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Newspaper Archive of
The Sundance Times
Sundance, Wyoming
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February 1, 1945     The Sundance Times
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February 1, 1945
 

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For Victory Buy War Bonds The Sundance Times, Sundance, Wyoming In the Wyoming Black Hills ii Mona Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred Bun~ley and children were Sunday visitors of the Reddings. Mr. and Mrs. Travis Maynard were guests Monday at the Co- burn home. Henry 01sen was a caller at ,Wilfred Bunneys this week. Mrs. John Ettinger and Mrs. Wilfred Bunney helped Mrs. Iaynard ca~ meat Tuesday. Emmet Redding was trading in 'Belle Monday ~topping on his ~vay and staying over at the Bun- hey school with his wife till Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. John Grass were IL visitors at the Chet Carlson home. Travis Maynard was trading in Belle Fourche Tuesday and Wed- nesday. X Arch Creek i Merritt Barton has Just return- ed from Sheridan where he spent several days on ~business. Don Gose went to Upton Thursday to visit with his broth- er Lt. 2-c Robert Gose, who is home on furlough. Art Hagerman has been work- ing on his big dam this week. Mrs. Kenneth Canfield and Don Gose had dinner with the Ankeney family Friday. Seely John D. Seely was a busi.ness caller in Moorcroft and its out- lying vicinity several days this week. Claude Heaten and John Jen- sen of the New Haven locality trucked a large tractor belong- ing to Mr. Jensen into Rapid City on Thursday, January 24th. Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Dodd, who recently returned from Ro- chester, Minnesota where both went through the clinic and the former submitted to major sur- gery, visited with relatives here on the 13th and 14th. They re- turned to Belie Fourche for a few days prior to leaving for Washington state where they will be employed in a defense plant. Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Tromble were called to Belle Fourche early January 22rid because of the illness of the latter's son, Dale Stover, who underwent an appendectomy at the John Burns hospital that day. According to last reports he was doing as well as could be expected. Mrs. John D. ~eely and daugh- ter-in-law visited at the Wright home also at Osborns, .Sunday, January 21st. Little Miss Naomi Stover is staying with her .grandmother, Mrs. T. E. Tromble, during the illness of her father, Dale Stover. Ernest Fowlkes of the Elk Horn vicinity was a caller in Seely Ja.nuary 23 where he met Evelend Finney on business. Mrs. Barney Otterbein recently visited Mrs. John D. Seely and Mrs. Claude Heaten. Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Svoboda visited with Mr. and Mrs, Edw. Fowlkes near Goldie on Wed~e~ day, January 24th. X Mrs. Jim Ward spent several days here on business recently. She is now employed at the Aleg Johnson hotel in Rapid City. p THIS vast American agricultural army doesn't know the meaning of defeat. These millions of American farm and ranch peo- ple are advancing along the road to final victory, shoulder to shoulder with the men and women in the armed services. No "E" flags fly from the ridge-poles of their barns . . . no medals are pinned on their shirt fronts. Their reward is the inner satisfaction of a job well done. Look at their record of victories! In 1944, food production again reached an all-time high--158,- 950,000 meat animals were slaughtered; 3,101,- 000,000 bushels of corn, 1,115,000,000 bushels of wheat; dairy products, poultry, eggs, etc., in rec- ord or near-record quantities! And because they produced all this food, the meat packing industry was also able to process and distribute a record volume of meats--25 billion pounds. Each year since the war started, what seemed to be "impossible" goals' were set for food pro- duction. Each year these objectives have been reached and surpassed in spite of shortages of help and machinery. Farmers and ranchers have produced the staggering tonnages of foods re- quired to feed millions in the armed services and the rest of the nation at home. America Is proud of the victories won by this "Army That's Never Been Beaten." $5.00 FOR YOUR GOOD IDEAS! Practical ideas which you have found helpful around your farm or ranch are worth money. We invite you to send in brief descriptions of any original idea or handy gadget that has helped you in your farm or ranch work of produc- ing livestock, dairy and poultry products, soybeans, cotton or other crops. Selected ideas will be published on this page, and we will send you $5 for any item of yours which we print. Items cannot be returned