Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on May 29, 1971 · Page 4
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 4

Garden City, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 29, 1971
Page 4
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By d. h. (Occupying this space today is the fellow who took over our desk at the Telegram in 1948 when we left it to be married. He was in this country then to learn about newspapering, American-style. He attended one year at the William Allen White School of Journalism, K.U., experienced small- town weekly newspaper publishing under Mickey James on the Syracuse Journal, and covered the news on a daily basis on this paper for meet of a year when Gerry Reed was editor. This month his son who was born in Garden City, was graduated at K.U. and married in Lawrence.—d.h.) * * * By CASPAB BROCHMANN DO ONE'S ideas and attitudes still hold good? I believe we probably should ask this question now and then. One way to find out could be to go back to places where some of your ideas, some of your basic conceptions were formed. I had the luck and opportunity to spend a couple of years in the United States as a young man. It was not long after the end of World War n that I availed myself of America's open-door policy toward foreign students. This policy, by the way, is one of America's great contributions to the promotion of understanding and good will between nations, and I am glad to note that this path is still followed. * * * AS FATE had it, Kansas became my place of learning. Or, to be more specific, K.U. and Western Kansas. I had my best time, the most productive, in Garden City, working as a reporter on this newspaper. Jim Cornish was my boss, and what a fine professional he was. That I waa allowed to take his' place as managing editor for two weeks, I still consider one of my prize achievements in the field of newspaper-making. I came from Oslo, Norway, and went back. Oslo is where I still live. I am a man closely attached to the sea, to coasts, to sfhips, to sailing. Kansas was a long step from everything I knew. It was not a pleasure trip, if I may say so, but I am sure that strong .contrasts, facing entirely new conditions, can be something of great value to personal development. In youth, especially, one should take long flights. * * * IMPORTANT FAMILY events at K.U. and in Lawrence brought me back for the first time in 20 years. It was great to be back on the campus; it was moving to see the class of '71 march down the hill — a long, winding train. Our future. "A committed generation," Chancellor Chalmers said, and I believe him now. Mr. Chalmers knows them, and what a happy moment it was when that huge class gave their chancellor a standing ovation in the Memorial Stadium. * * * MY DAYS in Lawrence were all memorable. I met old friends, and there's nothing like it. But my most important personal gain was getting to know a group of young men, my son's friends. They taught me some things I needed to know. It will take too long to explain here, but let's say that my hard and fast attitude to long hair has changed. I've had a cram course in liberal education. * * * BUT ABOVE all I wanted to go west — to re-visit Garden City. The wide plains used to scare me some and, among other things, I wanted to test this out. I was happy when the familiar landscape hove in sight after Wichita. My plains now, and they did not scare me. They were a thing of beauty. Could it be the difference of going in a big, air- conditioned car? Yes, air-condition helps. But what really helps is to grow older, to have learned. Is not that a comfort, good friends? * * * THE FEELING that a big part of the American population is on the move, trailing U-Hauls behind their cars, is one of my sadder impressions. I was relieved to find our good friends, Dolores and Cliff Hope, live in the old house, to be offered a hundred-year-old oak bed for the night. The quicker the pace of change, the more, we all need our roots. Without our past, we cannot know who we are, where we are going. * * * ONE OF the old friends I most of all wanted to see was Pat Caliban. And he was there! My old Judge, that wonderful, humourous man. I have had the deep satisfaction of seeing other people I knew 20 years ago, people who had given me support and friendship then — and were ready with an open hand again. * * * OF COURSE there are big changes here, and I've had to adjust some of my thinkng about America. (Well, Kansas is My America, but there's nothing wrong with that, is there?) But this I still do believe: The basic ideals of America are alive. They are real. They have not lost in relevancy. We, the rest of the world, need these ideals. May you hold them 'high, and may you not in despair withdraw into yourself;retreat into, a, new sort of Isolationism.., -\ . ' •';"'> .. v ••'.