Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on May 14, 1970 · Page 30
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 30

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Greeley, Colorado
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Thursday, May 14, 1970
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Page 30
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Pace 00 GREELEY TK1BUNE Thurs., May 14, 1970 Weld Teams First Second In Dairy Judging Contest Weld County teams took FirsllErickson. Warren Sitzmnn and and second in the llth Annual N o r t h e r n Colorado Dairy Judging Contest held last dividual results. Sal urday at the Weld County Weld No. 1 i; Fair Grounds. The Weld No. 1 team of Jerry Casey. Kathy Hcrbst, Warren Sitziiicin and Terry Kohler piled up 1834 points for first place (hey overall. The Weld No. 2 team contest, of Cathy Taggart, Dennis Schneider and Geenine Erickson were second with 1773 points. There were 2250 points possible. Five major breeds of dairy cattle were judged in the contest -- Ayrshire, Brown Swiss. Guernsey, Holstein and Jersey. Top individual in the contest was Janet Forsyth of Boulder County. Warren Sitzman's third was Wold County's top place, while Geenine Erickson took f i f t h : Terry Kohler seventh and Cathy Taggart ninth. Terry Kohler, Miss Taggart and .Warren Sitzman were third, fourth and fifth, respectively, in overall reasons results. Weld No. 2 team took second In the Ayrshire judged separately Jerry Casey were third, fourth and fifth, respectively, in in- Weld No. 1 is undefeated so far this year. Coach Alvie Rothe said the big meet of the year is the state contest scheduled June 10. If the team wins there Focus on Feeders By Eddie Coll.ins The big field machinery is on] Dad rides the biggest tractor :he move. Day and night. From like Papa Bear. Some Moms , CU11 , ,,,,,.,,, coast to coast, from the leave the babies with Grandma to the national Canadian border to the parallel and ride the second tractor -- Winter Wheat Up 38 Per Cent Over Last Year DENVER (AP) 1970 winter wheat The state's forecast of 61,275,000 bushels is 38 per cent more than the Colorado Crop division -to recognize youth in Ayrshire breeds. The team was composed of Cathy Taggart, Dennis Schneider and G e e n i n e Erickson. Miss 1969 and crop, the Livestock Reporting Service said Tuesday. Prospects for this year's crop were improved during April by precipitation, which offset dsm- age from blowing soil, the service said. The of mid-Kansas. It is planting time . . . what every soil-loving dirt farmer in America has been wailing for ... planting time. In the West on the High Plains, the giant tractors roar from dawn lo dawn, with the only breaks coming for fuel -both for machine (diesel) and for humans (spuds and steak). Most western planting crews eventually end up at two or three joined tables in some chrome and tiled coffee- in straight lines, too, on bottom land or in around the serpentine terraces. order After school, boys 11-12 years old take over and help. Those 15 anc 16 often hire out to neighbors till past midnight . . . spending money for car and girl time. The. satisfying work ol planting Usually big of hopes, growing, hut some times with doubts and despair. Japanese Market Could Support More Feedlots DENVER (AP) - Colorado Agriculture Commissioner Clinton Jeffers says the Japanese market for prime beef grown in Colorado is large enough to support as many as 100 independent cow-calf operations and a feedlot equivalent of 20,000 head. Jeffers said Monday that Colorado packers hope to sell to Japan a quarter of fhe 44 million- pound quota of fed beef from the United States. The high share for Colorado stems from a similarity between Colorado's top quality To replant with freeze outs, to beef and the Kobe beef produced reharrow after a pelting rain,!in Japan, Jeffers added. He said to be mortified with self anger countered lunchroom adjoining a t breakdowns (some blame the a gasoline station. Maehinej manufacturer and implement operators are as important as 1 dealer even were Patrol Plane Commanders i equipment on 10-year old bought at a freeze damaged wheat in e;sergeants southeast corner of the state, j Conversation in World War II - the pickup]f a r m sa | e .) Some go lo town ; ihni t r u c k drivers like SuPP'yiwith each rain . . . but others ID Hie Corrronnfc ir.