Newspaper Archive of
The Billings County Pioneer
Beach, North Dakota
Lyft
March 31, 1960     The Billings County Pioneer
PAGE 7     (7 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 7     (7 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
March 31, 1960
 

Newspaper Archive of The Billings County Pioneer produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2020. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




Ld ,re lS l$ l. Lg ~g L. ~l- ~r ly .~n le ~e as er ! PRO--D-UcT:ION-STORY- of Medina and located additional Donald Wischow, Sentinel But- te, is a livestock man who knows exactly what his hog enterprise is returning, because he keeps care- ful records of both income and out- go from year to year. Not only does Wischow know exactly where he stands, but he is able to profit by past mistakes and experiences and Railor the feed and m~nagement of each new pig crop according to what past experience has shown to produce the most profit Fox example, in 1958, Wischow had pigs farrowed between Mar. 28 and Apr. 5. The pigs were fed only starter and fattener rations, with no growing ration. All the feed was pelleted and delivered to the farm. This year he experienced some phosphorus deficiency. He had hy- grom~sin added to both the starter and the fatte~.ing rations in 1958. Feed cost, for the 70 head from birth to market, was $1,254.35, ana he sold 14,570 pounds of pork, live weight, for an average weight of 2~ pounds. His gross sales totalled $2,856, for a profit'per pig over feed cost of $22.89. Feed cost per 100 pounds of pork, from birth to market, was $8.61, and 290 pounds of feed were fed per 100 pounds gain The 1958 crop of pigs was marketed in Septem- ber. In 1959. Wischow had his pigs farrowed from March 8 to March 29, and he used a better quality boar. This year he got his pelleted feed at the elevator, and. remembering the phosphorus deficiency from the year before, added dicalcium phos- phate to the ration, as well as hy- gromycin to the starter and grower rations only. He also gave iron-dextran shots at three days to prevent anemia. This year he used three different rations---~artera, igrower ~nd ~'at tener. There was some trouble with erysipelas. BILLINGS COUNTY ]PIONEER *~ keting was spread over three I '~ I I I -- "1" I I I I I I time in controversy over who will nonths Ao Scpt,m.-, :.e t:'~lln~nR and tl,~clerstancl- . I tural College told the Homemakers I ina of nM on.d ; nd international of opp ~rtumty to young people on atate ~ngmeer wnio w. nomveen I Council at th'eir session on the ND "l " ' ' ~' ~'~ . ~'~'" whom the future of this nation and ' " " " " pro )leD'IS r,~) I'1 ncI in ~l')n(I " ur said the drilling and exploratmn ~ program was started in 1958 as aI AC c,n~pus recently. Ilu'lz said. "and it appears 1 kely the cntue ~ozld depends. four-y~eear coopera%ive venture of Dr. Hultz pointed out the move- "hat bath u,dl be a reqmrement m",- the ~tate water commission, the ment of mass education has been the survival cf our democratic way INCOME TAX COLLECTIONS North Dakota geological survey, slow and was available through lhe [ of life." UP, SALES TAXES DOWN S~utsmhn county and the city of Land-Grant Act of 1862 but did not Dr. t]u117 ~:dJ. ~)ur e:eulenlarv and Income tax collections are up bul Jamestown in cooperation with the lsnowball to great proportions until .;eccmdary schools must be p/ovide sales and use tax collections are ground water branch of the U. S./the demand for more young ment wifh the facilities and encouraged down for the first two months of geological survey, land women trained in the exact pro- ~o lay a firm foundation not only 19111), ,State Tax Commissioner J. Lying east of Jamestown near thel fessions was needed following the / for a scientific background but also AXthur t~ngen reports. Barnes countyli .i~e thevast ~ a-l- inventions of Edisons, the Fords andI an apprec:a~ion for a broad eduea- Income tax revenues totallodSll.- cial valley w~s first discovered~lin] the Ketterings. )lion in the social sciences and hum- 087,857 for January and February 1958. Last~ year additional test dril-[ He described the three phases eft} anities, up more than nine per cent over ling showed the valley to be about education in America. "The three In additb,n, he pointed out apti- the first two :months of last year. ~4 mile wide and more than 141'R's' or the contrasting affluence of tude and abilities must be applied Sales and use taxes during Feb. relies long The valley contains I Greek, Latin and philosophy might i today. The recently adopted state- topped last year but the t%vo-month water-saturated sand and gravel up be the first phase," said Dr. Hultz. wide program, for testings. hi~h~ total of $3,839.903, was nearly, nine to '~130 feet thick. "Phase number two marked