to the senders. Mail your ideas to Swift & Company~ Agricultural "Good Ideas" Editor, Chicago 9; Illinois. BUY WAR BONDS for Tanks Today and Tractors Tomorrow CEILING PRICES ON LIVE HOGS ~Under the present regulations, the ceiling price for all live barrows and gilts is $14.75 per hundredweight and for all sows, stags and boars the ceiling is $14.00 per hundredweight. These ceiling prices are for Chicago only, and vary from market to market. The differ- ence between the ceilings for sows, stags and boars, and for barrows and gilts is 75c at all markets, however. Present support prices are as follows: "Good" to "Choice" barrows and gilts that weigh between 200 and 270 pounds have a floor price of $12.50, Chicago basis. At terminal and interior markets other than Chicago, the support price is $2.25 below the ceiling price (as of Nov. 15, 1944) at that market for hogs within the 200 to 270 pound weight range. The~e support prices will remain in effect until June 1945. What's Ahead for 1945?41 T.E EDITOR'S COLUMN Another new year starts, full of promise, and questions for American agriculture. Will the war end in 1945? How much food will Europe need from us? Will rationing and price controls be relaxed? What about the feed situ- ation? These are but a few of the "ifs" we are up against when we make plans for the coming year. TO help live- stock producers, we here condense opinions reeenfly expressed by War Food Administration economists. FARM AND RANCH MOVIES Three professionally made talking pictures: (1) Cows and Chickens, U. S. A., (2) blatioe' s Meat, (3) Livestock and Meat, of intense interest to farmers and ranchers. Ideal for farm and livestock organizations, lodge, dub or school performance. All you pay is transportation one way. Can use these films only on a 16 millimeter sound projector. Please order o month in advance. :SODA BILL ALLOWS: ~lf you use all the steam to b/ow the whistle, what'll you do for power to turn the wheelsf CATTLE: They foresee for '45 an increase in the num- ber of cattle and calves slaughtered, partially as a i~vstflt of the tendency to reduce the size of herds. They also expect an increase in the number of cattle fed for slaughter. From 1946 to 1949, they expect a gradual decline in slaughtering, with yearly slaughter around 28 to 29 million head. HOGS: Their estimate of total 1945 hog slaughter is about 79 million, against approximately 100 million in '44. They expect hog production in 1946 to be close to 1945 levels, depending on the feed situation. -A mn is ~c.s,~ ~ his r 1 SHEEP, LAMBS: Slaughter in '45 will ]ike]y be the earn/ngs catch up w/th h/e yearn- [ "What [ smallest since 1929, due to recent selling of breeding ingL | do you [ stock. By 1946, they see a demand far exceeding the I know" l supply, leading to possible expansion of floclm ove~ I Answers / ~ I (I) Argent;nn / the following five yearn. This trend may be upset by wool-factor uncertainties. (~ UL~~ We have a pamphlet on "'Beef Cattle Prospects for 1945," by C. W. Crichmaa, Economist of the Bureau of Asricul- rural Economics, U. S. D. A. Want a copy frm? Mail your request, attention F. M. Simpson, to Swift & Com. ~_ pony, Chicago 9, Ill. Swift & Company ~. ss,ooo,ooo.ooo ~ CHICAGO 9, ILLINOIS /n U, S. k 1944--420 sggs for every man, womm ond ckVd In nearly 20 years.with Swift & Company, I have talked with thousands of farmers and ranch- ers in all sections of the United States, and have tried to bring about a better mutual under- standing in the American livestock and meat industry. I have benefited greatly from these talks. But even in 20 years, a man can get the viewpoint of only a relatively few people. That is why this page has been born, so that we can talk things over with more of you than it is possible to do personally. We want your con- structive ideas,-views, and thoughts for the betterment ~f the Hvestock and meat industry. We will welcome your suggestions and fair criti- cism~ Any questions you raise will be answered in these columns, or by letter. Should you feel like writing me a letter about any agricultural matter, please do so. Or if you are in Chicago, drop in at my office at Swift & Company, Union Stock Yards. If you haven't time to visit, perhaps you can phone me at this number--Yards 4200, local 710. May the new year bring to all of you good weather, good crops, good returns for your work, good health, ,and an end of war. WHAT DO YOU KNOW? 1) In what c~unt~ do the people eat mo~e meat pe~ person--united States, Australia, Argentina? 2) How many slaughterens compete i~ buying U. 8. Uvestock--1O, 1500, 25,000, 800? Answom elsewhea'e on page. * , NUTRITIO \ N IS OUR BUSINESS--AND Right Eating Add~ Li?e to Your Year,, and Year# to Your L/re .. YOURS