•> •''*"•• ' -vifr" '•'• , ' ' *<:;' ' • WE MUST all continue to build bridges across the oceans — and the plains. Garden City Telegram Pufaliihtd Daily Excapt Sunday and Six Holiday* Ytarly ly The Telegram Publishing Company 276-3232 310 N. 7th Gardan City, Kantai. 67844 Good Morning Feeders and Hi Mom! Saturday, M«y 2f, If71 Garden City Telegram PAG14 CARTOON BY AL NELSON DATELINE WESTERN KANSAS When Sammy Kaye Visited "FRANKLY, I THINK CHARLIE SHOULD BE REMOVED FROM THE STILBESTROL PROJECT." ROD TURNBULL'S VIEW By-Prod ucts Used as Feed Fred Brooki Lt Roy Allman John Frazitr Edlttr Advertiifng M<n«gei Managing Editor Sacond clau portag* paid at Garden City, Kania». 67144 TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION By carrier a month in Gardan Ciry, $1.94 plvi applicable talai tax. Payable to carrier in advance. Local and area college itudenh 110.30 including pottage and applicabU talai tax for 9-month ichool year. By carrtar In ofher elflai where larvlee h available, $ I.SO r month plu* applicablt tales tax. By mall f 15.45 a year including poitaoe and applicabia ifllai tax. Carrier ratal apply wh«ra carrlar sarvica available. Member of The Associated frets j ir Tht i A V« < j lat « d prM » '* • ntl » l «J "cluiively to th. uie for rapro- Auction of all local nawi printad in fhii ntwipaper ai well ai all A" news and diipatchei. All riohti of publication of ipacial dispatches •ft alto raurVeel. KANSAS CITY — While it may be only natural to think first of corn, mflo, oats and barley when it comes to feeding livestock and poultry, it also is true thait dozens of by-products have a tremendous role in this multtbiUion dollar industry. The fact is, the use of feed ingredients other than the whole grains has added significantly to the efficiency of the livestock industry. Not only that, *hie feed industry in its proceasirag and production of by-products that aire fed to liveistock and poultry has dem- onsttiaited for a long time actual progress in the battle against waste •and pollution. It would he difficult to find an industry that bias, done more tlhian the feed maniufaotuirers to "usie everyithjinig but the squeal" in *he products that they hian- dle. It moist be >adm<iitted that the value of "waste"' products fiomietiinveis was discovered by accMerat. Also, the pressuirte to fbd wayis to feasible disposal of wastes oSten has forced tihe resi&aircih that developed a' vatae for the product. Feather meal, which it&cent- ly was quoted >ait Jackson, Miss., ait $115.00 a ton is a good example. Feather meal, very Jxiigh in protein, is simply tihe processed leathers plucked £n>m broiler chickens. As a protein- supplement, it is put into the poultry ration <and fed night back to growing chickens. This is recycling to the nth degree. Disposal of the feathers had been a terrific problem. One of ithe most important of the feedstuffs is com ghnten meal, anotiher high protean feed. In maiding cormstairdh, processors separate the bull Bind the diairker areas along the side of Ihe kennel from the lighter part' which is the starch. The pant that is the darker 'area is the gluten. Once upon * time, it was «. waste product in the stuairch-maiktaig process. The atory told in the industry is that a starch plant at Buffalo, N.Y., had been dumping com residue wastes into a nearby canal. In ithe groat blizzard of 1888, the canal froze over solid. Later when the sniow" melted, ithe canal water floods aidjaoemt fields. Dairy cattle drank the .water and farmieirs suddenly discovered the animals were giving more milk. They soon surmised that it was the com waste material that was performing the trick. Thus, the value of gluten «* ia feed was established. Because of the way the value of corn gluten was discovered as a feed, it was used first pri- mariy as a dairy feed. Now, it is one of 'the most valuable In- gredoemtas in rations 'also for!' beef eaiMe, hoga, ofilcfcen*. and turkeys. ''' Meait meal and tankage are by-products of the, packing industry higMiy valued as livestock feed, wWile disitiMeirs' amd bnewers' dried grains «lso are exltremely important. '• lit is not unusual at al to see a tray of what looks like dust for sale on the tables in the cash section of the Kansas Oily Board of Trade. And in