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We have also been producing top quality Angus and Charolais cattle for 18 years. All of our breeding programs are built on the top genetics in their respective breeds. We provide proven crossbreeding components that will add pounds to your calves and work in your environment.
For maternal traits, beef quality, muscle and durability, we have the options. We use these cattle in our own commercial program and finish them in the feedlot. We know what they will do for you.
Selling Angus Bulls Sires in clude: Selling Charolais Bulls Sires include: K73 is one of the best bulls ever produced at Grau Ranch. K73 is pictured in his work clothes after having been with cows for 60 days. We have been line breeding since and K73 represents years of selection here at the ranch.
He is sound, smooth, fertile, gentle, polled, thick, very feed efficient and comes from cattle that topped the charts when DNA Tested For Quality Grade.
This fall when the works are done, call to get your GR Supreme Bull. High prices and heavy calves make extra profit for our friends. Choose Your Your Wild Life. Mus Mustt be 21 or older ttoo enter casino. The Mescalero Apache TTribe ribe promotes responsible gaming. Farming and ranching are family businesses. And where you want to go.
Call or visit www. Box Albuquerque, New Mexico Fax: Caren Cowan Publisher Emeritus: Chuck Stocks Office Manager: Marguerite Vensel Advertising Reps.: Previtti, Lee Pitts Photographer: Send address changes to New Mexico Stockman, P. Box , Albuquerque, New Mexico Periodicals Postage paid at Albuquerque, New Mexico and additional mailing offices. Copyright by New Mexico Stockman. Material may not be used without permission of the publisher. Deadline for editorial and advertising copy, changes and cancellations is the 10th of the month preceding publication.
Advertising rates on request. Dear Fellow Members and Industry Supporters, ach month as I sit down to write this letter my intention is to share with you the issues we are working on and how these issues may impact our individual businesses and the industry at large, not to mention our customs and culture. Needless to say, most of what I write is not positive, but that is simply a reflection of the challenges that we face.
As you are keenly aware, cattle price levels continue to be very attractive compared to years past and the demand for beef remains strong. Also, the US Fish and Wildlife Service FWS has determined that there is no need at this time to either list or designate habitat for the dunes sagebrush lizard, wolverine, lynx nor cutthroat trout in New Mexico.
While we know that the radical environmentalists will likely challenge the FWS decisions it is heartening to know that the FWS actually reads some of the listing petitions submitted to them. We will be reminding the FWS that they need to read all their mail and send the requisite responses. On the horizon we have two evolving issues that come to mind. The first is the Beef Checkoff Enhancement.
As you know, there has been a push to add an additional dollar to the program for each head of livestock sold, to increase the visibility of our products to the American consumer. Promotion of the industry has declined over time as inflation and other factors have diminished the ability to consistently reach the consuming public.
Unfortunately, not all industry associations are aligned on how the checkoff enhancement monies should be spent. While I have questioned how the current beef checkoff program has been administered in the recent past, I am also acutely aware that the USDA does not always serve the interests of producers and would likely only further polarize and politicize the industry disagreements.
The second issue that has come to the forefront during this election season has to do with special designations on federally administered lands. It is stated that this proposed wilderness will create economic opportunity to the surrounding communities, an argument that is easily debunked. There are several studies that show the opposite effect, but the bigger question is whether we will ever learn that you cannot preserve a landscape.
You can certainly conserve a landscape through management because it is ever changing, but preservation is futile. Finally, I hope that more folks send us a few electronic photos, old and new, that symbolize your ranches and families as we assemble a slideshow to reflect on the first hundred years of our association and the people that allow it to be.
Please call for more information. Opportunity and responsibility led him near and far, where adventures turned into lifelong memories. But through all his journeys, one thing remained: Encinias was born into it and, at 40, has done his part to ensure others get to reap its blessings alongside him.
The cattle were always there, but it was during his pursuit of a Ph. That animal science degree eventually led him back to his roots and ranch but years went by before he was truly home. Back and forth across the state, he Manny Encinas, doing the job to make sure his daughters have the opportunity to be the next generation of his family to carry on the tradition of raising cattle.
A people person, passionate in thought, articulate in speech, he was good at what he did. But it was a desire to give his young daughters the lifestyle he once knew that resulted in a resignation after 12 years of dedicated service to others. Miles spent on the road have since been replaced with trips on horseback and the full-timer sees no chance of hanging his hat up anytime soon.
Anyone familiar with the pressures and hardships that are merely par for the course when it comes to cultivating life in New Mexico may initially wonder at such confidence, then realize it is necessary for success. Few things come easy for a rancher faced with summers of heat and.
No rain means no grass for the cattle or preservation of the rangelands. No cattle means no livelihood for Encinias. But all in all, with God and your family, what else could you need? Adapting to the environment The northeastern trade center of Clayton has been dry for nearly 14 years. Prolonged drought since has forced many to sell some or nearly all of their herd to survive; a fact that has yet to distract Encinias from his plan.
We sell registered females and registered bulls. We also keep a set of select commercial cows, heavy Angus influence, that we market as show cattle. Together with his wife,. With a focused goal to produce funccontinued on page Why put all of this at risk by using just another bull?
Behind every registered Angus bull lies the most reliable genetic data in the industry and a market willing to pay for quality. You want her to stay in the herd. Turn out a registered Angus bull to keep her there.
The Angus component can guarantee fertility, more so compared to other breeds. It keeps us in business. It keeps our customers in business with the right type of genetics that work here.
We strive and emphasize excellence in all aspects of our operation. Good genetics only take you so far. Stewards of enchanted land The picturesque mesas and canyons that provide cover for the cattle during the winter serve as the perfect backdrop to grow a family. Please patronize them, and mention that you saw their ad in Please contact us for your Sire needs!
Visit Our Website www. It keeps thembusy, teaches them the value of hard work and dedication and the importance and value of caring for their animal no matter what level they take it to — from the county fair to a national show. Costs can add up pretty quickly, though, when you consider the cost of an animal, feed, travel and equipment. A number of southwestern Brangus producers are working to make the experience possible for more kids by providing the means to participate.
The idea for the program originated about five years ago with San Simon, Arizona, FFA advisor Mike Zamudio, who wanted to build the numbers of kids in his chapter that showed livestock, Carter explained.
Individual breeders provide an animal to each student, transferring the registration into their names. In addition, the breeder provides feed and a travel stipend. The student is responsible for basic daily care of the animal. Depending on the situation, some kids take their animals home and some keep them at facilities in town.
Students learn to care for their animal, how to get them ready for the show, and. Join progressive seedstock producers from across the country in offering your bull crop to thousands of potential buyers! For more information please contact any member of the sale committee: The eligible cattle will be assigned ear tags that have the Brangus Built logo along with an individual ID number as well as plenty of room for the producer to add any identification that fits into their program example: These tags can stay with that animal indefinitely.
For more than 65 years, the Brangus breed has been known to excel in maternal traits. Brangus cattle have the built-in heterosis from the combination of Angus and Brahman genetics the allows them to transcend other breeds in terms of longevity, fertility, udder soundness, early breed back, and other important maternal traits while still maintaining outstanding per-.
He and his students have just finished producing a film about beef and the culinary arts class entitled True Beef. Chef Mike talked about the importance of educating students where their food comes from and tying agriculture to culinary arts. There are a lot of negative videos on agriculture and the beef industry. The making of the film, True Beef was to counteract these negative videos and educate the consumer. He teaches his students to respect their food and respect the farmers and ranchers.
True Beef shows from pasture to plate as seen through the eyes of his students. Chef Mike showed clips from the movie and other events his students participated in. Yard of Orchard, Colorado. Robb Feed Yard of Doniphan, Nebraska. Spreutels Red Angus of Koshkonong, Missouri. Spreutels Red Angus achieved Grid Master status in two separate load lots.
He will be putting together a curriculum to be available for other teachers of culinary arts Prostart Classes such as his. They can be found at Beefpros on Twitter and Pintrest.
They now have a Facebook page and take orders and will ship. Invocation was given by Violet Brockman. There was a buffet of roast beef, green beans, salad, baked potato, roll, cobbler, and ice tea. The afternoon speaker was Matt Rush, an agriculture advocate and motivational speaker. He grew up in the Dora area and is the fourth generation in his family to be a New Mexico farmer and rancher. Agriculture needs to be visible, able and willing to grow. We need to make changes in what we do to keep up with the competition in the world.
We take care of the people in this country and countries all over the world. Now we are defending our value and our industry. Sponsors of the event were First. Manny Encinias AC Nutrition. It was a wonderful day of education, meeting old friends and making new ones, and networking with others in the beef industry and education.
Four of the guests were the young sons of Ruth Wold, our newest member and were very well behaved. The group is so fortunate to have so many young ladies joining the ranks to learn about BEEF and nutrition and to assist in education. This is the best way to get the word out to the public concerning agriculture and the problems that the industry is facing.
More of the group wished that they had been there in person to hear and be motivated to spread the word. Pres Linda Mitchum asked for ideas for fundraising.