the school seniors in North Dakota is per cent ,below the comparable It is estimated there are more shifting to mass education in the a step in the ri~,ht direction period in 1959. than 20 billion gallons of good qua- 19th and early 20th centuries The Presently, Norih Dakota is belowCigaret and snuff taxes returned lity water in storage, Hoisveen said critics of that lime also gave study the national average in the number $N28995 for the January-February This figure will undoutedly be re- to curricula and teaching methods enjoying the benefits of higher edu: period down 3.4 per cent. Oil and vised upward as tes~. drflhng re- and protested that young people cation. Only 26'~; of young people gas taxes so far ~otal $607,971, or veins greater ~ength to me vauey, were ricing trainea omy to do one in the college age group are attend- 25 7 percent higher than a year he ac~ded, specific job." ing schools of higher education in ago During thel-year'cthewaterlrilina rews nave aisoC n- "We are now engaged in phase North Dak~)ta while throughout the Total of all collected by . ervation d " " ~, ~" number t,hree," said Dr. Hult~, nation, 36', are in attendance. Fngen's deparlment during Febru'- found a new wmer sul~pty mr me "which must be aimed at a refine- Commenting on whether federal ary was ~,110,37i "t~p 12.~. per cent city of Medina about :):~ mile north ment of the educational process,or local income should support our Total for the two months was aquifers both nm'th and south of combining the best portions fromschools he said, "'If we spend our $6,064,728, down 2.83 per cent. His 1959 records show a total feed cost of $1,234.86 for the 76 head of pigs raised to an average w~ght of 212 pounds. Gross sales totalled $2,149.75. for a profit over feed cost of $12 08 per pig. Feed cost was $7.67 per 100 lbs. of pork, and it took only 275 Ibs. of feed for 100 pounds of gain from birth to market This year his mar- the community. The 195P-59 field season of ex- plorafion were concentrated in the southern half of Stutsman county and the 1960-61 season will be con- centrated in the northern half. Upon completion of the four- year study, a report of the geol- ogy and water resources of Stuts- man county will be written. Hois- v~eln said. OVER-RATED--Elvis Presley reaches for outstretched hands as he is welcomed by a crowd on his return to Memphis, Tenn from Fort Dix, N. J where he was mustered out of the Army. The staff sergeant rating on his uniform was a tailor's "mis- take," the singer said. He came out as a three=stripe sergeant. FINCH CONSOLES CAROLS--During a noon recess in the long Jury deliberations on their fate, Dr. IK Bernazd Finch pats the head of hls paramour, Carole Tregoff, in the sher/ff's station wagon In Los Angeles. They aze accused of slaying Finch's wife, Barbara. STARVING RUSSIANS RESCUED BY U. S. VESSEL--Three of four starving Russian soldiers rescued by the USS Kearsarge in the Pacific hungrily eat soup and bread aboard the United States ship at Honolulu. The four were adrift 49 days and barely existed on a few cans of beef and a little vodka. The three are (from left) Pot. Kruchkowsky, Pot. Poplavski and M/Sgt. Zygonschi. NATO COUNTRIES 5,7113,000 MEN SOMETHING TO TALK ABOUT AT GENEVA--DesIAte 15 years of troop cuts (illustrated) that have slashed millions from their armed forces xince World War If, Russia and the West are arming at a terrific speed as the West and East seek a disarmament plan in Geneva. The arms race today Is in nuclear rocket~. Facing each other across the Geneva conference table are NATO United States, Britain, France, Canada and Italy, and Russia and her satellites, Poland, Czechoslovakia, Romania and Bulgaria. Russia wants total disarmament within four years. The West reportedly wants a gradual stepdown ending with complete disarmament under strict controls, ((Yentral Press) ONi MAT ~E FIRST ~RICAN IN SPAC~-Standing alongside the X-15 at Edwards Ai~ Force Bue, Calif veteran test pilot Joe Walker (left) stands a good chance of being Uncle, Sam's first ma~ into space when he takes over the X-15 from Scott Crossfield (right). ~L~he latter 41d the preliminary testing of the rocket-powered research plane. MaJ. ~ Wh/te (~enter) was selected as Air Force's No. 1 pilot for the X-15 project. Idea Car Has Off-Center Streamlining 1 Newest idea on four wheels--The Plymouth XNR, latest of America's "idea cars," features an entirely new departure in automobile styling, when viewed from any angle. A single fin, in the form of a graduated plane, runs the length of the car. It is off-center to concentrate styling around the driver of this low, lean roadster. Frame for the front grille and the artistically modern "X" in the/rear are actually the bumpers Car was hand built in Italy to Plymouth specifications. i