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Murphy Box Elder Tribal Well Could Surpass Sletvold No. 1 MN1-A BELOW ALL YIELDING STRATA Extension link ROOSEVELT COUNTY EXTENSION AGEN ���K. JB Don Hunter TS WINTER NUTRITION OF RANGE COWS The successful production of beef cattle today nieans using cattle of good type, quality and performance. These cattle should be bred and managed so they are capable of� � 1� Maintaining a high percent calf crop. i2> Producing choice feeder calves which have the potential -";_r fl I and efficient gains in the fef dlot. The "percent calf crop weaned" is probably the most important single factor in determining wheth-� i or not a cattleman makes a profit in his operation. Before considering the effect of nutrition upon reproductive performance, we must first consider that� 11 > Cattle are disease free. <2> They are free of abnormalities. (3) They are developed enough to breed as yearlings lor 2 year olds*. <4> They are exposed to a bill or inseminated properly. DAILY NUTRIENT REQUIREMENTS OF BEEF CATTLE Feeding standards have been developed through many years of experimental work. These standards are guides to use in feeding cattle A table showing the daily nutrient requirements of beef cattle may be had by writing the County Extension office. Rupert Nelson Patsy Paugh plement which is rather high in phosphorus. Phosphorus deficiency symptons are as follows: (a) Poor growth lb) Rough hair coat 'ci Depraved appetite <d) Low Milk production (e) Poor calf crops livestock by: Phosphorus can be provided to �]> Fertilizing hay meadows (2) Providing mineral supplements 13� Force feeding phosphorus through supplemental feed (4) Adding phosphorus to drinking water. Recommendations are that supplemental protein feeds that are purchased to be fed to wintering cattle contain 1 to 2 percent phosphorus. One pound per day of t 1 percent phosphorus pellet will provide about 5 grams of phosphorus which is about one-third of the total daily requirements. DATE SET FOR SECOND ROUND INFLUENZA SHOTS !I PROMOTED� The second round of influenza I shots sponsored by the United States Public Health Service will | be given on Nov. 27 and 28. The I influenza clinic will be held all I day on Tuesday, Nov. 27 and I Wednesday morning, Nov. 28, at | all schools on the reservation. From 3:00 to 5:00, Nov. 28, adults and pre-school children may receive their second shots at the Indian Healtn Center in Poplar. ^^^^^ * v4 GENERAL FEEDING CONSIDERATIONS If heifers are to be bred to calve as 2-year olds, they shoild weigh about 650 pounds at breed-in" time. If fed properly, heifers calving for the first time as 2-year olds will produce about .7 more calf over a lifetime than heifers b.-ed to calf for the first time as 3-year olds. First calf heifers and thin cows should be segregated and given extra care. Feed supplements may be used more effectively. It is usually better to feed a pound of supplement every day or double the amount every othei* day over a long period of time jatga siunouie jaiAeaq psoj o; uein weight losses occur. Greatest growth of the unborn calf is during the last three to four months of the gestation period. In general supplemental feeding should be given during this period. VITAMINS Vitamin A is of importance because it's necessary for normal vision, growth, and reproduction Vitamin A originates from carotene, which is abundant in green forages. Cattle have the ability to store large amounts of Vitamin A in their liver during green grass seasons. During normal years this will carry them through a winter until the next green-grass season However, during drought periods or when cattle are fed for longer periods on straw on poor quality hay. vitamin A storage decreases and may last only 2 or 3 months. Vitamin A can then be provided through commercial protein supplements, by feeding with salt, by feeding in water, or through injection. At the present time, force feeding through supplements mighi be the best method. NEED FOR ENERGY The nutrients involved in feed ing beef cattle are energy, protein, minerals, and vitamins. Probably the most important is energy ns � lack of energy can cause- (1) Slow growth <2> Failure to conceive C3) Decreased resistance to disease <4) Death loss <5> Lowered milk production Usually, nutritional deficiencies are somewhat complicated in that an energy deficiency may be accomplished by protein, phosphorus, and possibly vitamin A shortages Cattle allowed access to goo.l range forage on pastures that are not overstocked, may secure sufficient energy to maintain themselves during the winter months. A full feed of good quality hay will also furnish sufficient nutrients; however, range forage may be dificient in protein, phosphorus, and vitamin A or carotene during the winter months. For this reason, range cattle are usually fed