With the economy rather shaky, not everyone has extra money to spare. September brought welcome moisture and most of the area has nice grass to start off the fall season. Why not Beef instead of pork or fowl? Submitted by Barbara Wagner, Secretary N. After the war, he returned to England and continued to work on nuclear projects. His trial lasted less than two hours, and he was stripped of his British citizenship and sentenced to 14 years in prison. He served fewer than 10 years and was deported to East Germany after his release from prison in He resumed his career as a scientist.
He was awarded the Order of Karl Marx before his death near Dresden in Harry Gold ultimately served half of a year sentence for his part in the spying scheme. The third spy, and probably least known, was Ted Hall. A precocious child, Ted attended public school until he was admitted to Harvard University at age He studied physics and graduated two years later and was recruited for the Manhattan Project at age He is said to have been the youngest scientist at Los Alamos.
He volunteered to provide United States atomic secrets to the Soviet Union because, he later said, he feared a nuclear bomb monopoly by the United States would upset the world-wide balance of. Hall was investigated by the Federal Bureau of Investigations and strongly suspected of espionage, but he was never prosecuted for his crime.
He attended the University of Chicago after he left New Mexico, and studied biology. He died of cancer at Cambridge, England, in However, he expressed no regret for his spying on behalf of the KGB. Truck leaves Lordsburg on Sunday at 2: Jason Heritage is now receiving cattle every Sunday.
Trucks leave Sunday at 4: Trucks leave Sunday at 3: Nine miles east of San Antonio on U. Wilderness as economic stimulus? COM here are many good reasons to love wilderness. The Wilderness Act, which passed 50 years ago this year, describes several of them: This economic argument is a central part of wilderness advocacy today. Protecting lands from development, many say, provides a much-needed boost to rural communities.
These lands attract workers, entrepreneurs and investors across all sectors while boosting income and employment in surrounding areas. But what does the research actually say about the economic effects of wilderness designations?
I took a close look at the peerreviewed academic research and found few rigorous studies and little evidence to support the claim that wilderness leads to economic stimulus. As we celebrate the 50th anniversary of the Wilderness Act, consider what the best available research says. First off, there is disagreement on how natural amenities such as wilderness should affect economic outcomes in theory. On the one hand, wilderness designations limit resource development and could hinder income and employment in extractive industries.
On the other hand, wilderness could improve quality of life and attract new businesses, migrants and tourists. Adding to the confusion, there is evidence that workers might accept lower wages, longer periods of unemployment and higher land prices to live in areas rich in natural amenities such as wilderness.
In short, not much. The first empirical study, published in , found no evidence that wilderness had an effect on employment or population growth in Western counties during the s.
A similar study in found no effect of wilderness on income, population or employment growth in rural counties in several Western states. Two more studies in and were no different: Wilderness had no effect on employment or wage growth. More recent studies come to similar conclusions. A study in by Ray Rasker of Headwaters Economics champions the role that public lands play in stimulating income growth in the West,. Another study by Rasker and his colleagues, published in , emphasizes that protected public lands including wilderness had a small positive relationship with three measures of income.
Less obvious was the fact that seven other economic measures they examined had zero effect. So what about the popular claim that wilderness drives economic growth? Studies that reach this conclusion are based on simple correlations.
None are rigorous enough to suggest that wilderness causes growth. Two studies that are often cited — one by Paul Lorah and Rob Southwick in and another by Patrick Holmes and Walter Hecox in — report a positive correlation from wilderness and population, income and employment growth.
But once additional factors are controlled for in more detailed studies, these positive relationships disappear. More research is needed to better understand the effects of wilderness. But a critical look at the existing studies makes this much clear: There is little or no evi-. When environmentalists invoke economic arguments to support wilderness, they are exaggerating the best-available research and undermining other more compelling wilderness values.
Jumping Feds s previously reported, in an out of court settlement the Feds have listed the New Mexico meadow jumping mouse as endangered. Jumping right on this, the Forest Service has installed, or is proposing to install fencing to keep livestock off of certain riparian areas, thereby limiting or denying livestock access to water. NEPA is important because it requires agencies to identify and assess reasonable alternatives to proposed actions and allows for public comment.
In their complaint for the group, the attorneys argue the feds are in error for not entering into the NEPA process and instead claiming a categorical exclusion. The complaint also says the Forest Service is not using the best available science in reaching its decision. Other riparian pastures in the allotment would have low potential for impacts to jumping mice because of the short amount of use these areas would receive.
A conference was held in Albuquerque last month to celebrate the 50th anniversary of the Wilderness Act. Neither tracks or trains are allowed in Wilderness areas. It seems the Cibola National Forest is beginning a sixstep process to inventory lands with wilderness characteristics; a process that could eventually lead to a recommendation the lands be made part of the Wilderness Preservation System.
Steve Pearce, State Speaker of the House Ken Martinez, and various other state and local elected officials and a panel was there to ask questions of Forest Service officials. One of those questions is of interest to this column. No motorized vehicles or mechanized equipment are allowed in Wilderness areas, and that has a huge impact on standard ranching operations.
Think of hauling feed, repairing a fence or pulling a well. Their permit may be valid but their ability to survive will be in jeopardy. Otherwise, we will take action. And if you assume they really had this type of support, it takes courage to bottle them up, not pass them. Finally, look at the position Congress has placed themselves in by giving the continued on page B;6AF 6; A52 A. A2 6 16 0B 6;4 A52?
A A52 2C2;A D. For more information contact: Think if he had this authority in other areas: The National School Boards Association just released a survey showing The kids are putting that supposedly healthy stuff in the trash.
What we are really creating are healthy, hunger-free trash cans. Wildfire erosion Using the Sandia and Manzano mountains, scientists with the U. A researcher said the new tool will allow land.
Nonmember Child Daycare Box Lunch. A limited amount of meal tickets will be sold at the convention, so please purchase tickets in advance.
Pre-registration Deadline November 21, Remember to make your reservations early! To make reservations call CowBelle Breakfast — Pre-Registration: November 21, Please send check payable to: Our Centennial celebration is not only about honoring our proud history and heritage and reflecting on our traditions, values and principles of the past, but also preparing and strengthening our legacy to meet our vision for another years.
Some were victories and some were defeats that educated us on how to better our industry. Every milestone has advanced us to where we are today and will shape our vision for the future. Agriculture has made many advances over the past years, but one thing still remains the same, ranchers and farmers are salt of the earth people, and food and fiber is what started this country and are still the backbone that keeps it going strong.
As members of Agricultural organizations you are needed to step up and help shape the legacy of the next years. Decisions and stands that we make today will impact future generations.
Working together we will make sure that our legacy meets our vision for New Mexico Agriculture. Here are the answers to the five most asked questions I hear from New Mexico stockmen Q. No action is necessary. If you want to change your Medicare supplement plan for next year, you must make your change between October 15 and December 7, If you are covered by an employer group policy, no action is required unless your employer is changing the company plan or discontinuing the plan.
If you are under 65 and have individual non-group coverage for you and your family or you have your own small group plan.
If your policy was purchased before March and you have not made changes to the policy [no increased deductible, etc], this policy is grand fathered and you can keep it as long as the insurance company keeps renewing that plan.
Your policy was purchased after March Please contact our office to select a new plan during the next open enrollment period between November 15, and February 15, Some policies can continue after that date. If you need to change your policy, our office has already contacted you. I do not have health coverage, what are my options? You may sign up for health coverage during the next open enrollment period which begins on November 15 and runs through February 15, , through our office, with one of the following companies: Blue Cross Blue Shield ii.
New Mexico Health Connections iv. Molina only for those eligible for Medicaid. How do you do it? I do not want any coverage, what are my options? If you have policy issues discussion or resolutions to bring forward, this is the time and place to do that. Ray Morely Victor Culberson T. Jackson Tom Clayton E. Coverage you thought was there? New ventures or exposures that you would like covered? Call us for full information: Their latest work, complete with signature, will make great holiday gifts and treasures for eternity.
Stirling, you've been a great asset to the livestock industry and to New Mexico for many years. Thank you for your energy, your service and for your friendship. We're proud to call you friend! Les Davis Noel Rankin W. Mitchell Phil Harvey, Sr. Cattleman of the Year George Ellis George Cureton Prof.
Mitchell Marshall Sellman Floyd W. Neafus Joe Pankey Alvin M. Les Davis Jasper Koontz. Ike Wiggins Jerry Clayton A. Frank Flint Charlie T. Mocho Felicia Thal F. Bunks without end caps can be overlapped with no welding for continuous bunk line feeding. We are conveniently located just north of Menaul at: You may be eligible to indefinitely defer capital gains tax on your upcoming sale of land, livestock, mineral rights, leases, or investment property through a like-kind exchange.
Roswell Escrow is a fully licensed escrow agent by the State of New Mexico. American Water Surveyors uses seismoelectric survey instruments that are designed specifically to detect electrical signals generated by the passage of seismic impulses through layered rocks, sediments and soils.
The design of our surveying equipment is portable and effective. In the past the only option to find groundwater has been by drilling, often with a water witch, picking the spot to drill—and that can be costly if your result is a dry well.
American Water Surveyors has been in business over seven years. We have conducted over surveys in 15 states: We can go anywhere. However you choose, you will select from some of the best genetics available.
