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Sidney Herald
Sidney , Montana
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October 13, 1971     Sidney Herald
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October 13, 1971
 

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6B -The Sidney Herald, Sidney, Mont., Wednesday, October 13, 1971 %./ SPECIAL CEREMONY - The Blue Birds held their annual "Fly-up" Ceremony last week, making them Trail Seekers, and eventually Camp Fire Girls. The Elks Hall in Sidney was host to the group, as male members of the family presented the scarves to the girls. Bluebirds Get &apos;Wings' The annual Camp Fire Girls Grand Council Vire md last year's third grade Bluebirds "flew-up" Oct. 5 to heroine Trail Seekers, during the cere- mony at the Elk's liall, with Mrs. George Sweley in charge. The invocation was iven by Vicar Timothy Viets from Trin- ity Lutheran Church. Judy Pope, president, an- nounced that Mrs. q]oessler and Mrs. Pfau were honored with pins for five yearsof ,serv- ice. %;;S-X,.d t,e W00ntA They thanked the following for making lastyear a better one for (:amp Vire Girls and Bluebirds. KGCX, the L'Tade schools, Don Reesc, Bill Seitz, the Sidney tterald, Boy Scouts, Rainbow Girls, ,I. C. Penney, Sidtey Na- tional Bat. Sponsors and Moth- er Sponsors, the leaders and guardians, among others. Spe- cial thanks was given to the Elks for ue of the tlall. Thirty - three girls had their Camp J,'irc Girl scarves tied on by ttleir fathers, brothers or grandfather s. The candle extinguishing ceremony" was performed, the colors retired and the Sidney Camp Fire Girls began a new year of activities. i ATTENTION All lands owned and leased bY the undersigned are now open for hunting by permission only. Marshatl and Victor Irigoin, Francis Steppler, Joe lrigoin, Charles Amestoy, Joseph O. Klasna, Antone L. Carda, Frank Carda. (41-1tp) I North Dakota Farms Decrease The recentl3 released 1969 ('on,sub of kgriculture sJlow the number of fro'ms ill North Dakota decreased by rive per cent between 1964 and 1969, while the average size of farms increa.d 6.3 per cent, But tiffs decrease i11 number el f.u'lns is less than anticipated mr the state, ays I:lmer W. Vm.,- hess, extension resource econo- nlt.t at Noa'th DaJota State Uni- versity, According t'o the Census  Agricultnre, Vangsness re- ports, North i)akoRt had 46,',t81 farms in 1969, down from 48,836 m 1964. The Census'actually showed an increase irt. farm numix, rs in 12 North l)'akota counties, all located in the cen- tral and western part of the state. The 1969 Census was the first conducted primarib by mail, Vangsness explains. Prior cen- suses were taken b.y enumera- tors, and various estimatesin- dicate that earlier censuses missed two to three per cent of the farm operators. The 1969 Census attempted m secure responses from all farm operators with agricul- tural sales of over S2,500, but there may have been a fe oper- ator s who did noi re spend. Mi ss- ing a fe of thegenerall5 larger farms in the western columes m have resulted in overesti- mating the smaller farms. There also may have been a small duplication where the landlord and tenant both re- ported for the same f a r m, ii I C'"zen' I The Sidney Senior Citizens met Oct. 7 at the Moose flail, with Mxs. Myrtle t;5 sewski of Riverside, Calif., a guest. Eleven tables of cards were played, lligh scores were Lu- eille Hastay and Nord Lurid. Mrs. dorgen Groskworth won the door prize. A potluck dinner will be held at the Moo llall on Oct. 14 at noon. All interested people are welcome. Members of the pot- luck dinner committee are Beu- lah Holm, Marjory hn'dersen and Sadie Johnson. ttosts for the aflx, rnoon were Ethel and Nord l,und and Mar- garet Blair. Mr. and Mrs. Allan DarnaIl are delegates to the Governor's Conference on Aging to be held in ltelena on Oct. 13 and 14. Arthur S. Fleming of the White ltous, National Committee will be the:guest speaker. _\\;CCol'diilt.  :o l!te 19{19 t ell tl>. f;trll: ntlmljt, t's illcre;tst, o 111 17 toni/lit,s, deCl'e:tsed five per ceill (ir l(,ss in 15 Cl)llllties, detTe;Jsed ] Hi Ill 0or ct, fll il: It) t, olliltit., alld decreased llj pel' eL'ill OF nl(n't, ill sort,if counth... Jilt'il: ti/c five -3era" period. .:]vet'age farm slit incre...- 0d diii'inlg the period, from $75 acres in 196l to 930 ac- cos in 19(19, \\;vei';te laltie of land illcreased frum S66.78 per acre ill 1964 tO sga.s2 per acre in 196:,. .