supplements which provide the nutrients deficient in range forage. TWO INJURED IN HEAD-ON CRASH EARLY SUNDAY Two persons were hospitalized with minor injuries and extensive damage done to two cars in a head-on collision about 2 a.m. Sunday, two miles east of the junction of Highway 2 and 13. eight miles east of Wolf Point. Errol LaBelle. Wolf Point, driver I of one of the cars, and his passenger. Ruth Yellow Hawk. Poplar, suffered cuts and were taken to Trinity Hospital. Wolf Point for treatment and observation. They were released Monday. La Belle's second passenger was uninjured. None of the occupants of the second car, driven by Leonard Boxer. Poplar, were hurt. His ! passengers were Sandy Granger ' and Yvonne Gopher, both of Pop- 'lar. Both Highway Patrol Officer Al-vin Baldry and the Indian Police were at the scene. The Boxer car was travelling east enroute to Poplar when the LaBelle car. headed west and in the wrong lane, hit head-on. La-Belle's car was a total wreck, Baldry stated. He estimated the damage to Boxer's car at about $800. TOYS HEAD LIST OCTOBER GIFTS TO HOSPITAL Gifts received at Poplar Community Hospital in October included toys from Pollv Freeman: two large stuffed toys from Irene Crab-tree; some games from Mrs. Del-mar Lewis: a doll house. Lorraine Pirson: and puzzles, doll, play dishes, and pick-up sticks, Mrs. Duane Adams. The fifth and sixth grade ".962 Luther League class of St. John's Lutheran Church presented the hospital with a book, "Pathway to Peace." Pajamas were received from Mrs. Roy Koa for both children and I adults. Mr. Adams and Mrs. Lewis also gave some pajamas. Mrs. Lewis donated a bed jacket. Eleanor Lawson took magazines to the hospital. The Hospital Auxiliary presented some baby blankets. Mrs. Delmar Thornber? donated some games and magazines to the Nursing Home. All gifts are appreciated by the hospital and nursing home staff, and the patients. In making gifts to the Hospital or Nursing Honse. please register the gifts at the i business office of the hospital or j at the desk in the nursing home, so all gifts may be acknowledged. I A 21c RONALD BUCKLES Mr. and Mrs. Fred Buckles, Poplar, recently received a letter from Major Leo J. Pickoff, US-AF Commander, telling of the promotion of their son, Ronald, to Airman Second Class. Ronald graduated from Frazer High School in 1959 and attended college in Denver, Colo., in 1960-61. He entered the Service in 1961 and is presently stationed at Anderson Air Force Base in Guam. The letter from his commander stated in a recent test of his technical ability, he ranked hisrh enough to place him in the top ten percent for the whole Air Force in his particular career field. The Poplar Standard Voice of The Oil City" VOL. 53�NO. 3 Poplar, Roosevelt County, Montana, Friday, November 23, 1962 IMPORTANCE OF PROTEIN Protein is of considerable importance in feeding cattle. The lack of protein causes such deficiency symptons as� (1) Poor growth (2) Depressed appetite <3( Reduced milk flow (4) Irregular heat in cows, and possibly delayed heat in heifers. Cattlemen are now able to buy commercial supplements which not only can provide protein and energy, but also phosphorus and vitamin A. One or two pounds of a 20 percent protein supplement should be adequate for cattle grazed on fair to good winter range. MINERALS ARE NECESSARY There are 13 to 15 minerals recognized as being essential for growth and proper functioning of the animal body. Many of these minerals are present in sufficient amounts in feeds so that supplemental feeding of these minerals is not necessary. The following minerals should I be provided to Montana cattle: (1) Sodium Chloride�Salt needed for acid-base balance, etc. (2) Iodine�Needed to regulate body metabolism and avoid abortions or calves that die of goiter problems. Should be provided by stabilizerl iodized salt. (3) Phosphorus�Needed for normal bone formation, proper utilization of feeds, and many body functions. Range forages and many hays are generally low in phosphorous. Range cattle, therefore need a sup- Anderson Orders Gambling *Crack Down' in State Montana attorney general Forrest H. Anderson has told county attorneys and sheriffs of certain Montana counties to crack down on gambling according a United Press International story datelined Helena. Anderson said they would send members of his staff into the area under fire to see "what action may be necessary." ATTENDANCE REPORT GIVEN BY D. LEWIS Delmar Lewis, Poplar High School principal last week made a report of school attendance of 176 students for a period of 41 days. Following are his findings in the report: The senior class averaged 2.16 days absence. Three senior girls have missed a total of 16 days between them which skyrocketed the average considerably. The senior class, with 24 members, have missed a total of 