Nikki Hooser Mildford Denetclaw. Fully equipped labs allow students access to cutting-edge research in: The Department also offers pre-veterinary studies — our graduates have a high acceptance rate into veterinary medicine programs.
We offer graduate degrees at the Master of Science and Doctor of Philosophy levels. In Backlands the second and third generations of the Kerney clan in New Mexico, Patrick, his former wife Emma and their surviving son Matthew continue the hardship, heartache and reward of maintaining the Kerney ranch to hand down to future generations in the face of the Great Depression, drought, war and fractured family.
Stories that have been heard and read for decades take on new life in Backlands as Matthew Kerney struggles to survive on the unforging, sun-blasted Tularosa Basin. New Mexicans will particularly enjoy the graphic nature of the writing that chronicles places they have grown up in or visited — and some of the characters may have a familiar tone as well.
McGarrity will be on hand to sign books. Will manage acres of rangelands and assist in the management of important habitat resources. The Range Specialist will typically work with a variety of natural resource management personnel including: Will conduct vegetation, soil, hydrologic condition and trend surveys and analysis.
Develop and implement rangeland soil and vegetation restoration. Plan and implement sensitive riparian and wetland habitat management. Other related duties may be directed by management. We offer a comprehensive benefit package Kara Riley, ktwobull skycity. The beef checkoff explored Millennial perceptions of the beef production system with emphasis on understanding concerns around factory farming. One desired outcome of this market research was to ways of supporting a strategy to positively.
Rick Husted, Vice President. He has over 25 years of experience in several industries including beef, telecommunications and energy. He has held a variety of marketing positions supporting efforts in new product development, strategic planning, positioning and communications.
One key aspect of these efforts was to ensure that decisions are data driven based on sound research. A ctive buyers buyers on on all all cclasses lasses of of cattle. Stocker Stocker Active ddemand emand within within eexcellent xcellent wheat wheat ppasture asture aand nd of vvaccination accination ggrass rass ddemand.
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Expert Ford Motor Co. Cattlegrowers Foundation Phil H. Cattle Sale every Wednesday at 9 a. Pena Phelps White W.
Snipes Ivan Watson Robert B. Sonny Watts Truman Pierce W. Manufacturers of a complete line of Livestock Feeds.
Farr died June 12, , while serving his second term. Lee, then a vice president, was named acting president to complete the term, was elected president in and continued to serve by unanimous annual re-election until the convention of In April of he became very ill and T.
Watts finished the year and then was elected president. Truman was made first vice president and fulfilled his term of office after T. Hub Corn, Roswell R. Louis Merritt, Yeso R. Tammy Ogilvie, Beef Board Dir. Tip the Table of calf handling in your favor. A New Angle on controlling your livestock. Double-sided squeeze minimizes stress on animals, while the legendary strength of our chute will provide years of dependable use.
Now is the time to begin working smarter. One bedroom home, corrals, well, and electric at headquarters. Good year round spring. Scenic desert ranch with good mix of grass and browse, great location close to Tucson, airport and interstate.
Trophy elk, antelope, deer. Candidate for a conservation easement or land exchange with the BLM. Bighorn sheep, ruins, pictographs.
Irrigated pasture, Pecan orchard. Large executive style home, pool, nicely landscaped yard, two large workshops, equipment sheds. Good vehicular access to the ranch — otherwise this is a horseback ranch.
Scenic, great outfitters prospect. Pastures recently planted in Bermuda. Scenic setting along the Gila River. Good supply of quality ground water. Potential pistachio, pecan, or organic farm. Little Cayuse Ranch — Check out this ranch operation outside Cedarvale. Located 44 miles east of Las Vegas on Hwy Look for tall pines, canyon springs, stock tanks, new fence on NE corner.
Off the grid, secluded and pristine. Ledoux, NM — Perimeter fenced 60 acre dry land terraced farm has overhead electric, sub-irrigated pasture and good all weather county road access! La Loma — near Dilia — Improvements are in good condition, water rights go with sale.
Alfalfa is the cash crop! Anton Chico residents only! Excellent farming opportunity for organic vegetable gardens. Makes bales per cutting! Sale offering is made subject to errors, omissions, changes in price, prior sale or withdrawn without notice.
These are several of the ranch properties that we have had the good fortune to be able to get sold over the past couple of years. We are not flashy, but we can get the job done. We know ranch properties because we live the life.
Let Bar M Real Estate represent you in the sale of your ranch. Modern residence that has been completely remodeled along with other functional improvements. Highway and State Road 20 divide the ranch. Improvements and pasture fences were in good repair. The Capitan Mountain range to the south and the Jicarilla Mountain range to the west. The ranch is comprised of 5, deeded acres along with 4, Federal BLM lease acres. Modestly improved with two residences and adequate livestock working facilities.
Good mule deer hunting. Modestly improved with one residence, hay barn and livestock working facilities. Water provided by 3 wells and buried pipeline. This is a big desert ranch with a grazing capacity of Animal Units Yearlong.
Adjoins the Border Ranch on the west. Grazing capacity is Animal Units Yearlong. I north to Garfield exit — West to first stop sign — turn left — farm on SE corner. Take Highway 28 south to San Miguel, east or left on Highway , first right or south on Las Colmenas, then left or east on Camunez to end of pavement.
Traegen Knight Lazy EH: Walter Lane Liberty Ranch: Yavapai Co, AU winter permit Oct. Forest, base land is Almost 3, square feet in this two story home with three bedrooms, three and one-half baths.
A functioning ranch with comfort the ranch boasts a modern headquarters, a lot of new waters, great views, all located close to town. Rated at head year-long on State and BLM grazing leases. This year has been so great to so many of us and my only remaining wish is that those wonderful rains could have covered every acre of every ranch in New Mexico. And ranch sales have been outstanding too!
I would also like to thank a couple of co-Brokers and good friends Dave Kern and Larry Preuit who I had the pleasure to work with on some of these sales. And, yes we are looking for other good ranches to sell. Box , Los Lunas, NM Ideal for use for horse or cattle breeding, embryo transfer facility, vet clinic or many other uses in a beautiful area of NM. Tract 3 — 2, ac. These properties all adjoin and can be purchased separately or together!
AREA — 3, ac. We need your listings on any types of ag properties in TX. Cattle sold on separate treaty. Other properties below — call for pricing. The Avis- Luxury Log Home with deeded acres, and 2 sections of forest pasture lease.
The Welch Lodge Acre Tract Great for Hunting lodge with a main lodge, surrounded by the national forest, and 3 log cabins awesome for outfitting, and many barns. The Green- Acres Alpine Ranch surrounded by the forest, with a well, fencing, dirt tanks. Bear Spring Acre Alpine parcel with an active spring surrounded by the forest. The Old Timey Beautiful Acres with awesome views and flat land surrounded by the national forest. Comes with outbuildings and drinkers.
Daughtry Acres bordering the forest with a dirt tank, great views, fencing, lots of flat. McEwan Spring Acres Alpine parcel with a spring surrounded by the national forest.
The Tin Star Ranch is 80 acres with a sq. Lots of flat and awesome views. A very peaceful setting. There is a well on the parcels to the East that is not adjoining to the main parcel. Seller will consider splitting up with a water sharing agreement to main parcel. The acre ranch offers private 04 h off priv pr ivat iv at and d unique iq opportunities pp tu tuni niti ni ti to experience life on a working horse ranch in Las Vegas, New Mexico.
Originally built by a cutting horse enthusiast, this exclusive property has breath-taking views of the Santa Fe National Forest, comfortable accommodations, and horseback riding. Improvements include a stunning log home, two additional homes, three small cabins, stall barn, indoor arena, and shop.
Largely tree covered and includes live water and water rights. The macho draw runs though the middle of the property, offering great hunting opportunity along with the ability to run cattle.
Excellent senior water rights. This farm produces corn, sorghum silage, cotton, wheat, haygrazer, sunflowers and peanuts. It includes two wellsituated and comfortable homes along with easy access for your commodities. COM ike a tale out of some mid-century Western film, cattle rustlers are still on the prowl more than 60 years later. With lower feed prices and higher demand, cattle prices are up across the country, leading thieves to look for profitable ventures in taking animals in the middle of the night and transporting them across state borders to neighboring sale barns, NPR reports.
Attached resumes will not be reviewed or considered. You are required to include your work experience in the Work Experience section of your application. If you have previously included work history on a resume you must transfer your work history into the Work Experience section prior to submitting your application.
For more information please visit our website: This position will perform duties and services in support of animal and public health, food safety and participate in animal disease emergency management and other livestock animal disease control and eradication programs in the State of New Mexico. This position is a Pay Band Doctor of Veterinarian Medicine DVM and five 5 years experience in veterinary medicine with knowledge of livestock diseases, zoonotic diseases, and other foreign animal diseases, public health and epidemiology, and knowledge of federal and state livestock law.
All applicants for this position must be licensed in accordance with Veterinary Medicine, through NMSA and The duties of the position are conducted both outdoors and indoors and may require working under difficult conditions.
Outdoor activities may include: All requirements are subject to possible modification to reasonably accommodate individuals with disabilities.
