Newspaper Archive of
Sidney Herald
Sidney , Montana
Lyft
April 11, 1973     Sidney Herald
PAGE 9     (9 of 24 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 9     (9 of 24 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
April 11, 1973
 

Newspaper Archive of Sidney Herald produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




Montana Is Brucellosis-Free Mtana today became the th state to be qualified as brucellosis - free by U. S. Department of (USDA). making the an- officials of Animal and Plant Inspection Service praised Montana and dairy farmers the excellent cooperation Provided to state-federal health officials in this effort. is not only a of livestock, but tted to man fever. Of some human cases of reported in the during the past 10 Only five were reported The last human in the state was Two surveillance programs cattle test (MCT) brucellosis milk ring the primary eillance tools used in to detect infected the MCT program, all in market channels are pproved Cattle two years of or older, are blood .sampled markets or when and the .samples When the e shows a positive the backtag is traced in. The herd is tested and infected are destroyed. als said that only Montana were found (luring 1972. This with 1,812 herds to be infected in 1955. utilization of all procedures to detect, and eliminate infection is reintroduced into will be cntinued. dairy herds in Montana times a year the BRT program. (lone by collecting sample of milk ACE Phone 482-3883 Sidney, Montana from the herd and testing it for brucellosis. If the test is suspicious for the disease, all animals in the dairy herd are individually blood tested and infected animals are destroyed. Each MCT and BRT suspicious herd in a county must be tested for brucellosis before the county can be cer- tiffed brucellosis - free. The first block of counties qualified in I)ecember 1971 and the last county - Glacier -- was cer- tiffed free on Feb. 26. The brucellosis eradication program in Montana is directed by I)r. J. W. Safford, state veterinarian, and by Dr. W. E. lvey, federal veterinarian for APHIS. APHIS officials noted that nearly 61 per cent of the 3,153 counties in the United States, Puerto Rico and the Virgin Islands have now attained certified brucellosis - free status. Other states besides Montana which are certified brucellosis- free are: Arizona, California, Connecticut, Delaware, Hawaii, Idaho, Indiana, Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts, Michigan, Minnesota, Nevada, New Jersey, New York, North Carolina, North Dakota, Ohio, Oregon, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, South Carolina, Utah, Vermont, Virginia, Washington, West Virginia, Wisconsin and the Virgin Islands. I Rust Re du c e s Yields Foiler diseases, such as leaf rust on wheat, are important to farmers since they can reduce yiehls severely. Food manufacturing takes place in the leaf. It's here the materials for kernel fill are developed. So anything that disrupts the process lowers wheat yields. How can farmers tell the Winter Wheat Fields Green Most Montana winter wheat fiehls were greening at the end of March according to the Montana Crop and I,ivestock Reporting Service. However, soil moisture is short in the major winter wheat areas. Winter wheat condition ranges from fair to good and winterkill has been light. Stooling varied considerably Irom one county to the next, but was generally fair overall. A winter wheat production forecast will be released May 10. Mild weather (luring March permitted many Montana farmers to begin field tillage work. Prospective supplies of irrigation water are below average as a result of below normal precipitation last winter. difference between a resistant reaction to leaf rust and one that cuts yields? When a leaf rust fungus attacks a susceptible variety, it will germinate and penetrate the leaf surface when the proper temperatures and moisture conditions exist (60 to 80 degrees F. and 6 to 8 hours of free moisture or dew). These susceptible wheat varieties will produce large, reddish - orange pustules which when scraped off the leaf will leave a reddish stain on the fingers. Pustules develop 7 to 10 (lays after the Hattie Madson Services Held Funeral services for Hattie Clemmer