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The Perkins Journal
Perkins, Oklahoma
July 4, 2019     The Perkins Journal
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July 4, 2019

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86 {THE JOURNAL, Thursday, July 4, 2019 Farm & Ranch Extension Corner By Payne County Extension Educators Nathan Anderson, Agriculture Educator Dca Rash, FCS Educator Keith Reed, Horticulture Educator Summer Loister, 4—H Educator http://ocesckstate.edu/payne AG NEWS average production of 502.4 million pounds per week — Prescribed Burn Associa- tion Meeting The Payne County Conser- vation District has an oppor- tunity to help put together a burn association, with the help of the Lincoln County Burn Association. We are looking for people who are interested in helping get this off the ground and up and running. »We will have people who are qualified to write burn plans for you. We will have equipment to help with the application of prescribed fires. This is an opportunity for you to join the association which will help get your place burned while help- ing other get their property burned. WHEN? July 10,2019 TIME: 6:00 pm. PLACE: USDA Building, 2600 S. Main, Conference Room, Stillwater OK 74074 Lower carcass weights moderate beef production Total federally—inspected beef production was 12.1 billion pounds in the first 24 weeks of 2019, up just 0.7 percent from the same period last year. That is an LEGAL NOTICE Legal notice published in The Perkins Journal July 4, 2019 The Payne County Board of County Commissioners met in a regular meeting of the board at 9:00 am. on June 3, 2019 at the Payne County Administration Building, Gloria Hesser Com- missioner Meeting Room 200, located in Stillwater, Oklahoma. Chairman Reding called the meeting to order: 9:00 am. The following members were present: Chairman - Chrls Reding, District 2, Zach Cavett, Commissioner District 1, Rocky Blasier -— Commissioner District 3, Cathy Chapman — Deputy County Clerk. Invocation by Chris Reding, and Flag Salute to our country by Dewey Clapp. Approve minutes of the previous meeting of the-board: The Clerk's Office presented minutes of the previous meeting. Motion by Cavett to approve minutes of the County Commissioner meeting of ; May 30th as presented, second by Blasier. Roll Call Vote: Cavett- Yes, Blasier-Yes, Reding-Yes. Minutes of the Study Session held on May SOth were presented for approval. Cavett and Reding requested corrections be made to the minutes. Motion by Cavett to an amazing number if you think about it! Given that there is little storage of beef beyond pipeline supplies, it means that roughly 500 million pounds of a wide range of beef products are moving through a vast array of retail grocery, restaurant, food service and export markets every week. It is an enormous and complex set of markets. Total cattle slaughter is up 1 .3 percent year over year in the 24 weeks ended-in mid- June. Year-to-date steer slaughter is down 2.2 per- cent while heifer slaughter is up 7.9 percent compared to one year ago. Total yearling (steer heifer) slaughter is up 1 .3 percent year over year for the year to date. The most recent weekly steer carcass weights were 849 pounds, seven pounds less than the same date last year. Steer carcass weights have averaged 4.9 pounds less for the year to date compared to one year earlier. Cur— rent heifer carcass weights are 791 pounds, down 4 pounds year over year and have averaged 5.8 pounds less than the first 24 weeks last year. Yearling carcass weights have likely reached the sea- sonal low. Steer carcass weights reached a low of 842 poUnds in weeks 21 and 22 this year compared to low of 846 pounds in week 20 of 2018. Heifers have likely bottomed at 779 pounds in week 22 this year compared to a seasonal low of 782 pounds in week 20 last year. Steer and heifer carcass weights typically increase from the recent low to a seasonal peak in the fourth quarter of the year. In v 2018, steer carcass weights peaked inVNovember with a weight of 902 