Priscilla Pena-Johnson, S Salvage alvage y yard: Long-lasting and easy to apply. We offer a complete line of low volume mist blowers. Excellent for spraying, cattle, livestock, vegetables, vineyards, orchards, nurseries, mosquitoes, etc. For free brochure contact:.
Lane Grau — I think I can speak for the coyote With more understanding than most. Especially those who defend him And think that we should be his host. So if you must describe him in terms Such as wily, and clever and keen You must also include homicidal, Sadistic, demented and mean. But I will choose to do neither And somehow I wish you would, too. The laws criminalize undercover videotaping at agricultural facilities and failure to report animal cruelty in a timely manner.
You can like and dislike the coyote, Many ranchers I know do both When he trespasses he will get shot at But his song in the night brings a toast.
All feeders will feed in piles or steady trail feed, whichever you choose. You set the feeder to put out the number of pounds of feed per pile you want. Counter inside truck counts feed for you. She is also survived by in-laws: She took great pride in being a 4th generation Contractor, most recently working at Sundance Mechanical where their love and support got her through the worst days of her illness. Tiffany was an advocate for Breast Cancer awareness and research, taking pride in her participation in several clinical trials.
These trials lead to advancements towards cancer treatments. She graduated from high school at age 16 and Kilgore Junior College at age She started her career in retail and was eventually assigned to Albuquerque, New Mexico in where she met and married Frank A.
Wanda was a volunteer Gray Lady, an organization associated with the Red Cross, which provided non-medical services to veterans. As a Gray Lady, she most enjoyed finding and booking musicians and singers to come and entertain the patients in hospitals.
Wanda continued her career in retail and then became a teacher aide at Hoover Middle School in Albuquerque. Running the media center, she supervised students and coordinated projects with teachers and administrators. She retired from the school system and worked until the age of 85 in the student.
Wanda enjoyed music, dancing, reading, crossword puzzles and travel. Her infectious laugh, adventurous spirit, vibrant personality and positive attitude delighted everyone she met.
She is survived by her three children, Frank A. DuBois, Albuquerque; four grandchildren, eleven great grandchildren, and one great-greatgrandchild. Dub was a rancher, coach and teacher. He was a friend to everyone he met, was soft-spoken, gentle in spirit and nature and joked about how easily he cried.
Dub will be sorely missed. He was born August 11, at Mescalero and had lived there all of his life. He had worked at Cow Camp 1 before going to work for B. Roads Department, he retired after 37 years.
He married Iris Marden in at Alamogordo. Born on September 25, to John and Ann Ladner. He attended New Mexico State University. Biz was passionate about agriculture and private property rights. He literally never met a stranger, and touched the hearts of countless people who knew and loved him. His positive attitude, big smile and larger than life presence will be forever missed by all. Korina was a devoted daughter, wife, mother, grandmother and friend.
He was the grandson of the famous interior decorator Dorothy Draper. Richard truly was a renaissance man who lived an incredibly full and adventurous life. His fun-loving spirit, humor, optimism and positive attitude energized anyone who came into contact with him. In his early days he was a great woodworker and fantastic mechanic. He was the most gifted storyteller and treated strangers like true friends. Richard was an unbelievably devoted father and grandfather. During this time, he learned mechanics and the workings of ranch life.
In , he began his year career in real estate. Box , Albuquerque, NM The New Mexico Stockman runs memorials as a courtesy to its readers. Whatever prompted exhibitions until about when she in But did you know women used to Bertha to ride that day, however, made her joined up with the Miller Brothers ride broncs there as well? The first woman the first lady to do so at Cheyenne Frontier Ranch Show. While there, she met and to complete such a task was none other Days.
Bertha known as such. In , put on exhibitions Dell and Bertha orado to Cheyenne, WY where she wound up giving a bronc riding exhibition. The rodeo bug must have got a hold of Rodeos. By using these contacts, the Blancetts were able to gain work as extras and stunt doubles for Bison Films when they were traveling in California. The show had over two-hundred performers, one-hundred head of horses and a number of other livestock.
Among those who signed on with Atkinson were the Blancetts. However, with the onset of World War I in , things were. Like many ablebodied men, Dell volunteered to join the Army.
Upon hearing he was rejected it was said because of rheumatism he went north and joined in Canada instead. Shortly after getting into the action in Europe as a Canadian Soldier, Dell was killed, leaving Bertha a young widow. She also never competed in the bronc riding again. That says a-bunch about what the cowboys thought of her ability. If they allowed her to perform this all-important task, they knew she was as good a rider as any man.
She also worked as a guide in Yosemite one of the first women taking on this task as well. By about age fifty, Bertha retired to her new home in Porterville, California where she lived the rest of her life, until her death at age ninety-six. She took odd jobs to help pay the bills, but never forgot her days as a rodeo star. She was interviewed on several occasions about those early days. During her time in rodeo, she is credited with winning: She also competed and won at such prestigious rodeos as Pendleton, Calgary, Cheyenne and many others.
She truly was a pioneer in the sport of rodeo. In the vastness of the district, weather patterns and annual precipitation vary as much as the terrain of both. The June 11, letter from Mountainair District Ranger Karen Lessard ordering the unprecedented blanket removal of all livestock from both parts of the district continues to impact allotment owners in clear and calculable ways.
All cattle were removed from the district allotments by July 31, , after a month of rains and grass revival. A grueling battle for range assessments, appeals where there were to be no appeals, pressure from county commissions and congressional offices resulted in the return of cattle to the allotments six months later.
No motorized anything allowed. Where I ran seven bulls before, I now have just one. RITF provides sound, scientific information that helps ranchers, land managers and policy makers make decisions about natural resource management and public land use. Forest Service have been ongoing.
What does she know about ranching in this country? It is very hard for me to understand how she can pass judgment from behind a desk. On the southern end of the Manzanos in Priest Canyon lies a acre allotment belonging to James Garley.
He is the third generation on the same ground that his grandfather had begun managing in the s. Financially, the removal and replacement was not as devastating for Garley. Garley said that he has had a good relationship with the ranger district and chose not to become part of the Mountainair Allotment Owners group when they formed.
Not every allotment owner wanted to discuss what happened last year. For some, their attitude is that it is over, at least this time, and they have to move on and do the best they can.
A few actually expressed concerns for retaliation from the local ranger office and wanted no mention of their situation or their names. And some even cited instances of direct threats of use of government power against them. Others have been in continual combat with the local district before, after and since the removal orders were issued. Both Lincoln and Torrance County Commissions passed resolutions opposing the action of the livestock removal. Lincoln County commissioners took it one step further and pushed for an internal U.
Despite assurances of better communication about grazing allotment decisions, the Lincoln County Commission refuses to back off their investigation request. If this were a court of law before a judge, that is what we would be discussing. Stone said he hoped to get an update from the county attorney at the next commission meeting.
In a letter to the county commission, Regional Forester Calvin N. An expensive if not devastating lesson. He set a timeline that sounded impossible, but at no point did we doubt that Grant Gerber would achieve his goal. Even people who disagree with his goals and methods have to respect that kind of determination. We have learned that the U. Post Office is no different. If it falls off. It seems to me that much of the government might benefit from being subject to its own Flop Test.
Thankfully, people are surviving the disease in the United States and hopefully the worst has passed. But can you imagine how different things would have been — and how much less risk would have been suffered — if Ebola were a livestock disease? Using cattle as the example, at the first confirmation of the disease in any country, entry into the United States would have. The proceeds will be subject to claims and proof of ownership as provided by law. All current estrays can now be found on the New Mexico Livestock Board website at www.
Lost, missing and stolen reports will be available on our website for 30 days. If a cow was diagnosed with the disease in-country, a quarantine area would be established surrounding that animal. Perhaps a whole state would be quarantined, restricting movement and requiring costly testing for cattle hundreds of miles away. Nothing would move off the premise where the animal was diagnosed.
It is highly likely that the diseased animal would be put down. Everything that came in contact with her would be tested. Those testing positive would likely be put down. It could take as much as five 5 years for livestock movement in the region to be back to normal costing area livestock operations hundreds of thousands, if not millions of dollars. The regime described is for a non-fatal disease. If you want something even worse, think of trenches filled with dead animals and burned.
Yet our government has seen fit to take little precaution when challenged with a human deadly disease. While we are on the subject of animals It is distressing just how many times we shoot ourselves in the foot. You may remember during a recent New Mexico.
The correct address is: Legislature that we fought the latest version of the animal cruelty penalties. One of the biggest heart burns with that bill was this definition: However, we can expect something similar in the upcoming Legislature.
But we bring this nonsense on ourselves. You might imagine my reaction when I saw an ad for an international pharmaceutical company with the following caution: You will find over 40 words including cheerlessness, dejection, desperation. Imitation is the most sincere form of flattery? You might recall that there have been two hearings in the past year before the U. House of Representatives Committee on Natural Resources regarding the treatment of Americans by the federal government.
Testimony in those hearings from a broad cross-section of folks brought out the fact that the treatment of land steward by some, not all federal employees, amounts to nothing less than bullying and continued on page It has reached the point that civil rights are being violated. They have also created a map locating the worst incidents of assaults, threats and interference with federal agents across the West. We in the West are now being accused of grabbing the land. As hopefully you know, Utah did some ground breaking work a few years ago in demanding that the federal government return control of lands held within the state.