52 days. The junior class averaged a total of 1.61 days absence. The class has always had a good attendance record. This class has 36 members and they have missed a total of 58 days. The sophomore class averaged a total of 1.88 days absence. This class has 43 members and they have missed a total of 81 days. The freshmen class averaged a total of 1.35 days absence. This class has a total of 73 members and they have missed 99 days. Fifty-nine of this class have missed two or less days. Total school absences average 1.6 days. "I am rather satisfied with the attendance at the present time, but we still have too many parents writing excuses for students that could have been avoided. Attendance in school is a family affair and the parents must give the impetus to be in school each day." Lewis said. WED FIFTY YEAR8 ... Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Bawden were honored on their golden wedding anniversary recently by their four children and their families and by friends, with 287 guests registered in all. A program was presented, consisting of songs, poetry reading and the story of the elder Bawden's lives. The Bawdens live in the Nickwall Community across the river and southwest of Poplar. POPLAR MISS NOMINATED TO "WHO'S WHO" Miss Karen Reid, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Reid, Poplar, was one of 18 students at the College of Great Falls to be nominated for inclusion in the 1962-63 edition of "Who's Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities." it was announced this week by Sister Agnes Kathleen, academic vice president at CGF. Students in their junior or senior year are eligible for selection to "Who's Who" if they meet the requirements of scholastic excellence, school citizenship, and representative participation in a well-rounded schedule of academic and extracurricular campus activities. Selection of the nominees is made by faculty members and by students in the senior and junior classes. Miss Reid was one of nine juniors receiving the honor this year. LEGION GETS AMERICANISM CITATION Thomas Holt Wynia Post No. 55 of Poplar has received an Annual American Citation from the National Americanism Commission of the American Legion for its worthwhile and outstanding service to its community during 1961-1962, according to Les Freeman, post commander. The citation was awarded to the post by the National Americanism Legion headquarters after receiving the post's annual Americanism and Post Activity report for its 1961-1962 year. This is the 10th year the Poplar post has received, this citation. Post Commander Freeman listed as several of the activities sponsored by the Legion as: Boy Scouts. Christmas program for children, school award and Boys State. The post is now conducting the second phase of its 1963 membership drive which will close December 31. An endeavor is being made to contact all eligible war veterans in the community for membership so that the post can enlarge its worthwhile community activities and projects. Commander Freeman said. CAR CLUB ORGANIZED AT POPLAR ASC BALLOTS MAILED FRIDAY Ballots for the election of Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation committeemen were mailed to Roosevelt county voters Nov. 16. John Nesbit, chairman of the County ASC committee, said farmers and ranchers will have until November 30 to complete and return ballots to the County ASCS office. Names of persons nominated by public petition and by present community committeemen are listed There are a minimum of ten nominees in each community. In addition voters may write in the names of other candidates. Ballots were mailed to all persons known to be eligible to take part in the election, including farm owners, operators, tenants and sharecroppers taking part in or eligible to take part in one or more of the programs administered by ASC committees. Any person who did not receive a ballot but believes himself to be eligible may contact the County ASCS office. The Crusaders Car Club of Poplar, organized Nov. 5. elected Tom Bravard, president; Leonard Et-zel, vice president; Rich Smejkal, secretary, and Bill Harp, treasurer. Purpose of the club is to help establish better driving habits for teenagers and adults. The club is approved by Police Chief Harry Skinner who was present at the first regular meeting Monday, Nov. 19. Club law officers are Roy Diaz ! and Del Loegering. All persons interested are invited to attend the meetings on Monday nights at 7:30 at the Diaz home. Persons must be 18 or older to be eligible for the club. They must be approved and voted in by the members. Other members of the club are Al Ault, Les Nordwick, Marlin Reddoor, Clyde Bauer, and Don Moran. Hospital Notes Poplar Hospital. Admitted. Mary Gropp, Betty Kirn, Charlie Shields, Adelle Mc-Clammy, Stephen Jones, Andy Johnson, Clarence