truth, this is dust, elevator dust which comes from huls of wheat. It is good feied and has a cash value when >sold in carload lots. Wheat middlings, a by-prod- uot of flour mills, is of such vaflue that it helps determine what the miiilor can pay for wfliaat." • It is quite probable that a bag of mixed ted — as it comes from the feed manufacturer— will contain more of the so- called ingredients than of the basic grams themselves. < These ingredients <aire all •amailyzed for their content of digestible mutniemfe, protein, fait, fiber, calcium, phosphorus and many other items. Modem feed maraulacturcrs have <aill this information com- puterized. And with their computers, they can formulate the most efficient and economical rations based on current prices of available nutrient*. The market prices on aU the various feedstuff* are repotted weekly by the Untoed States Department of Agriculture in publicaitiions called the Feed Market News prepared in Independence, Mo., Chicago and Minneapolis, Quotations are given for various cities. Usually, prices will relate to one basis point such <aa Deoatur, M. for soybean meal, Kan*a* City for wheat middlings, or Memphis, Tenn., for cottonseed meal.' ' Among the feedstuffa on which prices are quoted regu- lairly are soybean meal, cottonseed meal, linseed meial, peaiuut meal, siafflower meal, meait meal, tankage, fish meal, animal fat, fe'aither meal, .corn gluten feed, grain sorghum, gluten feekJ, brewers' dried grains, distillers 1 dried grains, wheat bran, wheat "mill run, wheat middlings, hoiminy feed, rice bran, dehydrated alfalfa meal, sun-cured alfalfa meal, blackstrap molasses and molasses beat pulp. Some on which prices are not quoted regulairly, but which are marketed nevertheless are oat .hulls, rice hulls and barley chaff. The feedstuff*- which are byproducts of the processing industry usually are sold to feed manufacturers by brokers, although some processing plants have their own aales organizations. • Altogether, the production and marketing of the by-products used for livestock and poultry feed forms a huge share of the overall grain industry. Among America's top 20 industries, that of preparing animal foods ranks 16th. •y NOLAN HOW ILL "Sammy Kaye, the ren<roi>- ed orchestra leader, and his orchestra stopped at the S-S Cafe in Tribune Friday morning, on their way to Denver. "It was 2 a.m. and Beaton Stewart WM the only on* on duty. He dkmt have time to caU for help, so Sammy Kaye came back in the kitchen and helped him prepare Mndwich- es for the 20 member* of his orchestra. "After helping fat the kitchen, Sammy Saye left a large photograph of himself and autographed H as follows: Thanks for <be fine food you fixed our baud. Beat of luck, Sammy Kiye.' "Lftter •ome of the girls -of the community attend •Benton why to hadn't called them, they would have bean deUght- ed to have helped him eervt the band" * * * The above j§ perbapt a long forgotten occurance in Tribune ew recorded in the April 37, 1951, Gredey County Repubtf- can. It is juet on* of Mveral interesting yesteryear togs we have gleaned from avea weetettei during the monthi of April and May world's Hair m Chicago. We would like to see Kansas represented, but we have come to the conclusion that this is not the proper way to raise the fund*. Our own county, Kearny, is put down for $231, Finney $422, Ford 1548, Grant $146, Greeley $234, Hamilton $264, Meade $227, and Steward $181. "On Friday morning about 4 o'clock the livery barn belonging to J. R. Denlenger on the north akto of the railroad, was burned with all the content*,' one heifer calf, five sets of haraeas, one buggy and other personal property to the value of $800, on which ther* WM an Insurance of $350. "Harttaad is bound to make a great city. With our •treet railway, electric light plant, water work* and paved afreets, which are being thoroughly discussed, we will come to the front. "For the past .few days the board of county commissioners were in session for the purpose of settling old accounts against the county, for which •crip was issued by the old board of county commissioners, when the county was first organized. "It looks goof, to see the depot platform which is something lew than a half-mile long, stacked full of household goods belonging to people who are migrating to these parts. It has become necessary for the company to illuminate the premises and put on a special night watchman. So great is the rush they are unable to •tore them fa their immense freight houses." The Hartland Hearld, May 1891. Hartland, one