That concept has been adopted by a few other states and has been the subject of legislation in New Mexico. To understand the movement, you must first understand that states in the.
West were allowed into the Union under much different circumstances that the eastern half of our nation. Great swaths of land were retained under the control of the federal government in western states.
Eastern states have no such handicap. For a clear picture of just what the nation looks like in terms of federal lands in each state visit: These laws have allowed elitists, through litigation and rule-making, to nearly strangle rural economies and families over the past 20 or 25 years.
Western states are seeing their rural families and economies struggle to their very limit with almost no tax base in the land and no jobs to support the infrastructure that the vast majority of the nation takes for granted.
Without taxes and jobs, there are no schools, no roads, no protective services and no health care. However, there are catastrophic fires followed by equally catastrophic floods that render the land useless for generations to come. Instead of charred and carbonized land, we could have a healthy environment that supplies adequate water quality and quantity and wildlife for all to enjoy.
I can hardly wait to see what these guys do to turn the cultural genocide they have. We are fortunate to have the bronze statues memorializing those awards and their winners reside in the Board Room. Each of them depicts a handshake. For generations in the country, your handshake is your word, your bond. Sadly that is no longer the case. As we are constantly reminded by Whole Foods current television commercials, today apparently your word and your deeds must be verified by a third party.
We had our share of losses this past month and all were monumental, but two of them hit our hearts hard. He was a happy and loving soul who was taken well before his time and did more than his share of suffering when he was with us. He is deeply missed. The other was the loss of Grant Gerber. Grant a freedom fighter for most of his life. If there was a cause to be championed, he was in for the ride. Grant accomplishments are many, but one was particularly close to home. That water has belonged to Tombstone for probably years.
His horse stepped in a prairie dog hole and went down. Grant was able to push himself away from the falling horse, but hit his head. The rest is history. A notice likely will appear sometime in early November informing cattle producers about the initiative. It was set up to talk about the checkoff controversy but the world had largely already moved on to the Country-of-Origin Labeling fight. Yet, so many of the same players are involved in both arguments. Most organizations that back a COOL mandate also are demanding a major overhaul of the current beef checkoff before they would back increasing the mandated checkoff fee.
Everybody in the industry knows we need more money to market, more money to promote and more money to do research. There is a consensus among everyone — all the folks in the working groups, all the producer groups — everyone has agreed more money is necessary. It is worthy to note the implications of coordination. Local governments are not subservient. It is important to recognize that implication to local government. Constitutionally impaired legislators have no idea what sovereign individuality means.
As such, Americans are saddled with the disadvantage of being sacrificed to bureaucratic actions, but local governments have the opportunity to elevate sovereign individual rights. That unit of government, however, must have a land plan in order to inaugurate the relationship.
FLPMA offers promises, but local government must not allow those promises to become meaningless without active participation. HSWCD is a founding member. In debating the dilemma of the ongoing discovery of learning of federal plans only after they appear in the Federal Register or the headlines of local newspapers, a fundamental need arose.
The Council agreed their prominence or eminence at the planning table was not nor had it ever been held inviolate by the actions of the land agency. Therefore, if local government was going to experience the promises clearly intended by Congress, they would have to commit their own efforts through policy and intent to form an aggressive, primary voice at all planning tables.
Their insistence for their expected coordination eminence had come to mean something very profound to the Council. It is fundamentally crucial. They adopted the concept as the founding principle in their approach to future relationships with. In the fall, black walnuts from the native trees in Sycamore would be gathered and cracked. The big pieces went into the jar for cooking and the little pieces were fed to the turkeys. They are the history. They struggled, they bled, they endured.
The prominence or eminence of impact to the individuals whose very existence is threatened by federal actions is profound. If the history they represent endures similarly, it will not be accomplished by unfulfilled narrative from FLPMA or any other law.
It must come from a dedicated body of participants whose existence is predicated on similar values and beliefs. It is that simple, and. Wilmeth is a rancher from southern New Mexico. They also learned a number of things that must be used in future defenses. They must strengthen their land use plans. Manby was born in England to an aristocratic family. He studied architecture in Ireland as a young man, and was also knowledgeable in mineralogy.
Along the way he became somewhat capable in oil painting. Observers of the day generally agreed that Manby made his way to Taos, New Mexico, in , specifically to participate in the land fraud that had been prevalent for some years.
There was one large plot of land not far from Taos, however, that was involved in litigation, and Manby set his sights on the 60, acre Antonio Martinez Grant. With the money he raised, he began purchasing small plots of land owned by the Antonio Martinez descendents, often for only pennies per acre.
All in all he acquired about 15, acres of the grant, and through some artful maneuvering, he ended up with the entire thing. He also began construction of a mansion in the heart of Taos. It had nineteen rooms in a square configuration which was completely surrounded by an adobe wall. While the structure itself was in the Spanish style, the garden around it was in the English style, with thick grass and flagstone walks and a well. The house was also furnished with English antiques.
In spite of it all, though, Manby became deeply in debt and simple survival required additional scams and double-dealing. Don Bullis is the author of ten books on New Mexico. It was, however, an event in the summer of that made him quite unforgettable.
Marshal who had papers to serve on Manby discovered a body in the mansion. It was first believed that the body was that of Manby himself. It was dressed like Manby, down to knee-high lace up boots and a stickpin in the ascot. The problem was that the body was badly decomposed and the head was missing from the immediate area.
The body was quickly interred and even if there was a question about the nature of his demise, no one much cared. They were greatly disturbed by the reported death of their brother, and they did not believe that he had died of natural causes. Dillon and demanded an investigation. For one thing, he could find no sign of blood in an area that should have been blood-soaked.
The body was exhumed for another look and it was discovered that the head had been cut off, cleanly, as if sur-. Clearly a case of murder. Then artist Victor Higgins, who lived nearby, recalled talking with a hobo who was looking for work. That his was the body in question was a circumstantial conclusion, but nothing could be proved. Even so, it became the conventional wisdom that Manby, beset from every direction by creditors, simply killed a vagabond and disappeared from Taos and New Mexico, leaving the impression that he had died, and thus confounding his creditors.
The boy alleged that he was very familiar with Manby, and spoke to him on the evening in question. Manby, he said, gave him a onehundred dollar bill to remain silent. Again, a story that could not corroborated. They had been well acquainted with the Englishman in Taos, and they easily recognized him. According to Sharp, Manby saw them, too, and quickly disappeared into a shop. Many other sightings were reported over the years. That is pretty much where the matter ended. Albuquerque Journal, February 16, A Biography of Arthur Rochford Manby.
A man named Bart Clennon won the saddle bronc riding contest at that show. Clennon, who has lived for many years now in the Tucson, AZ area, a few miles north and west of the back entry road to old Tucson Studios, with his two sons, Bart Jr. His family went with him during much of his career and they saw many things together. Not all that happened on the rodeo trail was glamour and nostalgia though, as is often reported.
The family recalls a tragic event in when two. Army bombers collided mid-air as they performed for the crowd in Great Falls, Montana during the state fair.
Bart and a friend were working stock behind the chutes when debris fell everywhere, killing over twenty horses and at least eight men. Sometimes the winners were determined unofficially of course before the show even started.
But other times when you did win, the contractor may not pay the prize money out. We were kind of at the mercy of the producer in those early days. That was Ash Creek, SD and the year was He went on to work for several different rodeos and wild west shows there was not much difference between them at the time and sometimes got on as many as thirty to forty broncs per week!
In part due to grievances listed above, in , at the Boston Garden rodeo, cowboys who were fed up with the status quo of rodeo production at the time decided to stand up for themselves, demanding better treatment.
It was not easy. First off, Colonel W. Johnson, the producer, had paid to ship most of the contestants and their horses to Boston by train from out west. He also had sponsored rooms for a good many, making most of the cowboys indebted to him in some manner. When the cowboys threatened to strike if certain demands were not met, he told them they would have to find their own way home if they did, he would do his best to strand them in the east.
Clennon remembers the being worried, continued on page Johnson attempted to put the show on without them, using grooms and stable hands to fill in. When someone would come out of the chutes us cowboys would holler.
Things eventually worked out and the cowboys soon thereafter formed the CTA. Bart recalls with a smile. He signed up and was given card number Bart is proud of his involvement with the formation of what was to eventually become the PRCA.
I am the only one left. B is plumb crazy! Clennon quit rodeoing when he was about forty, after receiving his second broken neck. He then went to work as a hard rock miner and was in such amazing shape, he passed for 28, which was the age limit for new hires. He later was in the hardware business and eventually retired from that in his eighties. Bart goes over the many broncs he rode with an amazing clarity of mind, for a man of any age, much less He does this with friends and rodeo buffs who stop by and listen.
However, he once said in an. Clennon lost his wife in Now he is fueled on by the many cherished memories of traveling the rodeo circuit and being together with his family.