Pitt, Verlene Red Dog, Betty Moilanen, Robin Iceman. Metilta Hale. Mavis Failing, Wendy Lynn Reddies, Rose-ann Watrud, Marlene Smith, Gordon Yellow Hawk, Cheryl Shields, Louis Magnam, Clarence Walking Eagle, Rena Sampson, Mary Magnam, Yone Loy Youngman, Robin Mason. Dismissed: Ruth Johnson, Bren-da Marie Granbois, Terry Bull Head, Mrs. Leonard Big Horn and Baby Boy, Edith Clukey, Sharon Running Bear, Ronald Bauer, Julia Young, Louis Eagle Boy, Manuel Running Bear, Albert Kirn, Berry Ventura, Stephen Thorsen, Mrs. James Gropp and baby girl, Betty Kirn, Mrs. George McClam-my and baby boy, Stephen Jones*, Betty Moilanen, Wendy Lynn Red-dies, Robin Iceman. Radiation Monitoring Course Begins Soon School Fire Loss Exceeds Early Estimates Damage caused by the Oct. 18 fire at the Poplar High School gymnasium has been set at $44,-592.04 for equipment, painting and cleaning, according to a release this week by Duane Adams, superintendent. This does not include replacing the physical part of the gymnasium. Adams said. Estimates and bids on this are not yet completed, he stated. Break-down of the damage is as follows: Athletic equipment, back stop, score board, bleachers, stage properties and desks, $11,068.97. Text books, encyclopedias, flags, equipment including typewriters, projectors, record player, globe, maps, charts, shades, desks, and new building. $20.074.48. Painting. $4.307.99. Equipment to become part of new high school building, cabinets. and auditorium seating. $9.140.60. The board of trustees has been very diligent in reviewing and writing their insurance program so that school property is protected 100 percent of its replacement cost. Adams said. The school year, (actual days in session) had been arranged and approved by state department of public instruction; with the loss of Oct. 22. 23. 24. during clean-up operations after the fire; it is necessary for the three days to be made up, Adams stated. Permission has been asked to make up the three days as follows: April 15. the Monday following Easter; May 31 and June I. June 1 will be a work-day for teachers in which they will record final grades, complete inventory check, supply orders for next year, and in general will close the school year. Adams said. Herting Resigns Auditor Post, In As Commissioner Arnold Herting. newly elected county commissioner for a two-year term, resigned his post as county auditor Monday. No replacement has been named to the auditor post to succeed Herting as the position will be eliminated effective Jan. 1. 1963. Reduction in the valuation of Roosevelt County has returned the county from a fourth-class unit to fifth class. No provision is made for a county auditor in fifth class counties. Herting took office as county commissioner Monday morning upon completion of the official canvass of ballots and approval and signing of his bond by the district judge. Incumbent county commissioner Pete Coffey was appointed to fill the vacant post and defeated in the recent election. Under Montana law. a person appointed to fill an unexpired term in an elective office, serves only until a successor is elected to the post, unless he is subsequently elected to office. A radiological monitoring course for law enforcement officers, firemen, civil defense personnel, medical and dental workers, city officials and Agency staff has been announced. Classes will be held beginning 7:30 p.m.. Thursday, Nov. 29 in the County Courthouse, Wolf Point. Totalling 12 hours of instruction, the course will consist of two-hour sessions, one night a week unless the group decides differently. Assistant Civil Defense director H. Robert Trinder, has issued a call to policemen, firemen, nurses, doctors, teachers, dentists, city officials, block wardens, CD officials. Sheriffs' department staffs, highway crews, ambulance drivers, school bus drivers, agency person- nel, Indian Tribal executive board members, welfare department staff, telephone men, utilities employees, city engineers, ministers of all faiths and all other interested persons. Instructor will be a Brockton school teacher, Thomas, with the Federal government paying instruction fees, Trinder stated. Monitoring equipment will be issued by the Federal government as soon as enough persons have taken the course. To date Roosevelt County does not have a radiological monitoring station. Persons wishing to enroll in the free course have been asked to register with Robert Trinder, Poplar, by Monday, Nov. 26. ECONOMIC STUDY SHOWS RISING AVERAGE AGE A high "dependency ratio" is one of the costs of the net out-migration of 392,000 persons from the Upper Midwest in the 1950's. As measured by the Upper Midwest Economic Study, the proportion of "dependents", or persons under 15 and over 65 years of age, averages 43.4 percent, a 6 percent increase since 1950 for the four full and part states