Madson, 81, of Missoula and formerly of t{ichland County, were held at 3 p.m. April 6, at I,ivingston and Malletta Chapel in Missoula with the Rev. Grant Moore officiating. Committal services were started at Fulkerson Memorial Chapel in Sidney at 2 p.m. April 9 with the Rev. Evan Kaechele officiating and interment was in Sidney Cemetery. Pallbearers were Albert Christensen, Ed Clemmer, Bill Hackley, Charles Hackley, H. T. Hackley and Io Hackley. Hattie Clemmer Madson was born Oct. 24, 1891, in lnman, Minn., daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Phelps. She at- tended Minnesota schools. She and Edd Clemmer were married and lived at Sidney until his death in 1948. She moved to Missoula in 1950 and was married to Harry Madson in 1960. They lived in Hot Springs until 1964 when they returned to Missoula. Madson (lied in 1969 and Hattie had continued to live in Missoula until her death. nlght482- Hattie (lied April 5 in a k Missoula Nursing Home. PETE PEDERSEN, her 00re: ,.o Dirt Exped ,laughters, Mrs. Hazel Greff of East Missoula, and Mrs. Hellen Box 345, Sidney, Montana Klamm of Spokane, Wash.; six grandchildren and 16 great - Member Land Improvement Contractors Association grandchildren. OVER 25 YEARS EXPERIENCE ltulhlozer _ Back-Hoe -- Payscraper -- Motor Grader I)ump Trucks -- l,and Plane -- Imnd Clearing and :Veling _ Tree Removal -- Ditch Pacts -- Dam Building Waterway Shaping -- Gravel -- Fill Dirt ' l"stimates Call Day or Night ely Contract or Hourly Rates Phone 482-3883 ROBERT A. IVERSON LAND SALE LAND: Parcel No. 1: Parcel No. 2: Parcel No. 3: Lots 7 and 8, Block 16, Tubman's Addition to the Town of Bainville, Montana, with dwelling thereon. Farmland in Roosevelt County, Montana, described as follows: Lot 2, Lot 3, Lot 4 of Section 21; Lot 1, Lot 2, Lot 3, W 1/2 of Section 28; All in Township 30 North, Range 59 EMM. Sale is subject to right of present tenant to farm said property during the farm year 1973, crop share to be delivered to purchaser. 2 1/2 acres more or less in NE 1/4 NW 1/4, Section 34, Township 28 North, Range 58 EMM, adjacent to Town of Bainville, Montana, together with dwelling thereon. and other minerals in and under and that may be produced from said lands, with right of ingress and egress for purposes of mining, drilling, exploring, and developing said lands for oil, gas and other minerals are reserved from the MINERALS: oil, TERMS: sale, to be sold in three separate parcels, l0 per cent of purchase money to be paid at sale, balance on conflm'mtion of sale. (15-2tc) BIDS MUST BE DELIVERED SPECIFYING PARCELS BID ON TO THE I,AW OF J. B. WALLANDER, IN FROID, MONTANA OR THE OFFICE OF THE OF COI.rRT, ROOSEVELT COLrNTY, IN WOLF POINT, MONTANA ON OR APRIL 25, 1973. W. K. MARTIN Administrator Wlth the wm Annexed of the Estate of Robert A. lverson, Deceased fungus spore lands on the leaf. The farmer will see a few of these pustules early, but they become more abundant as the season progresses, says Glen Statler, research plant pathologist at North Dakota State University. In wheat varieties resistant to leaf rust, a plant reaction from within kills the fungus and a small amount of the host plant tissue. The fungus develops no Iurther, but leaves a tell - tale white fleck visible to the eye, according to Staffer. Farmers have two options for controlling leaf rust, resistant varieties or fungicide treat- ment. Two fungicide ap- plications 10 (lays apart have increased Manitou wheat yields as much as 10 bushels per acre, says Statler. Of the five hard red spring wheat varieties recommended in North Dakota on the basis of high quality, Wahlron is resistant, Chris and Polk are moderately resistant, Justin and Fortuna are moderat susceptible and Manitou is susceptible. MSU Releases Honor Roll List Officials at Montana State University released the names of honor students for the winter quarter. The students are required to carry a minimum course load of 15 credit hours. Students making the list from Sidney include t.ance Averett, Craig Buehler, Rebecca I)aniels, Peter Degel, Marlene Dice, Cheryl Driver, Cecile Gartner, Gary Hass, Patrick Hass, Robbie Kunstmann, Penny McMorris, Steven Mullen, Terence Neff, Carolyn Ophus, Douglass Prchal, Debra Price, Bruce