pounds in week 47. Heifer carcass weights peaked in weeks 45 and 48 at 838 pounds last year. With feed costs destined to be somewhat higher in the second half of the year, feedlots will have some incentive to trim back days on feed suggesting lighter finished and, thus, carcass weights. However, feedlots do this largely by placing heavier feeder cattle, which need fewer days to finish. Heavier placement weights imply heavier finish Weights. one pound increase in place— ment weight results in about one—half pound increase in finished weight. Thus, the impact of higher feed prices on carcass weights is unclear but is unlikely to have a major impact. Assuming carcass weights remain at or below last year’s levels for the remain— der of the year, beef pro~ duction is expected to total just over one percent higher year over year for 2019. As long as beef demand does not weaken appreciably in the reminder of the year, fed cattle prices are expected to average about equal to 201 8 levels for an annual average. Fed prices are expected to be slightly lower year over year in the third quarter before strengthening in the fourth quarter. Feeder prices are generally expected to average three to five percent below 2018 levels for the remainder of the year and for an annual average. Mid to late summer sup- plementation for fall-born replacement heifers Fall born replacement heif- ers have been (or soon will be) weaned and will be at a very critical growing period. It is important that they grow at about 1.5 pounds per day from weaning until the start of the breeding season. Currently summer pastures are green,,growing, and adequate in protein. content. However, warm season pas: tures such as native grass or bermuda grass can be expected to be declining in forage quality in the hot, dry days of July, August, and September. Also these grasses will be reaching plant maturity which accel— erates the decline in protein content. To expect a very high percentage (greater than 90%) to be cycling at the start of the breeding season, the heifers need to be at least 60% of their mature weight. Therefore, the young heifers must receive supplemental protein to continue to grow at the necessary pace of 1.5 pounds per head per day going into their first breeding season. An eco- nomical solution would be to give these heifers 1 pound per head per day of the protein supplement called Oklahoma Gold. This is an OSU-developed protein supplement scheme that consists of a high protein (38% — 45%) pellet that contains the label—recom— mended dosage of one of the ionophores. IonophOres are feed additives (monensin or lasalocid) that improve feed utilization, inhibit coccidio- sis, and enhance the onset of puberty in growing heifers. Research from Texas A&M in the 1970’s indicated that heifers receiving an iono- phore reached puberty about i 2 weeks earlier than coun— terparts that did not receive an ionophore. Inclusion of , the ionophore in the grow- ing program should cause a few more heifers to be cycling early in the breeding Feedlot data shows that every LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE table the approval of the minutes, seconded by Blasier. Roll Call Vote: Cavett-Yes, BIasier~Yes and Reding-Yes. Miscellaneous items from the audience: None presented at this time. Discussion and Possible Action on Bid Openings 9:30 AM: None on this date. Discussion and Possible Action on Evaluations: None presented on this date. ' Discussion and Possible Action on Reports from Officers and Boards: , Approval ,-Contract- Bailey’s Paving for 68th and 44th Street to be paved: Contract agreement was presented by Blasier. Motion by Blasier to approve contract with Bailey's Paving after the date is corrected to current date, seconded by Cavett. 