87.25 per cow unit. Tame pas- Crested wheatgrass can pro- " ture production cost was$27.08 and gross returnS36.40 for net retrain of $9.33 per acre, with production cost $81.25 per cow unit. The pasture series per- acre production cost was $29.49 and gross return $43.19 for net return of $i 3.70, and production cost of $73.75 per cow unit. The compari son, spring wheat in this area cost $25 per acre to produce, gross re- turn was $37.51 and the net re- turn was $12.51 per acre. CALENDAR OF EVENTS April 12- Junior Leader meeting. April 12 -- Weed board meet: ing at 1:30 p.m. April 13-- Homemakers Con- ference. April 13- Executive Council meeting. April 15- Furniture Re- finishing. April 17- Junior Leader dance at Girard Hall. vide early grazing if adequate stubble is left from the previous fall. Fairway wheatgrass, if fer- tilized or if it includes alfalfa, is similar and in many areas more desirable than crested wheatgrass for grazing because it is leafier, has finer stems and grows longer in the sum- mer. Total season production of Fairway wheatgrass usually is not greater, and often may be less, than standard type wheat- grass, a better choice for early, short-season (sixweeks or less) pastures. Certain native grass- lands, depending upon chemical composition, may be used in a similar manner. The warm - season slump of cool-season grasses should be compensated for 'in a goad pas.  ture program. Wambolt said al- ternatives can include putting livestock in clrylot, supplement- ing animals on pastures or util- izing warm-season grasses. A basic grassland range may include native awards which contain primarily warm-season grasses, and optimum use in- clndes start of grazing in late June and use of supplemental pasture or drylot feeding early in the season topreventpasture damage. The use of cool-sea- son pastures until late June af- fords an opportunity to main- tain and improve warm - sea- son ranges. A recent South Dakota study evaluated three pasture sys- tems -- cool - season pastures containing introduced grasses; native pastures, and a series of pastures with different species or mixtures used for full - sea- son grazing. The native pastures, all in fair condition, included mixed prairie swards of Kentucky bluegrass, western wheatgrass, blue grama, green needlegrass and other species. The cool-sea- son introduced pastures were mixtures of smooth brome- grass, intermediate wheatgrass and alfalfa. The mixture pasture series included crested wheat- grass, cool seasongrass-aifalfa mixture, sudangrass or switch grass and Russian wildrye. Monetary returns from the three systems merit serious at- tention, especially when com- pared with sprang wheat, the best potential cash crop. Warn- holt said such studies suggests many alternatives for supple- menting basic grassland types to obtain maximum sustained production. Native pasture had per acre production cost of $10.89 and gross return of $13.49 for anet In action taken at the regular Sacrament meeting of the Sid- : nay Branch of the Church of ... Jesus Christ of Latter -day  " Saints April 4, J. Kristian Aaso was released as branch presi- dent along with his counselors ....... , Dr. J. Ross Wight and Delbert ,,' J. Berry. Dr. Wight was sustained as the new branch president. He will select hi s two counselors at a later date. Dr. Wight is serving as scout master of Troop 190. Both he and Dr. Aase are employed at the Northern Great Plains Soil and Water Research Center, north of Sidney as research . scientists. Berry is a local farmer. Aase served as branch presi- .- dent over three years. He was ,., called to a position in the Mon- tana East District, of which Richard W. Anderson of Glen- dive is the president. The action was taken under tbedirectionof - Anderson, assisted by his two , counselors in the district pres- idcncy, Don Holladay and Judd .= Flower, both of Miles City. i t= tt ,= m CALL FOR BIDS The Board of Trustees of School Districts No. 86 andH.S. 4, Richland County, Montana, will receive sealed bids for: 1. Elementary 36 passenger bus route No. 1, 98 miles 2. Elementary 30 passenger INTER. OFFICE MEMO Bill Says: 'This is Easter weekend and we take this opportunity to wish every- one a very, Happy Easter." Kay Says: "Easter is the season of Hope. It is our sincere wish that you and yours find peace and fulfill- ment .' ' --TRY-- Carpenter. Seitz Agency " Phone 482-141 l" H i ii See George B. Swenson BLUE SHIELD for Famous Group or Individual Health Plans 220 E. Main Office 482- 2312 Home 482 , a q e e The Nation's Passenger Trains Will Be 'Under New Management' Starting May 1st. Last year, Congress enacted the Rail Passenger Service Act of "" 1970 to create the National Railroad Passenger Corporation. More 'I familiarly known as RAILPAX, beginning May 1 it will operate trains which the Secretary of Transportation has designated as the national passenger train network, *" ! Notices Must Be Posted i Under the new law, Burlington Northern is required to file public notice that, with the advent of RAILPAX, it will discontinue t existing passenger trains. ka BN Favors RAILPAX Burlington Northern wants to see RAILPAX succeed and has been cooperating with the new company, We have furnished | information to their officers and assisted the consulting firms RAILPAX has retained. In addition, Burlington Northern will pay many millions of dollars to RAILPAX to help provide It with work- ing capital, as will other participating railroads. ,, Ready to Serve You Burlington Northern ts informing all its passenger service per- -- sonnel of RAILPAX details so they can be of service to you. Meanwhile, we're currently handling reservations for RAILPAX trains after May 1. ) BURUNGTON NORTHERN bus route No. 2, 90 miles, plus possible I0 mile rider 3. High School 30 passenger bus route No. 3, 116miles, plus possible 12 mile rider Bids to be opened April 17, 1971 at 8:.00 p,m. at the district school house. The Board re- serves all rights to reject any or all bids. All school bus re- quirements and regulations must be met. Contracts will be given for a five - year term. Signed: Gordon Oakland, Chairman Harold Flnk James Thiessen (Publish March 24, 31; April 7 1971) TUESDAY, 10:OO a. me April 13, 1971 Ranch is located 30 miles S.E. of Sidney,Montana. Follow sig,s from Squaw Gop School, or follow Goldsberry Ranch signs from Sather Dom or Sdney to the Sole. " FREE LUNCH WILL BE SERVED AT THE SALE Robert H. Olsen, Owner Skaar Route, Sidney, Montana Auctioneer: Ron Berndt, Lic. 305 Clerk: Sidney National Bank Terms: CASH I tl II I m m i I i | 1 i i ! fl u