Newspaper Archive of
Sidney Herald
Sidney , Montana
April 18, 1973     Sidney Herald
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April 18, 1973

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Ops Hold Fun Night .U. directors, era- spouses of the m Richland County, last Saturday at the for an evening of nt and in- theme for the was "Your Co.op, Our with the Cenex Customer is ev began with a served by Russ Zinsll. ceremonies, Jerry and President Richland Farmers Union, in- troduced guest speakers for the evening. Harold Ude, Public Relations Representative for Central Exchange, presented a film entitled, "Cows, Kids and Co-ops." Clyde Jarvls, president of the Montana Farmers Union, gave a speech on Co-ops. Following Jarvis' speech, Ude gave an overhead presentation on Central Ex- change and how Co-ops help people. The rest of the evening was spent by enjoying the sounds of a local dance band, The Montanans. Preparations for the event began with a joint meeting of the Richland County Farmers Union and several of the Co.op Managers. At the meeting, Jerry Redlln presented the idea of having a get acquainted and informative dinner and social night for all of the managers, directors, employes and their spouses, of the Co-ops in Richland County. At this time, a committee was also set up to form a questionnaire which was sent to each of the managers of the following Co- ops: Lower Yellowstone R.E.C., Bi-State Co-op, F. U. G.T.A., Lambert; Glendive P.C.A., Richland Co. Fed. Co- op Credit Union, Federal Land Bank, F. U. G.T.A. Bean Plant, Fairview; F. U. G.T.A., Sid- ney; Great Plains Supply, Upper Missouri G & T, Cenex Transportation, F. U. In- surances and Richland County Farmers Union, asking for such information as number of employes, total dollar volume, total net worth, donations, etc. Questionnaires were corn- pried into a fact sheet, which was given to each couple at the dinner. The purpose of this sheet -- to emphasize the need to have these co.ops in our community, for these Coops provide service, supply, marketing, and credit needs for over 2500 Member Patrons in the Richland County Area. Combined totals for a payroll, of a service, a supply and a marketing Co-op, show a community impact of ap- proximately $297,000 -- taxes of approximately $50,000. Credit Co-ops show a community impact of approximately $150,000 for payroll, and ap- proximately $15,000 for taxes. The evening was very well attended, with representation from most of the Co-ops. DAN PRICE and Bulls were sale with steady  Some pressure on the calves in the 600 to class. The boycotts some effect but still eating those Following are from the last steers, 1187 Ibs., steers, 685 lbs., steers, 535 Ibs., heifers, 455 Ibs., bulls, $40 to calves, $120 to choice bred heifer 14 heifers, 600 lbs., 795 lbs., $47; 13 Prime reason for higher simply the huge of dollars that J !Rockets Plan To Make 0 Community Directory The Richland Rockets 4-H Club held their seventh meeting at the Gene Roth home with 14 members present. We an- swered role call by naming the vegetable or flowers we had planted. Lee Hillman opened the meeting by asking for the pledges to our flags. We sang "Blowin' in the Wind," and "Cannibal King." The secretary's report was read by Twyla Sorensen and she reported that we have $78.03 in our treasury. Jeff Miller and Lori Ritter gave reports on our tour of the Soil, Water and Research Center. Twyla Sorensen gave a Conservation Report. Our club collected approximately $17.50 for the White Cane Drive for the Blind. American families have to spend on food and specially on everything else, include luxury items. Retail prices are up about 33 per cent and per capita income 62 per cent. Actually one wonders how come food items haven't gone higher. It is too bad that some of the con- sumers can't realize how much the costs have risen for the rancher and feeder. Steers don't get fat on fresh air! Yes, people have decided to eat better (more meat) -- from about 88 pounds in 1962 to an estimated 118 pounds per capita this year. Our beef councils, industry people, ranchers and many others are working every day to get the meat story across to the con- sumer and we must continue to do so. ROBERT A. IVERSON LAND SALE LAND: Parcel No. 1: Lots 7 and 8, Block 16, Tubman's Addition to' the Town of Bainville, Montana, with dwelling thereon. Percel No. 2: 