time the county seat of Kearny. County, is now but a memory better known today as a possible site for the proposed Arkanaais River dam. * *'*:' "Judgie Thompson gave J. H. M'ileir, a prominent citizen of Liberal, a fine of $400, $100 on each of four counts, for adult- terating milk, which was the limit, under a new law paeeed by the legislature. The law is very stringent. He gave Mr. Milter a terrific word scorching, calling 'attention to hU intelligence, social position, and wealth and then a coward, because he tried to lay it on his wife." The Lakin Independent, May 1911. ART IUCHWALD WRITK: Sandwich Shop in Some Pickle as Lockheed Co. WASHINGTON-My friend "I explained that regular rye cheese, researching Whew the Which we are pairing on in tbb Harvey Kay, president and gen- bread would not be able to sup- best place "was to put it, testing week'* column. eral manager of Kay's Sand- port the weight of the chicken it, and retraining my employ- ir if if wich and Oaaryout Shop in my fingers, and I would have ,to ees in an entirely new sandwich "The Pony Express which buJkHng, i» watching the out* add a heavier rye bread with concept. I couldn't «ee how I ww to •tart ait Garten City corn* of the Lockheed Air«he morning of May tot, wa* to craft government loan negoti Art Buchwald a reinforced crust which would could bring "The Goldfinger' add another 20 cent* to the in for less than $2,25. ationa with interest. He feels if •andwich. "She said it was -perfectly Lockheed can get the $260 bil« "She mid it didn't matter be- okay >as long as the sandwich eause the Navy said it would did the job. ' "A week went by and I had a visit from the secretary. She told me the Army personnel in the department felt that 'The Goldginger' should also have lettuce and tomato on it. I explained that if you addad lettuce and tomato you would have to have larger sUceav of rye bread and heavier caraway seeds which would being up the cost of the sandwich to $2.95. "She approved it, but the next day I got a call saying that 'be- bakery cause of ^ n9 overrun they wanted to cult back on the order of sandwiches from 150 to .50 and asked If I would elimi- They tola me n^ it ne chicken altogether. "The 'afternoon before the affair I received another call. Tho the aerospace Job for'the man for ..whom they were giving the par- fell through and they were • tm i A41V VTWAUeVUIIKWk VT'IU'VU VVUiyABt" •*• v»»»a^»i -w »rt**«v«^ ***Q <k>w *M VAX*— »»«*lR*Vliillai(5 UUD L^MU. lijr i has the waiter ever ^ ^ faQiM altwhtte meat finger' sandwich and they want- ^"1 told them I was stuck with expanded out and covered the ^p.fried cWckeri fflftgers top. ed something more sophtsiMcat- $300 worth of merchandise and ped with cole slaw, Russian ed than just chicken fingers would have to lay off four em- travel eaat to Kansas City, passing through Cimanrcn about 1 p.m. The event wffl b» the opening feat of a statewide celebration of the Coronado 400th annivewairy. The route was to run about 479 mites with the horn* to be ridden far relay* of four miles, from .town to town, along the way." The Cimairron Jackeon- ian, May 1,1941. * * * " 'Dry' Bear Creek roared aterces. Grant County night leaving In Ms stoanded humans and livestock, immense property dama* ge to farm homes, stored grains and growing crops; ter* ror *t the speed and depth with which the waiter swept across the open prairie* of guaranteed loan, then he baa a chance of the government bailing him out of a similar situation. Harvey told me, "The Lock* heed problems, particularly with their C5A airplane, paral* lei mine in every way, and 1 am certain if, the government looks on the Lockheed loan favorably, they wltt find a way to get me off the hook, too." ^ ^Ji*""! Hftrv * 5r **% **• not come to the party if they * t °SL 2^ ZJ"** £**'_? bad to eat double-twist seeded section of the Defense Depart* ^n,. caUed up them fc men* WM having a farewell . develop a heavier rye bread seeded roll it, but it would me to develop a new type of sandwich which would give ^ ^. w the party a big boost. But they not'bTcheap. wanted me to brinjfit in for a '. . .