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Sidney , Montana
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September 3, 2003     Sidney Herald
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September 3, 2003
 

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rng and lush forage i[ of the state and early sum- a good start hot, dry weather out forage in the state. Montana & Parks' spring surveys deer numbers at average in By mid-sum- m most less than and may ihood of problems. fawns, born in better growth by good spring rains," said FWP Wildlife administrator. winter in and are more Serving the MonDak area s'mce 1908 sept 3, deer outlook good fawns will still be going into the that in spite of dry condi- hold up and winter in fairly good condition. however, a lot depends on what happens weather wise through the remainder of the summer and into fall," Herbert said. The number of fawns that sur- vive their first winter is a signif- icant factor in the population trends FWP observes year-to- year. "Tracking the number of fawns that survive through the winter in relationship to the total number of adults give us impor- tant information. Coupled with buck-to-doe ratios collected in early winter, our surveys help us to spot population trends and adjust our hunting regulations accordingly," Herbert said. The surveys are conducted across the state on 13 census areas and 67 trend areas. And, while most showed promise in last spring's surveys, there are some areas of concern. "In a few areas we're seeing what may be early indications that mule deer numbers have peaked and start- to excellent ed down," Herbert said. In the Bridger Mountains, for example, some populations have declined a bit even with relative- ly favorable conditions. In other areas near Bozeman dry condi- tions last year combined with heavier, late winter snow reduced fawn surviwd, in some cases for the second year. "How these situations play out depends a lot on how dry it is late summer and early fall in these areas and how harsh this coming winter is," Herbert said. In FWP Region 7, Miles City and the surrounding area precip- itation in April, May and June dramatically improved wildlife forage. The outlook for mule deer populations in FWP Region 7 is good to excellent. Hunters can expect to see good hunting opportunities for both older aged and younger bucks, while doe hunting opportunities will vary by area depending on late summer and fall moisture. :ilii Region seven's mule deer outlook is rated good to excellent for the 2003 season. - Sept. 6 - Deer & Elk - - Oct. 26 - general _ Oct. 12 - - Sept, 15 - Spring _ April 15- ~'lqighwood Satur- opener, Lam- Squad suffered a ineers. ~0 after the first initial score ~CCurred in the sec- ff play as Nathan with Brett 36-yard touch- conversion by season is Sidney Herald to utilize our help us post manner. The Is 1-800-736- quarter scores volleyball), highlights, indi- All Tae Kwon Do classes $30 per month Judo classes $30 per month small Any help be greatly g season opening dates Mountain Lion (hounds) - Dec. 1-April 14 Mountain Lion (without hounds) - October 26-Nov. 30 UPLAND GAME BIRD SEASONS Sharp-tailed Grouse, Moun- tain Grouse, and Partridge - Sept. l-Dec. 15 Sage Grouse - Sept. 1-Nov. 1 Ring-necked Pheasant - Oct. 11 -Dec. 15 for residents and nonresidents Wild Turkey-Fall - Sept. 1 - Dec. 15, with a bag limit of one wild turkey, either sex, with no exceptions. FINAL EARLY SEASON MIGRATORY BIRD SEA- SONS Mourning Dove Season: Sept. 1 - Oct. 30, 2003 (Bag Limit: 15 daily and 30 in posses- sion) Common Snipe Season: Sept. 1 - Dec. 16 (Bag Limit: 8 daily and 16 in possession) Sandhill Crane Pacific Flyway: Sept. 6 - Sept. 14 opener to Drew Vaira added two points as the score at the half saw High- wood out in front by a margin of 46-8. The Lions' offense, held scoreless in the third stanza, struck twice in the final quarter. A 10-yard run by Vaira was fol- lowed by another aerial strike from Diede to Irigoin. Both con- version attempts were unsuc- cessful as Lambert fell by the 33-point margin. lrigoin led the team offensive- ly with 105 yards on seven car- ries and also accounted for 15 tackles to lead the Lions defen- sively as well. S,one, nOokan,s a Oea M,ung- oo Oo,,,n. c,oo, Fall Class Schedule: starting Sept. 2 Beginning Kids Classes: 6 yr. old to 12 yr. old Beginning thru Orange Belts Mon. & Wed. 6-6:45 P.M. Intermediate Kids Classes: Green Belts thru Brown Belts Tues. & Thurs. 