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. Perel No. 3:2 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. MINERALS: l oil, gas and other minerals in and under and that may he produced from said lands, ether with right of ingress and egress for purposes of mining, drilling, exploring, Operating and developing said lands for oil, gas and other minerals are reserved from the Sale. TERMS: tCiash sale, to be sold in three separate parcels, 10 per cent of purchase money to be paid at tree of sale, balance on confirmation of sale. Hands off (15-2tc) ED BIDS MUST BE DELIVERED SPECIFYING PARCEI BID ON TO THE LAW CES OF J B WALLANDER, IN FROID, MONTANA OR THE OFFICE OF THE CLERK OF COT, ROOSEVELT COUNTY, IN WOLF POINT, MONTANA ON OR 8aFORE APmL 25, Zg73. W. K. MART1N Administrator With the wm Annexed o! the Estate of Robert A. lversou. Deceased Mrs. Hillman told us about the clothing meeting she at- tended at the Library. Twyla Sorensen's "Health Report" explained how to give first aid to patients who have swallowed poison. Mrs. French reported on the Council Meeting and told the members about 4-H Camp at Ekalaka, for four days in June for $12.50 charge for each 4-H member who wishes to attend. Karen told about our "Good Grooming Habits" /neeting. Candace, Lori and Lanette gave repms on the different cooking groups. As our community project we discussed making a community directory. A committee composed of Lori, Lee and Twyla, was appointed to get this project under way. We completed plans for our roller skating party at Glendlve for May 4th from 7 to 9 p.m. We are looking forward to a very good time and each of us may invite a friend to our party. We discussed the possibility of a tour of the Sidney Museum and Fort Buford. Our club will lli.lurnish cookies and help serve lunch on April 9th at 7:30 when Carol Joyce, an IFYE, will give a talk and show slides on her stay in Nepal. We were reminded of Rural Life Sunday on May 6th. Lori Ritter announced our next meeting will be May 11 after which the meeting was ad- journed. Dawn Rath gave a demon- stration entitled "When Hands are Dirty." Justin Roth's demonstration was entitled "What Traps Are." He was introduced by Tom Pfau. Twyla Sorensen introduced Lee Hillman, who gave a demon- stration on "Rule of Fourteen." Mrs. French introduced our special guest, Martha Rehbein, who gave a talk and showed slides of the actual con- servation practices at the State Conservation Camp at Havre. For our next meeting, each member is asked to bring a good snapshot of themselves for their record books. Mrs. Roth served us a lovely lunch at the close of the meeting. Twyla Sorensen, secretary erial Spr-aying Is Better Contact: Thompson Flying Service EUGENE THOMPSON, Operator Owner CRIGHTON DISTRIBUTORS, Inc. FAIRVIEW PHONE 747 5458 For Your Spraying Needs Phone 482-1 861 Chemical Control for ,fNoAnswm' Fairview, Montana Insoctz-Wnds-Ru,! - lla5-2315 Oolkmt Jamboree Uniform A. J. Olson, a member of Troop 187, wears the official National Jamboree tmiform while he works on lashings during the Scout Exposition here Saturday, Olson's troop is sponsored by the Knights of Columbus and scoutmaster is John Ratiflf. The National Jamboree, which Olson will attend, is scheduled for Aug. 1 - 7. -- Den Mrachek Photo (;rane Post Office To Celebrate Week Postmaster Clarence F. Bourassa announced today "Postal Week" will be celebrated at the Crane Post Office April 29 through May 5. The highlight of "Postal Week" will be held April 30 with the issuance of a unique new set of 10 eight cent postage stamps. The attractive new stamps -- the first such comprehensive set specifically honoring postal people -- will be on sale at the Crane Post Office, along with the nation's 31,000 other post offices. Postmaster General E. T. Klassen said the Postal Week observances are an "ap- propriate occasion for recognition of the vital responsibilities assigned to the mail service and a valid time to take stock of the challenges which must be jointly met by postal people and by the millions of citizens throughout America who depend upon the mail as an essential part of their personal and business lives." To provide an appropriate atmcsphere for Postal Week, the Postm._ster is "dressing up" the local post office. "Postal Week" displays provide a festive and hospitable background inside the post office lobby. The souvenir envelopes, to be available in a