in the region. For the United States as a whole the 1960 dependency ratio is 39.2 percent. For Roosevelt county the dependency ratio was, in 1950, 41 78 per cent; in 1960 48.73 per cent. Seventy percent of the 1950-60 net out-migrants were less than thirty years of age in 1960, the big bulge being at high school graduation age, the report noted. The most observed net in-migra-1 tion is concentrated in the oldest age group. An increase in average age was observed in 85 percent of 197 counties which experienced strong out-migration rates from their rural sectors. Since continued out-migration losses from the region, if they continue, can be expected to increase the dependency ratio, the study raises important questions for consideration in the Council's action program to help stimulate the economic growth of the region. The lost potential of workers in their productive years, J. Cameron Thomson. Council president, pointed out, also means a contracting base upon which to spread state and local taxes assessed for maintenance of essential services and, therefore, a proportionately heavier individual tax burden. The Council and the University of Minnesota are joint sponsors of the economic studies under the direction of Professor James M. Henderson of the University of Economics. CHAMBER NEWS The Chamber News will appear in the Standard each week as it is reported by the secretary. If no important business is included in the weekly meetings, the news will be included in a later issue. November 16, 1962 The Poplar Chamber of Commerce is seeking Federal funds under the recent Public Works Acceleration Act with which to construct a bridge across the Missouri River. Cliff Knudson. chamber director, met with the field coordinator of the Area Redevelopment Administration last week and with the cooperation of the Fort Peck Tribal Board an application has been prepared. Chamber directors voted unanimously to endorse the tentative plans of the Fort Peck Tribes in building a museum and Arts and Crafts Center at Poplar. There was much confusion over store closing dates on certain holidays due to a recent error in our local paper. Dana McGowan. chairman of the Merchants Committee, will poll the business places concerned and a schedule or official j publication of these closing dates can then be made. I The Poplar Chamber is attempt-i ing to compile a complete directory of all available housing facilities in Poplar. Anyone having a \ house, apartment, trailer trailer I space, sleeping rooms or any rental property can have it listed in this directory by calling Chamber secretary. Bob Thorsen. This list, when complete, will be made available to the schools and any other interested persons. Pvt. Bakken, Froid, At Army Hdqrs. Army Pvt. Ervin R. Bakken, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ole B. Bakken, Froid. recently was assigned to Fifth Army Headquarters, Chicago. 111. Bakken, a clerk-typist, entered I the Army in July 1962 and was last stationed at Fort Ord. Calif. I He is a graduate of Froid High j School and attended Eastern Mon-I tana College, Billings. Renewed Oil Activity Is Probability Murphy Corporation's well MN 1-A. thirty miles northeast of Wolf Point is expected to be a good producer it is reported this week. First tests ran over 500 barrels per day at 7,730 feet, according to reports. Now below all known producing depths in the Tule Creek field, the well is termed "really a wildcat." Other producers in the field struck oil in the NUku-Devonian formation. The Devonian limestone from which the Sletvold No. 1 strike in October, 1960, was made is below the Madison formation from which the Poplar fields produce. Murphy geologist Bill Macke said at the time of the Sletvold strike, that j he believed the well stood a good I chance of being the best for its depth in the entire Williston basin, adding that he doubted if there was anything in Montana that could equal it. Murphy sources declined to comment on the possibilities of Hh Tribal Lands well MN 1-A. The new well has been likened to No. 1 Sletvold. the discovery well in Tule Creek. It struck oil at 7.755 to 7.794 fet with an initial potential of 2.196 barrels per day with 7/16 choke. According to reports, however, there is no reason now. to believe this area an extension of Tule Creek field. The Box Elder well is evidently in another small field. Oil bearing formations in northwest Roosevelt County have puzzled geologists due to their random distribution. Both the Sletvold No. 1 and the Box Elder well on tribal lands have been drilled under the supervision of Bill Macke, Murphy geologict. No name has been given the neu area as yet, though it could bn termed either Box Elder or East Benrud field. A fair level of oil field activity is seen in the coming months by industry sources. Placid is expected to begin