Newspaper Archive of
Sidney Herald
Sidney , Montana
Lyft
August 23, 1972     Sidney Herald
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August 23, 1972
 

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NEWS NOTES from Your County Extension Agent By ELLIS E. WILLIAMS Montana State University, Bozeman Cooperative Extension Service The Sidney Herald, Sidney, Mont., Wed., August 23, 1972- 11 NEWS BULLETIN AVAILABLE larmers and ranchers information on costs- of wintering calves, cattle and raising heifers are en- to contact your Extension office for a of Extension Service 1100, Beef Cattle Alternatives. was prepared by Dr. Luft Extension after obtaining md ranchers Dawson and Richland Where possible, the user of Publication can substitute data to make it more for his own situation. BE TESTED NATIONWIDE a pilot study to beef carcass In- to producers was by the U. S. of Agriculture. collection of the carcass will be carried out by the Division of USDA's Service to the requests of rous livestock the Schedules Beef Improvement Federation (BIF). The service is to be made available on a self- supporting basis to producers nationwide through livestock and trade organizations and State departments of agriculture. It has been operated on a 4-H State mid- west area as a pilot study under the working title of the "Beef Carcass Data Service." It will necessarily be somewhat limited during the test period, while the procedures for collecting and returning data to producers are being fully evaluated. The service will work like this: The local association cooperating with the USDA on the program makes official Beef Carcass Data eartags available to producers for 50 cents each. When the tagged animal is slaughtered in plants serviced by USDA graders, the grader evaluates the quality and yield grade factors from these carcasses on an official Beef Carcass Data form. The form is forwarded to the issuing association, which, in turn, gets it back to the tag purchaser. A fee of $1.50 is charged for the completed form. Eartags sometimes get lost, so that a carcass data form is not necessarily returned for every eartag issued. BIF and USDA officials point out that the service will provide Thursday a unique Richland County NFO meet Aug. 24 at 8 p.m. at  Sidney National Bank ospitality Room. Don tlrimsrud, area NFO llresentatlve, will be present th the latest report on the rain Pricing sign-up. aLThose wishing to find out out contracting feeders ld have a list of feeders to sign up at the meeting. contract with a packer for ure delivery of a block of fat has been ratified by of NFO. Neutzling, who directs fat cattle bargaining, id the block is the first one to packers on a future basis. The agreed must be paid no matter hat the market is at the time delivery. said contracting of fat cattle for future is the first step in an to obtain floor price on fat cattle. opportunity for producers to obtain much needed data on the value - determining characteristics of their cattle. They stress that the program has great potential for assisting purebred breeders and commercial cattlemen alike in (1) establishing the genetic potential of their cattle, (2) selecting superior breeding stock and (3) planning their cattle merchandising and sales programs through a sound performance reputation. Since eartags will be available only through cooperating organizations, both BIF and USDA are en- couraging industry organizations and associations to participate so that producers across the nation will have access to the program. The success of this beef im- provement tool will depend upon the cooperation of various involved segments of the beef industry, including producers, feeders and packers, to assure that the tags remain wire the carcasses until data can be collected. Industry organizations, associations, or State depart- ments of agriculture interested in cooperating in this program should contact the Beef Im- provement Federation, College of Agriculture, University of Nebraska, Marvel Baker Hall, I,incoln, Neb., 68503, or the I, ivestock Division, Agricultural Marketing Ser- vice, U. S. Department of Agriculture, Washington, D. C. 20250. A list of cooperating organizations and State department of agriculture that will distribute eartags will be announced at a later fl',rte. Mary Magruder Memorial Rites Memorial services for Mary Alice Magruder were held at 2 p.m. Aug. 17, 1972, at People's Congregational Church with the Rev. Arnold Brown of- ficiating. Ushers were Oscar L. Anderson, Louie Lee and Otto Habedank. Malvola Walburn sang "Sunset and Evening Star" and "The Lord Is My Shepherd" accompanied by Marion Herron at the organ. Funeral rites were conducted by Richland Chapter 62, O.E.S. Mary Magruder was born in Tracy, Iowa, Aug. 5, 1881, the daughter of Jacob and Mary Ellen McVay. She was graduated from the University of Iowa at Iowa City, June 14,1905, and married FAt00 Loma Round Plastic Laundry Baskets Reg. 79c Kordite 20 gallon Trash Can Liners George Raymond Magruder the same day. They resided in Hubbard, Iowa until 1909 when they moved to Sidney where Dr. Magruder practiced dentistry until his death in 1949. A daughter, Virginia Ruth, was born in Hubbard, and a daughter, Phyllis Eleanor, was born in Sidney. In 1914 they filed for a homestead 30 miles west of Sidney and Mary and daughters lived there three years to claim residency. Mary was a member of People's Congregational Church, a charter member and past president of the Sidney Woman's Club, and a charter member of Richland Chapter 62, O.E.S. She died on her 91st birthday, Aug. 5, 1972 , in Mill Valley, Calif. Graveside services were held Aug. 9 at 2 p.m. at River Junction, Iowa, cemetery with Rcv. Dan Fullerton of Iowa City officiating and Serden and Adams Mortuary in charge of arrangements. 