Sorensen, I,ee Tuott and Madeline Wamsley. Fairview students listed were Janice Johnson, Warren Johnson, Theodore Paschke, Rodney Propp and Karen Rasmussen. Froid students are Clifton Berglee, Shelly Erickson, Carolyn Jacobsen, Andrew Ostby and William Reynen. Other students listed were Paul Svenvold, Bloomfield; Phillip Carter, I,ambert; Mary Jensen and Donald Switzer, Rickey; l,ynell Odenbach and I .y ffnea Vossler, Savage; I,oren Schillinger, Vida, and Timothy Waiters, Bainville. Peavey pig starting feeds now available with Mecadox ' offer maximum protection from disease and scours outbreaks. Even during outbreaks of scours your pigs can make the best pos- sible weight gains. Because Peavey formulated pig starter feeds supply balanced nutrition and disease- fighting medication.Look for this extra performance now in these Peavey Pig Starting Feeds: Pig CreepToae--farrowing to 5th week. Pig Hustler--Sth week to 40 lbn. Pig Grower--40 Ibs. and up. Feeder Pig Conditioner--fed as sole ration to newly acquired feeder pigs. Come in and talk about the "super fast start" and really effective scours control. Sidney - 482-1304 PEAVEY COMPANY Producer Service The Sidney Herald, Sidney, Mont., Wed., April 11, 1973 - 9 AAU National Qualifiers Sidney's Junior AAU Wrestlers who Tom Torgerson, Lelan Miller, Gary qualified for the National Finals in Kling, Robin Hammer, Berkley Johnson, Missoula next June, are pictured above. Mike Wood, Rodney Haugen, Scott From left back row they are Jeff Miller, Staffanson and David Williams. From i  left bottom row are Marry Miller, Troy Rowe, A. E. Erickson, Brian Paladlehuk and Gary Olson. The uniforms were , supplied by the Sidney National Bank. Ag Department Charges Prewitt Rodney F. Prewitt, Fairview, has been charged with violating bonding requirements of the Packers and Stockyards Act, the U. S. Department of A4rieulture (USDA) said today. Prcwitt is registered as a livestock dealer. He purchases livestock in eastern Montana anti western North Dakota. USI)A's Packers and Stockyards Administration charged in an adnzinistrative complaint that Prewitt has continued to operate as a dealer and as a market agency buying on commission although his bond has been terminated and he has been officially notified to obtain another bond. Filing of the complaint does not-prove that Prewitt has violated the P & S Act. He has a right to a hearing to determine if the evidence supports the charge. If the charge is proven, he could be placed under a cease and desist order. His registration could also be temporarily suspended. IAvestock dealers and market agencies are required, under P & S regulations, to maintain a suitable bond as a measure of financial protection for the sellers of livestock. The P & S Act is a fair trade practices law. It promotes and maintains fair and open competition in the marketing of livestock, poultry and meat. The record in this case is open to the public. Copies of the NFO Blocks Wheat Sales" At an NFO Grain meeting held in Sidney April 6, mem- bers signed up over 250,000 bushels of wheat on contract sale forms. This block is just a start on a super block that NFO will negotiate for sale. Six counties in northeastern Montana began blocking their wheat this week, and the area is growing rapidly. Any grain producer may block his grain with NFO by contacting any County Grain Board member, sign a mem- bership agreement, and pay his : dues at the time of the sale. We are aware that the Vancouver Export price for 14 protein wheat is $3.05 per bushel. We feel our wheat is of equal quality and should bring the .same price. complaint, P & S Docket 4769, and Stockyards Ad- may be obtained from the ministration, USDA, Information Officer, Packers Washington, D. C. 20250. I I I II I I I I Ill My Sincere Thank You for your vote in support of my candidacy for city Police Judge. I pledge to fulfill the duties to which I will be obligated to the best of my ability. Comments and suggestions which might result in improving the function of the office are welcome and will be given consideration. Math J. Dasinger I i I II ,ch SIDNEY OIL CO. 415-2nd St. N.W. Phone 482.2708 Wide 70 Series Performa GT WITH RAISED WHITE LETTERS YOUR CHOICE at low whitewall prices shown above!