Happy nd birthday to the last living legend from the original rodeo pioneers who signed that strike document way back in Hand delivered to ever y member of the New Mexico Legislature He was born September 21, in Artesia, the son of Alva M. Smith and Ethel West Smith. He loved his family and animals, especially his horses and dog Gus. He is also survived by Dennis Davis, Raton; and Jake Daley, Artesia; who he raised as sons; and one sister June Hall; Virginia; 26 grandchildren and five great-grandchildren.
Earl Ray Forehand, 84, Carlsbad, passed away November 7, He played Carlsbad High Cavemen football, won state his senior year, and graduated in His first job was teaching on the farm training for veterans. He went on to teach 5th grade for over 20 years. While teaching, Earl Ray continued the ranching operation his great-grandfather established in He was also an accomplished author in writing a history book of the Forehand family which is titled The River Calls.
He was also a member of the Masonic Lodge, B. He was born the fourth child to Waymon and Dorthy Lightfoot. Most of his service time was spent in Germany as a tank gunner. Wayne received numerous awards and medals for his Army service. His most cherished times were those days horseback gathering cattle, hunting, fishing, team roping and providing advice to the family.
Levi also worked as a farrier and broke horses. Weldon was life long rancher and a member of the Mountainair Christian Center. Mary Katherine Gallaher, 75, Magdalena, passed away peacefully on November 19, surrounded by her loving family. John Wolf, 89, Crossroads, passed away October 2, , in Lovington. In , he married Barbara Bobbie E. In , the couple moved to Crossroads, where they purchased a package store. In the late s, John Wolf began re-building chuck wagons, buggies and horse-drawn conveyances.
Wolf Wagon Works was established as a business in The Wagon Works was sold in He stayed on as a consultant and contract worker until when the business moved to Wagon Mound. In his declining years, John made spurs, walking canes, and travelled to cowboy symposiums and western trade shows. He is survived by his son, Bill, Lovington.
Dixie Lee Jones, 78, Payson, Arizona, passed away peacefully on November 23, with her husband Lee and sons by her side. Following a number of moves, evidenced by Dixie having attended 28 grade schools in eight years and eight high schools in three years, the family settled in Payson in Lee and Dixie were married June 14, From then until the final sale of the ranch in , Dixie worked along side Lee and their boys in working and managing the ranch.
She was president of the Arizona State Cowbelles in and held office in the organization for five years. She was president of the Tonto Cowbelles several times. These pursuits allowed Dixie to travel to a number of states to judge beef cook-offs, and on three occasions she worked with the famous Julia Childs.
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His legacy among his family, friends and the cattle industry will be felt for generations to come. Please send In Memoriam announcements to: Box , Albuquerque, NM , fax: Box , Albuquerque, NM COM horse is a horse, of course, of course.
Or, at least, so said the theme song for Mr. People around the country and around the world have very contentious views on what being a horse means, however. A great many people view horses as inherently different than other livestock, garnering a greater respect than animals such as donkeys and cattle.
King was speaking in regard to a horse slaughterhouse proposal in Roswell, N. Horse slaughter, or the harvesting of horse meat for human consumption, strikes a great many people as wrong, in fact. A Public Opinion Strategies poll. Horses, historically speaking, were not raised because they make good friends. They were a beast of burden used for travel, as a farming and ranching tool, for sporting events, and yes, even for food.
There have even been some claims that horses are uniquely unsuited for slaughter. Certainly, there were some real problems with horse slaughter in the United States. In , the last remaining horseprocessing plant in America was closed down, due to local disapproval and heavy pressure from national animal rights groups. Until that plant was closed, there was strong evidence for mistreatment of horses in the United States.
Horses all over the nation were underfed, many were not given adequate health care, some were transported inhumanely, and a great many others were generally neglected and abused. Thankfully, when we finally came to our senses and stopped treating horses like meat, all of this stopped. Despite the complete lack of horse slaughter within the United States today, horses are still being mistreated.
The Humane Society of the United States acknowledges that with respect to criminal neglect charges, the most common way to take action against animal cruelty, horses comprised 7 percent of cases in , after U. Current figures available at www. This does not mean that the end of horse slaughter in the United States necessarily caused a flood of mistreated horses, but it also does not point to horse slaughter as the cause of horse abuse.
Claims that allowing horses to be used for human consumption in the United States encourages their mistreatment and promotes abusive ownership simply have not been proved true. Yet that is the impetus for the numerous legislative proposals that would legally ban horse slaughter in the United States.
Proponents such as the Humane Society cite numerous cases of mistreatment found while horse slaughter was occurring, commonly while horses were being transported for slaughter. Such transport does not end with a nationwide ban on horse slaughter, though.
Every year horses are transported to slaughterhouses located on the borders of Canada and Mexico, which buy American horses and sell the meat to overseas buyers. Many of these slaughterhouses have been found to use less-than-humane techniques in killing their stock. That would be a very good reason to argue against slaughterhouses in the United States, except any slaughterhouses here would be regulated by our government.
Any instances of inhumane practices could actually be addressed, as they cannot be currently. All occurrences of animal abuse are terrible, terrible things. Conducted every five years by the U. The Census looks at land use and ownership, operator characteristics, production practices, income and expenditures and other topics.
This information is used by all those who serve farmers and rural communities from federal, state and local governments to agribusinesses and trade associations.
For example, legislators use the data when shaping farm policy and agribusinesses factor it into their planning efforts. W Wee ccreated reated AAgMax gMax specifically specifically to to serve serve the the unique unique needs needs of of commercial commercial agriculture agriculture ooperations perations and and rrelated elated bbusinesses, usinesses, including: Such a change could have major ramifications for U.
In short, the global energy map is being reconfigured due to the resurgence of America as a major gas producer, says the Wall Street Journal. Energy Information Administration in predicting the sharp rise in U. However, the current reality is the age of energy adequacy.
The crude export ban was designed to ensure U. The current ban will create limitations. This was a great honor and the recognition of Cattle Growers and Stockmen can not be equaled. You certainly deserve tthis honor honor. B Bob, ob, With W ith great great admiration admiration we we thank thank and and congratulate you congratulate y ou ffor or your y our work work for for our our Association, Association, tthe he Boy B oy Scouts, Scouts, our our state state and nation.
One day however, as I sat down, I drew a blank. So I doodled on a piece of paper and contemplated the world. While it played, I wrote it down as quickly as I could, realizing it was going to be a poem. Thank you for letting me share with you.
Management Series across northeastern New Mexico. The series is focused on managing cattle and the ranch through these challenging times. The sessions are designed to be driven by questions from program attendees into. Classics Classics 10ampm pm 10am 10am-4pm 4pm 10am 10am-4pm 4pm 10am 10am 12 noon noon 10am. A ppaloosa Show Show TThurs. It also addresses the nutritional management of drought-stressed calves being weaned and pre-conditioned on pasture or in a dry lot.
A supper will also be provided at all sessions. Encinias, who will moderate the Oct. Sessions will be held Wednesday, Nov. Sessions will be held Wednesday, Jan.
Sessions will be held Tuesday, Feb. Every year, there are hundreds of children from troubled backgrounds that need our help. We provide the opportunity to see life as it can be. Because we do not accept government funding, we depend on the support of people like you.
We need your help to do more. Milffo orrrd o dD De en ne etttcclaw: For more info ormation contact: Dependability and service to our members for over 30 years. Department of Agriculture at the time recalled million pounds of beef processed at the plant in the previous two years, about one-third of which had gone to schools. The Humane Society sued the plant and its owners under a federal law that allows private citizens with knowledge of fraud against the U.
The group alleged the Hallmarks defrauded the government through misrepresentation on their federal school lunch program contracts. Department of Justice over five years, and cooperate in the suit against the remaining defendants. S Salvage alvage yard: Great Great year-round climate suitable suiitable horses. Give Give yourself yourrsself and and your yourr horses horsses a break and come come on Counntry.
All All you you need need for for a serious serious improvements. Additional Additional 50 aacres cres Miami available available on on south south side side of of rroad. Miami Miami is is at at the pperfect erfect year year round round horse horse training training elevaelevathe ttion ion of of 6, Far Far enough enough ssouth outh ttoo have have m ostly m ild winters.
Convenient Convenient to to I Very Very private Miami Horse approx. Build Build ttoo suit. Little Cayuse Ranch — Hwy 42 south of Willard has 1, deeded acres. Price includes NM grazing lease, HQ home, barn, shed, tack room, bunk house, 3 wells, 4 pastures, an 80 acre pivot. Perimeter fenced, dirt tanks, pipeline drinkers. Owner will lease back too! Scenic parcel has tall pines, canyon springs, dirt tanks, new fence on NE corner.
Off the grid in the tall pines. Has good pasture grasses. Ledoux, NM — 60 acre dry land terraced farm is perimeter fenced, has overhead electric on site. Bottom land is sub-irrigated. HQ home on historic register.
Very nice HQ mfg home onsite. Good water Distribution, wonderful views along with excellent mule deer hunting. Very accessible and easy to manage. Regardless of the limitations facing export, there is a strong domestic market. J James ames B. Wall Street Journal, November 13, Great little farm for your y dream home. Horses or H -H animals animals allowed. O wner ffinancing inancing available.