20 connt pack Reg. $1.99 99 Homecrafters Soldering Gun ,, 100- 140 Watt Reg. $9.77 ":P--6 97 ', True Temper Manure Fork Reg. $6.60 $ 444 Furnace Filters 47c 16 x 25,18 x 25 Reg. 69 20x20 SEE OUR 8klney NORTHERN WATER CONDITIONERS Many Other Fall Bargains at VALLEY HARDWARE PRACTICE STARTS-- Practice for the Sidney Eagles Varsity football team started Monday in preparation for their Survivors include a daughter, Phyllis Edington, Sidney; two granddaughters, Georgane Richter of Chester, Mont., and Mary Ellen Crabtree of Mill Valley, Calif.; one great- grandson, Jeremy Richter, and several nieces and nephews. opening game with Williston Sept. 8. Size will apparently be Sldney's biggest problem this year with only two linemen weighing over 200 pounds. Above, linemen work out in a blocking drill. The Eagle's schedule included four home games -- two in September and two in October. -- Don Mrachek Photo Cheat Grass Moving In WE SELL GARAGES By WALLY SORENSEN Cheat grass has been fast gaining a foothold in this area these last few years. Hay truckers have scattered it along the roads and highways from cheat grass infested areas. Custom combining, swathing and custom baling have brought it in and are spreading it from one farm to another. Unless every effort is put forth by the farmers and ranchers, and even those owning a city lot, to rid this area of cheat grass, then in a few more years it will have choked out the native grass on our farms and ranches, which will mean a loss to everyone. Most weeds, as well as cheat grass, can he destroyed in some Bieber Rites Held Funeral services for Byron Bieber, 15, of Sidney were held at 2 p.m. Aug. 18, 1972, at the Church of the Nazarene in Sidney. Ushers were Loren DeTienne, Lyle Larson and Dan Schwabauer. Pallbearers were Bob Bell, Steve DeTienne, Allen Entzel, Vernon Imhoff, Mike Johnson and Dwight Thiessen. Interment was in Sidney Cemetery. Byron Edwin Bieber was born Oct. 7, 1956, in Sidney, son of Edwin and Mary Bieber. He grew up  Sidney and was a sophomore last year in Sidney Senior High School. He was a carrier for the Billings Gazette for the past three years. He was a member of the Church of the Nazarene. Byron died Aug. 15, at Community Memorial Hospital from injuries suffered in a motorcycle accident that af- ternoon. Surviving him are his parents, one brother, Brent, I I I] Jim Jimison Excavating Water, Sewer and Gravel Back - Hoe Work Home Phone 482-2549 Mobil Phone 482-3751 Sidney. Montana "1 dig dirt cheap" Msil ways you'll profit by applying fertilizer this fall: $ -- a 2.week earlier crop start for higher yields $-- no frantic spring rush for equipment and supplies $ -- no worry about weather delays $ -- most important, you'll maximize profit return per dollar, per hour Come in today for details. Max Yield says: Peak your profits with Simplot In Sidney and one sister, Bonnie, both of the family home; and his grandmother, Mrs. Henry Kreis, Bridgman, Mich. Fulkerson Funeral Home was in charge of arrangements. way if enough effort is put forth to do so by good farming practices and by the use of chemicals, but when cheat grass once takes over our dryland grazing area, which cannot be farmed, in one way it will then be a question of can it be controlled in any way. If one would try to spray the cheat grass here he would destroy the native grass as well leaving the area bare without any grass. We must do something about it. Cheat grass greens up early in the spring and for a short length of time is relished by livestock, but it heads out early and by June it is ripe and then worthless for grazing. Cattle, sheep and horses will avoid eating it unless forced to do so. B- Save! Ask about UBC "Budget-saver" garages. UNITED BUILDING CENTERS re: 482-2012 Sidney, Montana iii ii iiiii ii IIIIIIIM - Three rand belt tdom drive Belt drives blower at 712 r.p.m. Tightening idler keeps belt at proper tension automatically. The adjustable wagon drawbar is attached directly behind the tongue so that pull is direct from the tractor. This prevents strain on the frame members. The entire blower housing is mounted on a heavy post hinge. By loosening one wing bolt, the housing can be swung 90 for easy access to the interior of the blower cutter cylinder and recutter screens. ] iiiii ii i ii ii i iiiiiiiiiiii Incredible? Yes! A pull-type forage harvester efficient enough to put out 80 tons (timed run) of properly cut forage per hour with a 150 hp tractor up front! There's a good reason. The 2000 - I50 has the same feed rolls, cylinder, blower and uses the same headers (except for direct - cut and grain) as the self-propelled, 100 ton per hour Model 4000. These components give the same teamwork and efficiency in the 2000 - 150 as they do in the 4000. They are all carried and supported by a heavy box beam frame that has the brawn to bold them in perfect alignment even under the severe strain of high horsepower and tough crops. CRIGHTON DISTRIBUTORS, Fairview ,,,, ,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,, ,,,, ,,, ,,,, , ,, ,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,, ,,, ,Phone 747 5458