6-7 p.m. Beginning Junior & Adult Classes Junior High thru Adult Mon. & Wed. 7-8 p.m. Advanced Junior & Adult Classes Tues. & Thurs. 7-8 p.m. Judo classes all ages: Tues. & Thurs. 8-9 p.m. For Preregistartion and more information call Mike Bergh at 488-8222. ,T Lambert def. Medicine Lake-Froid It went four games against Medicine Lake-Froid Saturday, but Lambert came back from a 24-26 third-game loss to take game four by the score of 25-7. Scores for the Lions' initial two game wins were 25-17 and 25-16. Lambert ended the match with 28 kills, eight blocks, six aces, 30 digs and 17 assists. Individu- ally, April Diede led the team with eight kills, five blocks and two aces. Amy Vaira recorded eight kills and eight digs while Tami Goss finished with two aces and 16 assists. Ashley Johnson ended the match with eight digs for the Lions. Lake was led by Whitney Schmidt with six of the team's 16 kills, three of the squad's eight aces and 10 of Lake's 16 assists. Brittny Opp also recorded three aces while Jessie Stranlund led the team with five digs (24 total). Fairview falls to In Saturday action at Lustre, Fairview lost a pair of matches to Lustre (25-10, 25-14 and 25-20) and Nashua (27-25, 25-12 and 25-21). Against Lustre, the Lady Warriors finished the match with 17 kills, three aces, nine assists and 15 digs. Individually, Tris'ta Kittleson and Kayla Strasheim each tallied five kills. Alissa Klose led the team in assists with six while Ivana Norby ended up with six digs. Sarah Zerbe led Lustre in kills with 16 of the team's 28 and three of the squad's eight aces. Luanne Toews accounted for 20 of Lustre's 22 Lustre, Nashua asissts while Roni Reddig finished with l0 of the team's 33 digs. As a team against Nashua, Fairview ended play with 20 kills, five blocks, four aces, 11 assists and 45 digs. Strasheim led the team in kills with six while Kittleson led the Warriors in blocks with five. Norby served up all four aces. Pam Vitt led the squad in assists with two. Nashua ended the match with 27 kills, four blocks, 14 aces, 21 assists and 32 digs. Leading the Porcupines in kills and blocks was Codi Weis- beck with 10 and three, respectively. Hysham def. Circle The Lady Wildcats fell in three straight games to Hysham Saturday nightby scores of 25-20, 27- 25 and 25-12. Team stats for Circle included 16 kills, two blocks, three aces, 37 digs and 12 assists. Suzette Gackle led the Wildcats with seven kills and a block. Kalli Peterson finished the match with 11 kills while Lindsey Nagle ended up with 11 assists. Hysham ended play with 30 kills, 11 blocks, 13 aces, 21 digs and 21 assists. Jayme Sievers led the team in kills with 11 while Brooke Zent ended with nine blocks. Tanna Edwards finished with six aces and seven digs. "Weekly Football Contest" Register Weekly for 12 Big Weeks t. up to IN CASH PRIZES Perfect Score 1st Prize 2nd Prize $ will be awarded EACH WEEK Subscriber Bonus: Win an additional each week if you are a Sidney Herald subscriber! GRAND PRIZE: Appetizers and desserts for 20 friends provided by s350 package All entries eligible for Grand Prize Drawing at end of contest!! All games will be found each Sunday in the sponsor's ad which will be placed throughout the Sidney Herald, with one game listed in each sponsor's ad. Search for each ad and pick the winning team by placing your pick next to the sponsor's name on the official entry form found in the Sidney Herald. (No purchase is required. An official entry form may be picked up at the Herald office or at any of the participating businesses.) Tie-breaker: Pick the score of game one, placing the name of the team along with the score on the tie-breaker line. 310 2nd Ave. NE Sidney 482-2403