\\;veragc value of land and buildies per farm increased by" 49 per cent during the five- year period, from SSS,4a0 in 19{;4 to 887,222 in 1969. The ntlmber of Ill"ms undel 180 acres increa.,>ed hy 27 per cent during the five - year peri- od. while fro-ms over 1,000 acres increased in number by alanost 10 per cent. Declinip.q numbers came in farms be- tween 180 acrt- md 999 acres. Num'bers el farms tarter than 180 acre.., bill smaller than 500 acrt-s decliiwd by nearly 19 per kent, and froms hetween 500 <and 1,000 acres declined in number by over 13 per cent. The number of farm owners showed a slight increase durir ............................. llle lJt.l'i(KI. Dti[ Iltlml)cl'> of phi'! l.);llel's al/d Jell;nil- decrt,ied, Thert, i%{i ;t 7) tJel" t'elll in- creast, in larln tip(,i-t[Ol' ilndcl" 2,-i .%t'al's i)i a/e, :ilthotJ4.ql tl'3 still l'epl'esein less {hall lhi'ee i)re cefll ill lhc total: The :ivcr- ;te {ig:e ()I fal'nl Opel'alors ii: North l)alota illcreased from -t8.1 year, in 1964 to-tS.'0years in 1969. twer 37 per eem of all fm'm operatoF. Feported ,ome oll- f;tl'nl emplQ meat In 1969. con]- pared to 30.7 per cent in 196t. (IVCl' 17 per cetlt reported that the) worked off the farm for 10ft days or m,)re chu-ing i969, com- pared to ll.tj per t'ell( ii 196-I. The ntlmbcr tit farms xith ag- ricultta'al ales of over S40.110O more than doubled durhte the fixc em',-,. Tho>e with salesbe- [',,ecl: Sgt}.OOl} ailO ,q4ll.Olitl in- creased by 86 per cem, and those  i it: hales bemeen SI0.IIOI} and S20.O0{I increased by eight per cent. Varms with .ales of ricul- rural prctucts of oer ,"310,000 increased from 41 per cent of all farmq in North 1):ota in 1964 to 57 t)er cent el tile total in 196t to $16.146 in 1989, Sixty - fllr per cent el all sales as from crops sold, and 36 lx'r cent ias from livest(wk. poultr5 and their products. % RODEO ANNOUNCER - Howard Neckels, a former area resident, was chosen by the Montana Rodeo As- sociation (MRA) finals, where the top ten cowboys competed, in Helena, Sept. 26. Neckels competed with two other announcers, who had been doing the show all summer, for the honor. He is a radio an- nouncer in the western part of the state. @ SOMETHING TO HONK ABOUT - Winning first place for the parade senior class of Fairview High School presented a "honker" with Own Medicine" for the theme, during Homecoming events last FridaY. fell to defeat, however, at the Friday night game against the Winning second in entries was the junior class and, third, the sophomores also received a trophy for the best window display, Store in Fairview. "n Controlling Your Wild Fall is an ideal time to start controlling wild oats- this area'> most destructive weed. This troublesome pest causes more crop loss than all other eeds combined. Next spring, abom 40 per cent of the n'emen- dous 1971 wild oats crop will germinate in the badb' ilffested fields tmless control meaanres are taken, says Larry W. Mifich, weed specialist for the North Dakota State University Cooperative Extension Service. Why not begin your wild oat control program this fall? Eall application of Far-go and Ava- dex- the preemergence wild oats herbicides -- does an ex- cellent job of controlling wild oats the following growing sea- son. Research has shown that fall applications of these chem- icals are as good as spring.ap- plications and frequently thoy are better in controlling the weed, Dr. Mitich reports. Applsing Far-go and Avadex chemicals in the fall has many advantages. The work load is shifted from the spring to the fall. In a late spring, preemer- gence herbicides often are not applied because of a shortage o time. There is about a three week period in the fall-- from Oct. 15 to Nov. 7 -- in whichyouean apply chemicals, says Dr. Mifich. It is easier to pick a nice quiet day during thisperiod bble or 'lumPY and get a more uniform appli= fall, disc cation of the chemical. Usual- the chemic lb there is less rainfall in the or disc fall, permitting a more uniform possible and thorough incorporation of On the chemical than can normal- trash, spr ly be expected in the colder, rectl.v over wetter spring conditions, corporate. Immediately after the chem- A double ical is applied, work it into the quate on soil to a depth of 1 to2inches prior to with a field cultivator, harrow, is free disc or shovels and rod. Onstu- soil is No Hunting or Tr without permission on our Robert and Dean RICHEY, MONTANA I tt t It o o It It o o O GIGANTIC SAVINGS in Every D pt.! / i II on Merchandise in y OFF t