'Roll Call Vote: Cavett-Yes, Blasier—Yes and Reding-Yes. Annual Contracts-Juvenile Detention Sac and Fox Nation Juvenile Detention Center: Reding stated these were annual contracts for Juvenile Detention Services. Sac and Fox Nation cost is $23.00 per day per child. Motion by Cavett to approve, second by Blasier. Roll Call Vote: Cavett-Yes, Blasi- er-Yes and Reding-Yes. Creek County Juvenile Deten— tion Center: Cost is $50.00 per day per child. Motion by Cavett to approve and Chairman sign on behalf of the board, second by .Blasier. Roll Call Vote: Cavett- Yes, Blasier-Yes and Rotting-Yes. . Tulsa County Juvenile Deten- tion Center: Cost is $68.25 per day per child. Motion by Cavett to approve, second by Blasier. Roll Call Vote: Cavett-Yes, Blasi- er-Yes and Reding-Yes. ACCO SIF Resolution and Pay- ment Option: Reding stated this Was for Workers Compensation Insurance renewal. Payment Option‘f is a one- time pay- ment of $194,618.00 or Pay? ment Option 2 which breaks it up into two payments totaling $197,537.00. Motion by Cavett to approve payment Option 1 to ACCO SIF onetime lump sum payment, second by Blasier. Roll Call Vote: Cavett-Yes, Blasi- er-Yes and Reding-Yes. lngress and Egress Agree- ments: None presented at this time. Removal of Equipment Item from Inventory: None presented at this time. Appointment of Requisitioning and Receiving Officers: FY AUCTIONS AUCTIONS ‘ AUCTIONS our 5 III ‘ Private Ins Banker TODAY. TOM 0. sum,’ AUC'HONEBI G BROKERS TRUSTEE nucnnn Ihurs..luly18,2019@1l'ili' CI‘GSII MID. {cooler the ironing! -nanI.IIII.IIIt . 1,100 SQ. FT. Brickvene'er Home or Income Property (Ideal for Student Housing) (3) Bedrooms, 1 112 Baths. Large Living Room adjoins Dining Area and Clean Kitchen. Spacious Bedrooms with Central Full Bath and a Half. Attached (1) Car Garage, Largo Concrete Driveway with Parking Apron. Wood Fenced, Backyard. Patio. Quality Metal Storage Shed (10’ X‘12') Guttering, much more. ' SHCIAI IIBTICE: This Home is MOVE IN READY 8; EXTRA CLEANI. Auctioned With ALI. APPLIANCES iN PLACE.»(EIecatr1c Stove (Like New), Dishwasher (Like New), Refrigerator with Top Freezer, Washer 81 Electric Dryer), Hot Water Heater (Like New). Quality Heat and Air conditioner System. Quality Roof. Iaismzsz'xwo' Ionian: Residential ram:s1,1sa.oo Eat. van-1111mm 18871071“: Home will be open for Inspect Ion call Auctioneer. ‘ THIS: $5000. Day of Auction. Balance upon Approval of'l'itie, and Delivery of Dead. Announcements day of Auction shall take Precedence over Printed Material. ’ IMMEDIATE POSSESSION OF HOME ON DATE OF CLOSING. See Your Berg Auctions, 1 i 101 N. Main Stillwater, OK 74075 Anson-2466 I ’ VISIT www.herrvaucliuns.com 1' Hill MORE PHOTOS AND INFORMATION ion starting a 5 primary of Auction. For I LEGAL NTICE 2019-2020 Requisitioning and Receiving Offices were pre- sented by the following offices: 3/8th Cent Sales Tax Gen. Govt- No change, C.L.E.A.N. Program— No change, Early Settlement Mediation- No change, Flood Plain Management- No change, Maintenance— No change, Envi- ronmental Entorcement- New Receiving Officers Clinton Castoe and Frank Robinson, E911» No change, Emergency Management- No change, Com- mission ‘D-2-No change. Motion by Cavett to approve the Requi- sitioning and Receiving Officers as presented, second by Blasier. Roll Call Vote: Gavan-Yes, Blasi- er-Yes and Reding-Yes. Cash Appropriations: None presented at this time. Transfer of Appropriations: None presented at this time. Purchase Orders: Blanket: The Clerk’s office pre- sented blankets in the amount of $237,019.80.- TabledzNonepresentedatthistime. Disallowed: No'ne presented on this date. Payroll/Longevity: 2018-.2019 CBRI 6, RAILROAD YARD. 45152.82, PIPE' Extension-ST 136, STILLWATER MILL AGRI CENTER, 300.00, SUPPLIES :Gerieral 3973, Gross Payroll, 18.89. PAYROLL; 3973, Gross Payroll, 247.00, PAYROLL; 3974, BEST BUY BUSINESS ADVAN- TAGE, 4.99,PHONE CASE; 3975, AUTO ZONE INC, 1272.93, TOOLS; 3976, STILLWATER LEGAL NOTCE NEWSPRESS, 387.65, MAY BLANKET; 3977, B & L HEAT— ’ING& AIR, 206.25, MAY BLAN- KET; 3978, GRIMSLEYS, lNC., 212.19, MAY BLANKET; 3979. EDA, 176.13, EDA MONTHLY SUBSCRIPTION;3980, BEA- SLEYTECHNOLOGY, lNC., 900.00, BACKUP; 3981, R. K. BLACK, INC, 804.96, CON- TRACT BASE RATE;3982,v CUSHINGCITIZEN, 193.50, MAY.BLANKET; 3983, AUTO ZONE INC, 816.82, PARTS; 3984, US CELLULAR, 278.50, JUNE BLANKET; Health 407, CENTERPOINT ENERGY. 