Wildlife deer, quail dove. This would make his rrare are jewel jewel w ould m ake a great great b approx. SA 15 m iles ssouth outh o Deming, N. There powered with allotment would would b pprox.
T here are are 6 solar solar p owered sstock tock wells wells w ith uncontrolled. The The cattle cattle allotment metal miles pipeline. T here iiss p lentiful mountain peaks, peaks, deep deep juniper wildlife quail dove. A ttruly ruly great great b uy! Borders Borders tthe he R io Grande Grande rriver. Community Community water, views. Good access, in a great location. This ranch is rated at head annually. Improvements include sq. The ranch is rated at head annually. The land contained in the ranch consists of steep sided ridges to rolling hills along the side of the valley floor.
Improvements include 3, sq. Rarely does a ranch in this area come on the market. Bighorn sheep, ruins, pictographs. Small 1 bedroom home, corrals, well, and electric at headquarters. Vintage ranch home, bunk house, excellent working corrals, beautiful rolling grasslands with oaks. Grow a variety of crops, pecans or pistachios; or pasture cattle, fenced and cross fenced.
Good vehicular access to the ranch — otherwise this is a horseback ranch. Scenic, great outfitters prospect. Scenic, lush high desert vegetation. Scenic setting along the Gila River.
HQ includes 2 BR, 1 bath, site built home on 10 irrigated acres. Great for small farming operation, horses or cattle. Along the scenic Gila River. Currently operating as a small cattle operation. Great prospect for future development in a desirable location. Fenced with a well, electric power, and two mfg.
On the first hunt, my friends Ray and Gracie Olive asked for me to guide them and their son Ken, who had just finished college. They were sure good folks from Vernon, Texas, and became lifelong friends. For the next six weeks it was long hours, but lots of fun. Most of the hunters came from Texas. All the folks I guided were sure nice, and after sixty straight days of fall works, it felt good to warm up that new Blazer or Cherokee and run the heater.
I lived at headquarters. The hunters stayed in nice rock cottages by The Stables, which had been turned into the lodge where all the great meals were served for the guides and hunters! It was called The Stables, because it originally was a stable, remodeled into a nice dining area.
The folks I guided loved to hunt and loved the West. They were interesting people. I usually guided a couple, a man and his wife, who had 7 days to hunt for an elk, deer, turkey, and bear, if they were lucky enough to come across one. One fella I guided from Louisiana, Bob Hargett, got an elk and deer and had a big time. I stayed in touch with him and enjoyed visiting his ranch in Louisiana a few years later. Although they had seven days to hunt, most hunters would have their game in four or five days.
It was nice to have a day or two in between hunts to just relax, sharpen my knives and write a few letters. I would sit by the wood stove and not have to be up at 4: Around mid-December the last hunters left. Even though it was very cold, it was great to get a-horseback and return to cowboy days.
So they stayed hooked! Vermejo, owned by Pennzoil, had cut back, trimming the crew. I was thankful to have my headquarters job. Jim Charlesworth, the new manager, had switched from feeding cake to protein blocks.
I took care of cows, and they were wintered in the Salyer, Chimney, and Vermejo River canyons. The ranch finally had a good boss after Bill John. Jim Charlesworth became the main cow boss and a General Manager who left you alone if you were doing your job. That winter it was good working for the Vermejo. I always learned more about the Vermejo range visiting with Jim as he had put out a lot of tracks on that outfit.
There was a bunch of bare ground from erosion along the creek just above that old camp, which was a big Indian camp. It was always fun to stroll over that camp and find nice arrowheads. Many times we would help each other gather and work cattle. She was a cowgirl, and good help, besides being a lady. We had gathered a brushy canyon and Francie and I were holding the gather, waiting for Jim to work the herd. He had stepped off his mount a little ways from us, and was re-setting his saddle.
The next Tuesday Lloyd Bowen and I made a big circle on a really cold day, and unsaddled at sundown. The roads were open and it was a clear, ten degrees, so we drove the 15 miles to the Brimmer Camp.
When we got there the camp was nice and warm with the wood cook and heating stove a roaring! They were expecting us and there was a full set table with a big turkey and dressing, all the trimmings, and Francie was stirring the gravy. We were not about to tell them we had eaten because Francie had worked all day on that meal.
I think it was a couple days before I felt like eating. It was a great time, that winter, feeding, riding and working with good hands. As spring began to show we started branding in the winter range. We would gather the lower end of a canyon, brand the calves and drive them up the canyon and through the drift fence. They would heal up in that range while we were doing the same in all those canyons.
Other winter country was the range that Jim Taylor took care of. Pooler, Gachupin, and the big Van Brimmer Canyon, which all those drained into. We finished all the branding and throwing the cattle into the summer range by July 1st. It was a good summer, with good horses in a beautiful mountain range. I had many good friends visit me that summer, and it was great to show them some of Vermejo and its history.
That summer I had a one-week vacation. I drifted down to see my folks and over to the west side of New Mexico to visit my old college friend Lee York at Horse Springs.
Lee and another good friend, Tommy Higgins, had come to visit me several times at Vermejo. Lee had a nice ranch there at Horse Springs, and I liked that range. Catron County is the biggest county in New Mexico. Lee told me of an outfit in that range that was looking for someone to live there and take care of it.
It was called the Luera, so thought I would check into it. So in late August, after that trip in the summer to western New Mexico, I figured that this was the range to try. I contacted the owner of the Luera on the phone in Houston. He also owned the Slash outfit, forty miles south of the Luera at Beaverhead. I decided to see this new range. So I gave two weeks notice to the. Vermejo, ordered some USGS maps of this new country and got ready to drift!
A cold rain fell all day as my friends helped us load and clean that house at Vermejo. The next morning we pulled out, sliding around on those slick roads, and headed for the Luera, 45 miles southwest of Magdalena. It was a long way from Vermejo! May, , Vermejo Park. We are barely catching our breath after three years of dealing with bovine tuberculosis in N.
Unrestricted access to the inter-. The proceeds will be subject to claims and proof of ownership as provided by law. The same holds true for the other diseases over recent years, including trichomoniasis, equine piroplasmosis, vesicular stomatitis, and others. Unfortunately, in each case, there has been a costly and burdensome effect on segments of the livestock industry; but, in every case, interstate movement had to be preserved in the face of close attention being paid by the health officials of the states that receive our livestock.
Each time a livestock disease issue confronts N. As a result, producers of cattle, horses and sheep have not suffered deep market discounts and unreasonable shipment restrictions. The other primary responsibility of the Livestock Board is integrity of ownership. The registered brand is therefore not only legally protected, but legally required. Each year, the Livestock Board undertakes a number of larceny investigations that result in prosecution. In FY there were eight.
That said, producers recognize the adverse impact of larceny on their herds and livelihoods if few or no control measures exist. Protection of health and ownership are the primary statutory mandates of the Livestock Board, but over the past several years our personnel have had to address the growing problem of neglected, abandoned, and otherwise cruelly treated livestock, especially among the horse population in the state.
In fiscal the agency investigated animal cruelty cases, up 27 percent from the year previous. This problem does not stem from the livestock production segment. Maltreatment of the animals in our care violates the stewardship values ingrained in us, not to mention the fact it is economically irrational.
The cases we investigate almost invariably involve people with little or no direct connection with agriculture; for example, people who thought they wanted horses and who had no understanding of the care requirements and costs.
We sometimes encounter situations wherein there is no apparent reason for someone to have owned or possessed the animals at all. The scenes are harsh and sometimes heartbreaking. The Livestock Board must be the one dealing with these cases because we better understand what we are looking at than people or agencies unfamiliar with livestock.
Animal neglect, cruelty, and abandonment is a societal problem that demands the attention and involvement of the livestock industry and its representative regulatory agency. We are called upon, in our law enforcement capacity, to address general animal welfare continued on page For this reason and others the people of N.
The proper balance of revenue sources must combine producer generated fees and taxpayer dollars in a way that preserves the statutory industry protections originally vested in the agency while fulfilling certain specific expectations of society as a whole.
The Board will necessarily need to take a hard-nosed, realistic and creative look at future revenue sources and what those sources must deliver to continue to achieve the mission. A few years later the Sheep Sanitary Board was created, and in the two agencies merged. Unlike other state agencies it was conceived and created by the livestock industry itself, reaching into the powers of the territory and later the state to provide necessary statutory protections from disease and theft.
Executive branch departments and agencies of state government are appropriately extensions of and means by which to carry forward the agenda of the Governor. With the Livestock Board, however, there is the aspect of protection of, by, and for the livestock producers, creating an extension and means of a different nature.
The livestock producers rely upon the support of N. For the Livestock Board, the issues of the future are much like those of the past, but with new societal dimensions. The industry, through its appointed Board, will not be exempt from making the necessary careful, correct decisions to determine that future.
This showed nearly a four percent increase in the number of U. These new farms tended to have more diversified production, fewer acres, lower sales and younger operators who also worked off-farm. This telling information and thousands of statistics are only available every five years as a direct result. Completed forms are due by February 4, Producers can fill out the Census online via a secure website, www.