limited quantity on a "first come" basis at the post office April 30, will be imprinted or "cacheted." These "first day" covers as they are known to collectors, will be postmarked by hand with the local Crane Post Office postmark and will he sold for only the actual charge for the 10 stamps, or $.80 as long as they last. "As the Postmaster General said in his message, we need the 'informed understanding, cooperation and support' of every citizen. I think that we have this to an exceptional degree in Crane, Mont., and part of the purpose of Postal Week will be to show our ap- pr6ciation," Bourassa said. Lambert Club Picks Officers, Sets Rides The Lambert Saddle Club held their reorganization meeting recently. The following officers were elected: president, Bill Reh- bein Sr.; vice president, Bert Blankenship; secretary - treasurer, Alice Prevost, and directors, Tom Diede and John Blankenship. If you were a paid up member last year you will not have to pay any additional dues this year. Lloyd Butka is in charge of planning the summer trail rides. Bert Blankenshlp will be in charge of the Fun Frolics. The first riding activity will be a trail ride May 6 at the Charles Grow ranch south of Lambert. Anyone planning to go on this ride meet at noon at the wind- mill below the Grow ranch house. Bring something for a potluck dinner and dishes and silverware for your own family. After dinner we will ride on the Grow ranch and return to the windmill for cake and coffee before going home. The Lambert Saddle Club extends an invitation to everyone that wishes to come along on this ride. Our next regular meeting will be May 11 at 8 p.m. at the l,ambert Fire Hall. I III I I I I I I FOR SALE CHAROLAIS BULLS Yearlings and 4-year-olds Call 482-1289 I III II I I TAD SCHILLING I Ill il I i i IIIIIlillilllli The Sidney herald, Sidney, Mont., Wed., April 18, 1973.9 III III I I I Notice To The Public 'e/ We hereby wish to notify the public that the staff of the Golden Valley Clinic, Beach,  N. Dak., has been increased with the addition of Dr. Lars Julin, allowing the clinic to cover both the specialities of internal medicine and surgery. Office hours will remain the same, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily. After hour services will be rendered by the physician on call. I II [ StakHand 60A Now owners of the new Hesston StakHand 60A can expect even greater performance. Yes, the 60A's major improvements include synchro-mesh press arms to power the vertical compression chamber with greater efficiency, and a choice of rotary paddle or folding tine pickups. With the rotary paddle pickup, you get an extra season's use in stayer With the folding tine pickup, you get a cross-feed auger and oscillating spout for more uniform hay distribution. So see us first chance you get about this new, exciting way to handle hay and stayer. . StakHand is a registered trademark of the Hesston CorDoration i .... i .... ! " I ! StakMover 60 Why are more and more Hesston StakHandqb owners using a StakMover in their operation? Because 1he Stak- Mover can mean a significant increase in the productivity of their StakHand. That's right. By unloading the stacks right in the field where you finish--then moving them later on--you can keep your StakHand busy making stacks, and in some cases, stay ahead of threatening weather. Let us tell you all about the advantages of own- ing a complete StakHand system. It's the best move you can make. ,StakHand is a registered trademark of the Hesston Corporation StakFeeder 60 The economical StakFeeder 60--an attachment for Hesston's StakMover 60--lets one man slice and convey a six-ton StakHand  HayStak for feeding or processing in about 20 minutes., ,and he never puts a hand on the hay. Compare that to breaking open and feeding 240 fifty-pound bales on a cold winter morning, And even with the StakFeeder attachment in place, the StakMover may be used for simple hauling with no restrictions from the feeder attachment. See us first chance you get about a complete StakHand system tailored to your haying program. *,StakFeeder and StakHand are registered tredmarks of the Hesston Corporatioe Due to the great response to our Hesston StakHand System, we are already running low on machines for this year's hay crop. If you are planning on buying this year, don't drag your feet, and have to hear, "So.y, but there are no more machinos for this year."