57.14, UTILITIES; 408, CITY OFCUSHING, 498.00, UTIL- ITIES; 409, A T T, 1698.12, UTILITIES ;41 0, AT 81 T, 1652.46, UTILITIES; Highway 1487, BEA- SLEY TECHNOLOGY, INC” 85.00, UTILITIES; 1488, KIN- NUNEN SALES 81 RENTALS, INC,3136.50, CONE; 1489,ACK~ LINS LAWN 81 GARDEN, 13.95, PARTS; 1490, ALTERNATIVE, CONSTRUCTION PARTS, 40.97, PARTS; 1491, ALTER- NATIVECONSTRUCTION PARTS, 346.23, PARTS; 1492, ALTERNATIVE CONSTRUC- TION PARTS, 9947.52, PARTS: 1493, WARREN CA'I',238677.00, HYDRAULIC EXCAVATOR; 1494, CORPORATE BILLING LLC, 353.07, TENSIONER KIT; 1495, KINNUNEN SALES 81 RENTALSJNC, 86.28, SAFETY GLASSES; 1496, P & K EQUIP- MENT, |NC., 778.19, PARTS; 1497, DIRECT DISCOUNT Half PriCe A Walk-In Bathtub 405—531—0800 '_ Live Onsite Auction with Online Bidding f , Commercial Property July 16, 2019 — 10 AM 2941 NW 32nd 51:. Newcastle, OK 73065 Commercial property, corner of Hwy 37 a. Hwy 76 East otTuttlc. Perfect plaée fora restaurant, car lot, or office building. High traffic area. ’Has a shop. office building, home, ' and 3 car garage. ‘ x A See www.KencarpenterAucti011.com Ken Carpenter Auction Realty 405-520-1524 Clear Choice Realty & Auction 405-406-5235 season. The Oklahoma Gold program for stocker cattle is used in conjunction with growth promoting implants. However, do NOT implant weaned heifers intended for replacements. The protein supplement will allow microbial diges— tion of the average quality late summer forage which in tum provides the energy needed to support the desired amount of gain. If forage quantity is very limited, the protein supplement alone will not produce adequate gains. In this scenario, a rancher first needs to decide if keeping more replacement heifers is really in his or her best interest. Light-weight or young, weaned heifers that need an added boost while still on late summer pasture may benefit more from the Okla- homa Super Gold supple— mentation program. “Super , Gold” consists of feeding 2.5 pounds per head per day of a 25% crude protein pellet. Once again, an ionophore is included at. the proper- dosage and will be benefi- ciaI to these young growing heifers. Supplements such as Oklahoma Super Gold can be purchased or man— ufactured to include antibi- otics such as aureomycin. These supplements must be prescribed by a veterinarian and have an accompanying Veterinary Feed Directive in order to be mixed and fed. Plan ahead for late summer supplementation of fall-bom replacement heifers. LEGAL NOTICE TIRE, 7380.84, TIRES & WASTE FEE; 1498, PATRIOT DODGE JEEP RAM, 1304.27, SENSOR; .1499, P a K EQUIPMENT, INC, 17.17, PARTS; 1500,ALTERNA- TIVECONSTRUCTION PARTS, , 1647.98, PARTS; 1501, P a K EQUIPMENT, INC., 85000, CYL— ~INDER KIT; 1502, REPUBLIC SERVICES 789,122.09, MAY BLANKET ;Ja_iI—ST 526, BILL KNIGHT FORD OF STILLWA- TER, 60.00, BATTERY DRAWL; 527, COOKS CORRECTIONAL, 357.64, SUPPLIES; 528,EAFITH- “GRAINS BAKING CO. INC., 741.76, OVERAGE; .529, EARTHGRAINS BAKING CO. INC., 3500.00, APRIL BLANKET; 530, BOBBARKER COMPANY, INC... 2272.56, SUPPLIES;ML *Fee 39, QUALITY WATER SERVICES, 35.00, MAY BLAN- KET; 40, LASER SOLUTIONS, LLC, 99.00, TONER;RM&P 49, LASER SOLUTIONS, LLC, 208.00, TONER; Rural Fire-ST 101, HECENTERPRISES, INC, 126.56, REPLACE SIREN BOX; 102, CHIEF FIRE AND SAFETY, INC, 470.00, SIREN CONTROL;SH Svc Fee 355, WATCHGUARD, 6255.00, DVR CAMERA SYSTEM; 356, DONA- GHEY, ZACK, 4000.00, BLOCK OF TIME; Motion to approve purchase orders upon signatures by Cavett, second by Blasier. Roll Call Vote: Cavett-Yes, Blasi- .er-Yes, Reding-Yes. Monthly Reports of Officers: None presented on this date. Public Announcements by the Board: Reding stated he was grateful the forecasted rain did not occur. Discussion and Possible Action on: Telephone and. Utility Permits: None presented at this time. Road Crossing: None pre- sented at this time. .New Business: None presented ‘ on this date. Adjournment: Motiomby Cavett to adjourn, second by Blasier. 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