-.Irflu nr , ,.,«ii u« :« 0:1 :,, but other cold spells were not a major concern. The winter wheat crop was delayed because of cold weather but was expected to pick up with 'the coming of spring, it added. · Insect Report By CHARLES URANO Wellbee is noisy but! others I might as well be in Siberia. Unfortunately too many sort , ,, ... j;hogs, sort cattle with each volume flares up with good | s(orm or Sunday Musing Kwaing | livestock gluts and market tired. A noticeable increase in natured humor and i - i t - - 11« V..JLUI-.H. 511.11.0 auu menisci when a neighboring crew en-| breahs at , he j erminals Too ters. Some bow their head in; are suckered jnto de _ prayerful thanks, others cuss] icld giveaways or ch eap local the campus demonstrations. ; sa i es Most workmen wash -- but 1 a few care not. Behind every |{ irst ear, on every neck is a caked mixture of dust and sweat. Workers wear aged sweat- ringed stetsons, narrow toed boots. Japanese consumers are switching from grass fed beef to feeder cattle. Kersey Show Nets Biggest Turnout Ever KERSEY - Debbie Stromberger was named top showman at the Kersey Livestock Show held last weekend here. She Cursed openly or in the mind, scored n '8 ner than four other is the interfering yet well in- contestants in the Round Robin . . yet, an equal number pass a good bid. Planting comes levis andi l e n d i n S salesman -- be he seed,,Showmanship contest. pesticide, Bible, | The big talk is'rain, drouthJ i m P l e m e n t TM, r v insurance; ivprnmenf r-afilp anrf tiip' worse, any USDA crop or ca government cattle and the crop or cattle | PS Karen Dilka was named Karen, a senior at Platle Valley High Miller and Debbie WINTER WHEAT: The Pale;as heavy larvae action is oc- Western cutworm and Army curring. In the latter case, crews. Not the giant machines, cutworm are doing extensive'windrow before spraying andjbul medium sized; and nol Ihe w ° Ame , n g TM v '"'if feeding in spoiled areas at treat stubble after first cutting^ p a c i o u s glass-front living; Keenesburg. Spraying is 1 -' J . - -- -- - ' conducted within the areas. i.Methoxychlor, Malathion plus ALFALFA: The weevil larvae'Methoxychlor, P a r a t h i o n , will be hatching before long in^Guthion, Sevin or Imidan. Salurday nighl dance. The cropi r fP° rter - Includ e a is spring wheat or milo. i slra . n e c P acker bu y er8 Now, move to the cornbelt. I cn lblazon new cars. Not the big 10 and 12 man' ,, Pf sonahties change. that Kersey has ever had. Someiccnt) for male births than At least three times each day ,TM steers'were judged for fatlfemale (7.1 per cent). ' Moms drive (o the field. ! beef - dozen| gchoo | was a t| C nded by Kathy . wltn |Ley. Melva Tc jwaile, Winter Wheat For Shows Drop From WASHINGTON (AP) - The Agriculture Department forecast Monday a 1970 winter wheat crop of 1,094,340,000 bushels, a boost of three per cent from April but five per cent less than last year's production. There was no estimate for spring wheat but officials have said that based on farmers' planting intentions , this year a crop of 298 million bushels is possible. Thus a total 1970 wheat crop of 1,392,340,000 bushels is indicated. This would compare with 1,458,872,000 last year and the record of 1,576,251,000 bushels produced in 1968. The Crop Reporting 'Board said 33,624,000 acres of winter wheat were indicated for harvest this year, compared with 36,696,000 in 1969 and 42,428,000 in 1968. Government officials have cut Calving Difficulty Linked To Fertility, Scientist Says HESPERUS -- A rarview of 2,971 calving records here at Colorado State University's San Juan Basin Branch Experiment Station shows that calving difficulty is a major factor in reduced cow fertility. This fact was emphasized in a rescrch report presented by Dr. J. S. Brinks, CSU associate professor, animal science. He was speaking to ranchers attending the annual Beef Cattle Improvement Day and Auction : ield at the station. Brinks said the calving records had been collected from the station's herd during the past 16 years. Eighteen lines of breeding were involved. including 16 inbred lines and their linecrosses by line of inbred sires, an outbred control group and a group sired by linecross bulls. Most of the calving difficulty is experienced by 2-year-old d a m s . Three-to-four-year-olds had somewhat more difficulty than 5-to-9-year-olds, and 10- year-old and older dams again had more calving difficulty, the scientist S3id Complications during par- turtion were higher (10.5 per lave a history of low calving difficulty. This based on data :hat revealed a strong genetic influence in this area. By following these tips, Brinks believes ranchers will cut their economic losses jeeause of calving difficulties arid realize a reduction of iroblems over a period of years. The. CSU animal scientist ndicated thai more research is needed to determine the proper evel of nutrition of dams prior o calving and to develop management practices which may help reduce calving dif- ficultJGS Label Change E: Banned Weedki By DON KENDALL AP Farm Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - Most of 270 commercial weedkillers banned from sale because an ingredient was considered an imminent hazard to human health 1969 national wheat acreage allot, ments in an effort to curb rising supplies. This year's allotment of 45.5 million acres 11 'tor . all wheat is (he smallest 'in history of federal programs. The possible 1970 crop total compares with an estimated use --domestic plus exports--of around 1,380,000,000 bushels of wheat for the fiscal year ending June 30. Officials estimate winter wheat yields this year at an average of 32.5 bushels per liar- vested acre., compared with 31.3 bushels harvested last year. Orange production was estimated at 184,000,000 boxes, compared with 181.4 million forecast in April and Hie record of 188.88 million last year. The grapefruit crop was put at 53,800,000 boxes, compared with 52.3 million estimated in April and production of 54.17 million last year. Lemon output was forecast at 16,800,000 boxes, compared with 16.8 million in April and 15.81 million produced last season. The first estimate of 1970 late spring potato production was 20,151.000 hundredweight, compared with output of 21,290,000 hundredweight last year, the report ,said. KARACHI - Ex Pres. Khan is protected by his successor. , ,, , . being is removed. Materials that can | rooms, but either a back house-i.TM 8 . 1 Moms dnve lo llle field severed used are biazinon plus sized cab, or an open cockpit. Wlth morning coffee. With i.Methoxchlor Malathion lus C -' J t: -~ J '····' "-·" Hruck-dnver sized 1ml lunnli Grand Champion steer e s t a b l i s h e d hay fields.! ORNAMENTALS: Red spider Recommend growers maintain ; a r e ven . adive on several d jf- rou;ine checks of their fields to' , * . . T ,, f o l l o w potential damage.] ferent s P ecles of Junl P cr - S P ra y Generally the alfalfa is ready with Malalhion or blended prod- to cut within the same periodsjucts recommended for this pest. · Kevin Mill. Seldom a hired crew. Just Dad,'IlTMck-driyer sized hot l the kids after school, and Mom : w i l h afternoon coffee after dishes and before meals. Even the dog is in the field. It is planting time. Tractors around. The lemonade. To town, dozen'i^ ne Thing in Common for Records show that calving difficulty was a major factor in subsequent decreased fertility. Brinks said. "The possibility of uterine '"- ·" l """' " ""'·*-" inter-linn and retained a week - Erran ds, fuel, NEW YORK (AP) - WhatiTM 6 TM 0 ",TM " la '"TM ubricants, parts, lo the bank, do astronaut Jim Lovell, Redi?«." ,, be churn the niehti L i l l l e rest °" rain - v davs - MonrSkelton, Supreme Court Justicei f r e t l u e n l l y a roar which fills the also llolds lne h °g sorting Hugo Black, Thomas A. Edison, stress, cou d ium IWIILII mis U". , . r- , . i._°,. ,. r _ i i , . . S . ~ . . , . _ . . , . ,-,.. ,_,... T' nnrmal pvdll night air is not as noticeable [board, and figlVs back the fat I Luther Bui-bank, Gen. John J. :,, J--i-. i Steei'S. I P n r c h i n cr f'alvin fWilirlon in daytime. USDA Fails Consumer Interest, Veteran Farm Co-op Offic'n steers. j P e r s h i n g , Calvin Coolidge, 1 guess the cornbell farm wife;Harry S. Truman, Franklin is; the nation's most dependable i Delano Roosevelt and John F. and, coupled with cause a delay in normal cycling," he said. Data from the records supports his contention. Heifers which had calving difficulty had hired hand . . . and cheap, too. j Kennedy have in common? ' j a 13-day longer calving interval For a three dollar license, a ; All were members of Civitan farmer receives a bevy of kids,'international, the community kerchiefed tractor driver, a i service organization which is chore girl, a cook, a house marking its 50th anniversary. It maid, a wrench errand runner .. By DON KENDALL AP Farm Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - Some