Federal law requires all agricultural producers to participate in the Census and requires NASS to keep all individual information confidential. For more information, visit www. Time T ime iiss Running Running Out! H ave you you ccontributed ontributed yet? Harris Matthew Rush P. Colette Cauhape Bullock Dr. Kayo and the Mare etting bucked off is always a possibility in the daily life of a journeyman horse trainer. They take on horses to break and ride. Kayo an alias to protect the guilty had gained a good reputation for skilled horsemanship.
Already accepted to Vet school at WSU, Kayo could probably teach the faculty a lot about horse psychology! One of the local horse traders brought over a six-year-old paint mare named Kahlua that had a bad reputation and needed some schooling. She liked to buck! Kayo agreed to take her on. After five days in the round pen and another week of long rides in a nearby pasture, Kayo figured Kahlua was ready for the next step. It was late afternoon. Kahlua was tacked up in a western saddle and snaffle bit.
Our trainer was wearing chinks and a cowboy hat, screwed down tight! They headed up the road toward the outskirts of town. Kahlua pranced a lot, taking everything in; tractors, trucks, traffic, bicycles, fences, driveways, kids and racket in general. They stopped often to acclimate.
Kayo had a good feeling about the horse. They crossed the gravel road and headed back. One obstacle lay along their way, a construction zone. The workers were on a break and several were lined up along the tall chain-link fence just watching. A couple of them hollered hoorahs. Kayo noticed that the throatlatch was crooked and reached down to pull it back. At that moment, feeling the rider off balance and distracted, Kahlua broke in two!
On the third pitch Kayo flipped out over the swells, hooking the sleeve of both jacket and hoodie over the saddle horn!
Kahlua did everything she could to shake off the baggage hanging on her left side! The audience was cheering the action.
Finally, right in the middle of this 3Ring circus, Kahlua, with one mighty Power Buck, peeled the jacket and hoodie off the flailing rider. Kayo stood unsteadily and looked back over her shoulder at the hard-hatted enthusiastic audience. Kahlua was galloping home with the jacket, hoodie and sports bra still hooked over the horn flying like semaphore flags on a Coast Guard Cutter! Kayo was bareback, her right arm hanging dislocated and limp.
Four Corners Utah Colorado. Home On The Range. Hand deliv every mem ered to New Mexic ber of the oL 28 new face egislature Where the deer and antelope play Ranches in New Mexico and across the West are the home to the abundant wildlife populations the entire country enjoys. These ranches are also home to thousands of avid hunters and sportsmen.
In January New Mexico Stockman will focus on wildlife, what it brings to ranches and what ranches hold for it.
Not only will this Stockman go to the regular readers, but it will be hand delivered to every member of the New Mexico Legislature Both Fenn and Randles have contributed to the culture of the West through their own writings.
Fenn had a year career in the Air Force, during which time he flew hundreds of missions in Vietnam. He cast bronze art. Fenn has written eight books on art and western history. After a career as a reporter in three different states, Randles switched from writing news stories to columns, which he did for The Albuquerque Journal. Copeland and Sons was established in , and cattle are its only business. Seated l to r are: Directors standing l to r are: Goggins was inducted into the prestigious Saddle and Sirloin Portrait Gallery in Louisville, Kentucky, and his portrait hung alongside approximately other portraits paying homage to the greatest leaders to impact the livestock industry since the mids.
In his spare time, he did his civic duty as a bank board director, held various officer slots in several state and national organizations, volunteered his time for the benefit of 4-H and FFA, made numerous trips to Washington, D.
To get your copy, make your check out to: David Graham was a long-time Union County Extension Agent who devoted many years of research to plants in relation to livestock usage, among numerous other things. Michael Hubbers, Superintendent of the Research Center. Cliff served as the AHA vice president in as well as chairman of the show and sale committee and was a member of the executive, breed improvement and member service committees.
Selected to serve as the AHA vice president was Steve Lambert of Oroville, California Steve is a second-generation Hereford breeder who was active showing cattle as a youth on the state and national levels. His family owned and operated Creekside Ranch, which was one of the largest Hereford cattle operations in California.
Today Lambert Ranch is a diversified enterprise, growing high-quality grain, hay and Hereford and Angus cattle. Steve has three children. While serving his country in Afghanistan, Adam received the Medal of Valor for his brave, yet somewhat defiant efforts, to save a crew of fellow marines while under attack in a stranded vehicle.
While home after his first tour overseas, Adam discussed various programs offered to soldiers while serving our country. Not only was he dedicated to his country, but Adam enjoyed roping, ranching, GOOD home cooking, and spending time with friends and family, especially if it involved an ice cold beer! All proceeds from the event would go to benefit the national and local wounded warrior project.
The weekend would consist of 11 teams of which could have as many as 10 people per team. Around noon on Saturday, the fire pit was lit and cooking began. Each team needed to prepare enough food to serve 15 people five separate dishes in five separate categories. All dishes would need to be fully prepared and cooked in a Dutch oven using Oak fire coals.
The public could participate by buying a plate from the team of their choice based on the menus each team displayed. Of course the toughest job of the day was for the five judges who had to taste a total of 55 different dishes.
As Sunday rolled around people. The morning began with a Church Service followed by a beautiful grand entry consisting of a special prayer and tribute to Adam. Four people from each team could compete in an event at any given time with the exception of Wild Cow Milking where a fifth member could step in and help mug. The day was a huge success with no major injuries or mishaps!
Thank you all for your help! Long-lasting and easy to apply. We offer a complete line of low volume mist blowers. Excellent for spraying, cattle, livestock, vegetables, vineyards, orchards, nurseries, mosquitoes, etc. For free brochure contact:. Courtney Hurt, an NMSU student who grew up in a Deming ranching family, represented New Mexico as she competed with 21 other senior-level contestants from throughout the nation.
Courtney was a strong competitor gaining confidence in presenting her beef story to consumers while also networking with other youth contestants, interacting with National Beef Ambassador team members, and meeting state and national beef industry leaders who served as judges and guest speakers. The five ambassadors named to the. Nine junior beef ambassador contests, ages , also competed in two categories — media interview and consumer promotion. First and second place winners hailed from the states of Louisiana and California.
As Hurt and Mijares continue to serve their year- long terms as NM Beef Ambassadors, they will be available to speak to CowBelle locals; to assist at beef industry and CowBelle events; and to promote the contest to other youth who may be interested in the NM Beef Ambassador. COM rom the City Council that declared war on trans-fats and fast-food restaurants comes the latest way to make residents feel, well, guilty about what they eat.
We start with one day a week and then, who knows, maybe we can change our habits for a lifetime. Merry Christmas from all of us at the Stockman! Beefmaster Bulls will increase your calf weaning weights in the herd. Beefmaster cattle are more heat, insect and drought tolerant than many other breeds you have to choose from. Beefmaster calves are born small, get up and nurse quickly and are efficient, fast gaining from birth to weaning.
Beefmaster sired calves generally weigh 25 to 50 pounds heavier at weaning. Beefmaster bulls generate additional benefits by producing superior replacement females that are extremely docile, feed efficient and highly fertile.
A Beefmaster bull will provide a substantial return on investment with heavier weaning weights, improved efficiency, increased docility, enhanced fertility and extended longevity. As a result, fiscal policy discussions generally focus on current-year budget deficits, the accumulated national debt, and the relationships between these two items and gross domestic product.
W Wee w will ill bbee sselling elling bulls bulls at at tthese hese 9 sales sales a nd llocations ocations during during tthe he Spring Spring ooff 2 and The actual figures do not appear in black and white on any balance sheet.
But it is possible to discover them. Were American policy makers to have the benefit of transparent financial statements prepared the way public companies must report their pension liabilities, they would see clearly the magnitude of the future borrowing that these liabilities imply. Borrowing on this scale could eclipse the capacity of global capital markets — and bankrupt not only the programs themselves but the entire federal government. That is the total of the average annual accrued liabilities of just the two largest entitlement programs, plus the annual cash deficit.
A A Lazy 6 Angus Ranch. M Major Ranch Realty. N National Western Stock Show. U U Bar Ranch. S Sachse Red Angus. E Elgin Breeding Service. All feeders will feed in piles or steady trail feed, whichever you choose.
You set the feeder to put out the number of pounds of feed per pile you want. Counter inside truck counts feed for you. The magazine for Southwestern Agriculture. Bull Gate 2" 14 ga. Dee Bridgers 10 N. Bill Owen, Cowboy Artist, Inc. Tod HHorse orse Sales: Thus there must be 50 percent of the tested popula- Accuracy ACC This number, used in conjunction with a certain EPD denotes the level of confidence you could have in that estimated EPD number — how reliable that number might be.
For instance, a breed EPD for weaning weight may have averaged zero when the genetic base was first established for this evaluation system, but as more cattle are evaluated every year, the trait averages change.
WESLACO — Eric Gonzalez said he owes much to the Boys & Girls Club. and how to be disciplined and how to respect those around you. Home - Weslaco High School. 1; 2; 3; 4; 5; 6; 7; 8. Happening At Weslaco High. Tweets by whsnews Calendar. X. Media Error. No solution was found. Things to Do in Weslaco, Texas: See TripAdvisor's traveler reviews and photos of Showing results in neighboring cities. #1 of 2 things to do in Progreso.