drilling about ten miles west of the Murphy Corp. well. Rumors place the number of prospective Placid wells at from five to better than 12. Oil activity in northeast Montana picked up last week with the report of the oil strike in the Murphy well and with the major oil strike in Richland County to the south. Termed the most important oil development in ten years in the Williston Basin by the Montana Oil Journal, the well just west of Highway 16 about 23 miles south of Culbertson was sunk by Mc-Alester Fuel Co.. McAlester, Okla. Oil was struck Nov. 7 at about 10.600 feet. No other well is located within a 12-mile radius, making this a "rank wildcat." Mineral rights are owned by the Northern Pacific Railroad on land owned by Alfred Gunderson. At the time the well was brought in about 7,800 feet of oil and gas "unloaded" spraying the surrounding area for about ten minutes. Robert Scott, production engineer, said the Red River formation was the original objective of the well, which struck oil in Devonian. The Murphy oil strike will probably stimulate renewed oil lease activity in Roosevelt County, in view of the deeper strata drilled. Should best hopes be realized, it could lead to a spurt of exploratory drilling similar to that following the discovery of Sletvold No. 1, also a Murphy Corporation well, which resulted in exploration of the extent of the Tule Creek field. In that instance, however, the producing area was found to be ringed with dry holes to a distance of about ten miles. Drilling took place during early post-discovery days, with most companies giving up in disgust. The Murphy firm, to the contrary, has continued ex-�(Continued on Page 2> EX-POPLAR MAN DIES IN PHOENIX Funeral services will be held Saturday in Townsend for a former Poplar area farmer. Wilbur White, who was believed here to be in his seventies, died in Phoenix, Ariz.. Sunday. White lived in Mora, Minn., for a time before moving to Phoenix. About ten years ago his leg was amputated due to cancer. He is believed to have died of a heart attack. Survivors include his wife. Vera, two sons, Hubert, Townsend; and Powell, Seattle, Wash.; and a brother, Roy. Phoenix, Ariz.; and five grandchildren. Flowers of the cotton plant are white when they first open but, after a day or two, they turn reddish-purple and die.
|Title||The Poplar Standard : Voice of the oil city 1962-11-23|
|Contributors||Historical Society of Montana. Microfilm Division.|
|Geographic Coverage||Poplar (Mont.); Roosevelt County (Mont.)|
|Description||Vol. 53, No. 3 of the The Poplar Standard : Voice of the oil city is a weekly newspaper for the city of Poplar Montana.|
|Rights Management||Copyright to this collection is held by the Poplar Shopper, Poplar, MT. This image may also be protected by copyright. Permission may be required for use and/or reproductions. For further information please contact Poplar Shopper, email@example.com|
|Contributing Institution||Fort Peck Tribal Library|
|Digitization Specifications||Digitization and metadata by The University of Montana Maureen and Mike Mansfield Library. Images scanned by The Crowley Company from microfilm to master TIFF files at 300 PPI, 8 bit grayscale using a Mekel Mark V microfilm scanner. Derivative images created using PhotoShop CS4. OCR was performed with Abbyy FineReader 10 corporate edition.|
|Digital Collection||Fort Peck Reservation Newspapers|
Murphy Box Elder Tribal Well Could Surpass Sletvold No. 1
MN1-A BELOW ALL YIELDING STRATA
ROOSEVELT COUNTY EXTENSION AGEN ���K. JB Don Hunter
WINTER NUTRITION OF RANGE COWS
The successful production of beef cattle today nieans using cattle of good type, quality and performance. These cattle should be bred and managed so they are capable of�
� 1� Maintaining a high percent calf crop.
i2> Producing choice feeder calves which have the potential -";_r fl I and efficient gains in the fef dlot.
The "percent calf crop weaned" is probably the most important single factor in determining wheth-� i or not a cattleman makes a profit in his operation.
Before considering the effect of nutrition upon reproductive performance, we must first consider that�
11 > Cattle are disease free. <2> They are free of abnormalities.
(3) They are developed enough to breed as yearlings lor 2 year olds*.
<4> They are exposed to a bill or inseminated properly.
DAILY NUTRIENT REQUIREMENTS OF BEEF CATTLE
Feeding standards have been developed through many years of experimental work. These standards are guides to use in feeding cattle A table showing the daily nutrient requirements of beef cattle may be had by writing the County Extension office.
Rupert Nelson Patsy Paugh
plement which is rather high in phosphorus.
Phosphorus deficiency symptons are as follows: (a) Poor growth lb) Rough hair coat 'ci Depraved appetite
|Digital Collection||Fort Peck Reservation Newspapers|