critics say the Agriculture Department has turned more to- co-op official. Rather, says Jerry Voorhis, Chicago-based writer for the Cooperative News Service, Congress should entertain seriously a long-standing proposal for a new cabinet-level holder, an was partner, 1 Ala. formed in for the Birmingham, purpose of dealt with by any one of seven a working partner. She cooks promoting good citizenship and and their calves were 32 pounds lighter than heifers having no difficulty. Brinks encouraged ranchers to pregnancy-test those heifers having calving difficulty, and if they are open to cull them from the'herd. Another suggestion was for a new department having to do ward pacifying and represent- devo|ed to consumer in _ ing consumers than fulfilling itsj teresls with con s umer protection, with original purpose on behalf of| « The consume r interest is the'a" such functions being trans- Aqricullure Secretary Clifford I °" c TM««*" »' lerest "' wh J C |, fared from wherever Ihey now . ·?. · .. .. ievery man, woman and child a l e '"I shares," Voorhis says in an edi-i A differenl approach was sug- 'torial printed in a National Ru-;geslert h . v former Agriculture ral Electric Cooperative Asso-' Secretai 'y Orville L. Freeman, \ cialion newsletter. i w n o proposed just before the · administralion left of-; agencies. I big meals when neighbors share! perpetuating at all limes the Perhaps, Voorhis suggested, a : work. I guess every day of jqualilies of genuine patriotism "reasonably logical beginning"! planting lime is Mothers Day. and community cooperation. Ithc cowmen lo use bulls that for unsnarling Ihe federal consumer kaleidoscope is creating arc expected back on the market after the federal govern- menl approves new labels limiting their use. The products were suspended April 15 after the Agriculture Department said new information indicated the ingredient-2,4,5-T-- caused birth defects in laboratory mice. A department spokesman said the suspension was ordered on the basis of the products' labels --those including instructions for use around homes, lakes, ponds and ditch banks were banned. But no suspension was levied against 2,4,5-T--containing pesticides used lo control weeds on millions of acres of range, pastures, and highway right of ways. So, if a product conaaining 2,4,5-T were used mostly for such an exempt purpose but list- ed instructions for home use, the ban could be lifted by simply changing the label. "Only between 5 and 10 per cent of the products suspended were strictly for uses prohibited by the order," an official said.. One source said the 'Agriculture Department, along with officials in the Department of Health, Education and Welfare, are attempting to push applications for new registration through as soon as possible so manufacturers can take advantage of the brush-spraying season now under way in the Southwest. FARM BUILDING SERVICE Pole Building Specialists BOB SEE Greeley 352-7409 p.-yj'^ ,"y»yt--^ toTh e U he : so that people may its role as them in inventing the tne (he In fact, he more should be done to convince urban housewives that farmers are their friends and allies. "The fact is that in terms of : " And «'e are becoming income, in terms of working-more aware of our vital stake m . lime, and in terms of other i consumer welfare and protec- , countries." Hardin said in a re- lion with each passing year. The cent speech, "food in America consumer movoment-if such it been. n That is'agriculture's con- a wave of the future." . wj(h sumcr story, and one that must: Voorhis said a new Deparl- American'fulure be Inld." jment of Consumer Interests in: But some believe Hardin's;the federal establishmenl would! COLUMBIA SC (AP) -view is only a chapter of the full;have equal rank with such other; SolUh Carolina's lop'military of- story and that consumers merit agencies as Agriculture, Labor j fj cer saj , s an "unreasonable much more representation on. and Commerce--"each re P re ~!emotional wave of anti Guard the federal front. jsenting as it does a producer in-; Kentimenl ,, ^ as resuUed " from Is the Agriculture Department!teresf of some of the American., he sl jn of (()Ur sluden(s a( . equipped to tell consumers all'people. - i K e n t Sla(e University in Ohio by they need lo know? Perhaps The problem, Voorhis con- National Guardsmen not. suggests a veteran farm.tends, is deciding which federal; Slate Adj. Gen. Frank Pinck";functions and activities shouldi ne y, Ihe head of the South Caro- j be assigned lo a new consumer'ij na Guard called a news department. Logically, he said, conference Thursday to dispute (everything the governmcnl does w |,at he called "any notions of ; affects people as consumers. |the guardsman as an untrained, ,,. ; "The Pentagon, to take a unrestrained and trigger-happy ! rather extreme example," he dolt " Spring planting was generally saidi " s |, n uld be included since: pi nc knev said the falal shool aboul two weeks behind normally there is a nuc lear war lhere: incs in Onio M ond-w durina a on the Eastern Slope because, won . t be any consumers. So the."^lest aeamst use of Unfted of frequent showers and the w n nln ,,~, r h,iqinp« is of n f h r n c , . . g · rT i. m ,. umtea r - - n i f a n t i,-oi fioWs th o V \ Dusmcss is oi rauifir..states troops m Cambodia were r e s u l t a n t \\cl fields, the V1 ( a ] ln t cres t lo all consumers." ",, tprrihlp tra?pdv " Colorado Crop Land Reporting Anolher fear Voorhis said, is However SnVv said if Service says. tht a new Department of Con-i, nnuld b ' r p mpm he,. P ri thai Crop development continued sumcr iniercsls niieht result in K , n ?nnn Tf- , ? j . , ' , .' , , , . bumti iNiui.Mb ungiit ILSUR '" a bout 200,000 National Guards- lo be slowed by cold tcm-. a || olh er agencies getting the, m e n havc ' been ca ] le d out in the pcratures at night, the report; ide a Ihey need not worry fur-! t t ihroughoul the said. Corn planting^ was un ; ither about consumer welfa,-e. i^Ln^ise o? " hasn't been a blot the per- 200,000 men." Wet Fields Planting FARM* RANCH SALES F0| ccnt a year earlier. Some emerged sugnr un ; j t h e r about consumer welfare. O n becau e o c I d t u r b derway in e;irnesl at the cnd| Despite the recurring excuses : April where moisture con- for nol developing a workable ailions and Ihe weather allowed. p | an , Voorhis said, consumer in- Considerable progress was , e r cs ts at present are split up in ! made with sugar beol planting "almost incredible" fashioni . late April, but by the endjamong various federal bureauc- Enough tor Drinks · · " ' VANDERBIJL PARK, South Africa AP -- Enough money for a bit of marijuana and a bottle of brandy. That was all crane || driver Pieter Bouwer Schulle willed his eldest son John when by fren/ing temperature's inhering the Consumers Credit, he died. Schutte stipulated thai Northeast Colorado, Ihe reporliproteclion Acl or the so-called] (he remainder of the estate be sfiid. but the extent of theitruth-in-lending law. [divided among three other damage hn.s not yet beeni --Seven different departments; children -- apart from Rands|| determined. iand agencies regulate advcrtis-,50 ($70) which he wanled spent Emergence of beets is also] ing, depending on type of adver-i on drinks for every man at- substantially behind lasl ycar.|tising. i tending his funeral. A few early potatoes had been: --Eight departments and ; planted in the San Luis Valley! agencies have varying degrees; In 11)50, New Mexico's Lobnsji by May 1 and planting of laic, of responsibility for handling jvisitel Wesl Poinl for a foolballjl summer potatoes in nor- j food problems. i game for the first time and lost tlieastcrn and east-central arcas i --Cases of fraud or deceptive 1 51-0. This season the score was showed considerable progress, 'practices by sellers may be 'closer, Army winning 31-14. Tom Collins Greeley Off.--353-0346 Res.--353-5389 BUYING OR SELLING? For Results Contact Our FARM RANCH DEPARTMENT Offering A Complete Service In Farm and Ranch Real Estate! of the month only about 55 perj ra[: jes. cent of the crop had been Voorhis cited examples: seeded compared to some 8(i perl _xn less than nine separate 'and distincl governmcnl agen- hcel'cies have part of the responsi- plants may have been nipped;hility for enforcing and adminis- · Sales FINANCING · TRADES · APPRAISALS Fred Felte Windsor Off.--686-2880 Res.--686-2607 WHEELER REALTY CO. 1331 6th Avenue Ph. 353-0346 CHECK THESE LISTINGS FARMS: 60 Acres Windsor 225 Acres Greeley 320 Acres Pierce 80 Acres Windsor 100 Acres Windsor 156 Acres Greeley 878 Acres Hudson 320 Acres Kersey 160 Acres Kersey 300 Acres - Gill 65 Acres Greeley 160 Acres Kersey RANCHES: 15,000 Acres 2,560 Acres - Sieberr 3,000 Acres Jackson County 270 Acres Red Feather 5,560 Acres - Morgan County 1,200 Acres - Waldcn 2,500 Acres - Weld County

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