• reatMnabto price. "A week: went by and "I put my designers to work eecretary called again. She ~t I* . °° tt » and we came up with *ald the Air Force had just, got, 'The Goldfinger' which consist- around to studying 'The Gold-' land M it did during the night. "Funeral senices for Mrs. dressing and pkfcto slices on a Wita cole s'law ana xjressing end pioyees Decause 01 tne cancel- aenumfie T. Walker, which had double-twist seeded roll. We es- pickle slicesrWas it possible to lation of "The Goldflngers.' tteen amraroged for Thursday timiatted we could make the add either a slice of ham or They said that While tho De- Mtwrnoon, pwbabiy waa'be sandwich for $1.25 each, which • slice of cheese to the sand- fense Depairtment, would recom- postponed because of the flood. WOU ] < j include a reasowablo wich to giveVit a betftej taste? mend a loan to tide me over, it At Ulyases communication* profit ^ 10 par cent. "I told her it was always pas- was up to Congress to decide were blocked and it will be im- uj,^ | ood committee giving sible, but if you're going to whether I would get it or not. possible to reach the cemietery the party approved the design add to a sandwich you have to But first they had to got the "•*" "~ ^^ •* "* and ordered 150 sandwiches to pay for it. It meant hiring an Lockheed problem out of .the be delivered in 30 days, on the extra person to cut the bairn or way." until .the highway ea*t of Ulysses Is cleared. MM. Walk' er waa the wife of Charles Walker, <a former sheriff of Gnant County." The Ulysses News, May 1951. * * * "We acknowledge receipt of a printed circular Issued by | tihe bureau of promotion, calling on the people for fund* to wich could be made have Kansas represented at the bread. afternoon of the party. "I ordered the ingrediente, but a few days later I got a call from « •ecretary. She said that while the Army liked the sandwich ac it was, the Navy was wondering if, (instead of a double-twist seeded roll, the sand- with rye CROSS WORD •- - • By Eugene SbeffiA PUBLIC PULSE Alcohol More of a Problem Our country's glairing inconsistency in the field of 'health protection would be comical if it were not so deadly, straining ait the gnat of cyclamates and of mercury in .swordfish while swallowing ithe camel of alcohol. No one knows, positively, whether, or not cyclanvates is a health hazard but it is banned. Beverage alcohol is acknowledged -as one of the three top killers in our land but is virtually unrestricted! I was moved to write this letter when I read about the senseless slaughter of six youths from Sedan by a drinking driver, also killed, when bis car veered across, the center line and crashed into the kid*. The Ion© surviving boy i? IT; will probably suffer phyrioally from the accident the rest of his life. Can the revenue from the sale of alcohol be jatified in the light of the fact that it causes similar tragic scene* to be repeated over and over again? Some say we must pass stronger laws against the drinking driving. These might help. some but when a man is un- stay out of muidholefl. der the influence of booxe he When are we going to begin loses his thinking power, be- really treating alcohol for what comes uninhibited. It does about it is, aiuofoher very dangerous as much good telling him to narcotic?—WiMiam H. Travis, stay off the road as it does to Pastor, First Baptist Church, whisper in the ear of a pig to Garden City * * * * * * Not All Are Happy Mr. Hanold Staner: This let- White working ait a summer ter is written to inform you and school for Mexican-American other people of the community mignant worker's children I with thoughts similar to yours have seen children with hunger, that not all Mexican-American medical heeds and educational people in the Garden City area needs. These necessities have are M "happy" u you been denied these children atoted in your Thursday, and that is why these govem- Miay 27itih column. Com- ment funded programs that you man- assumptions about the question «re so necessary./ Mexican-American's plight in After reading your column I Garden City that you have am sure among tho Mexican- made ore a great hinderance American friends you claim, in the progress of equal oppor- there are those Who disagree tunittes for the Mexiean-Ameri- with your assumptions of their can. I feel your statements are well-Jbeing. — ADELE MAR- without a concrete basis. TINEZ, Bt. 1, Garden City. * * * * * * Religion Is Beautiful again 46. Perfume 50. God of love »l» Substance added to another 54. Baseball team 55. Repent 56. Augury 57. Turkish titles 68. Cut down, 69. Remainder HORIZONTAL 41. Network 1. Catalogue 43. Go over 5. Mature 8. Man in Genesis 12. Smell 13. Merry 14. Ancient Persian 15. Having- r smalt knots IT. Ancient Greek .country 16. Make very happy 19. Palls as lea 21. Musical instrument M. Unit of , work 85. Go by 2?. Eject 30. Perform S3. Some 34. Centers 35. Pedal digit 36. Border ST. German river i 38. Curve 39. Caress VERTICAL 1. Single 2. Heathen deity 3. Beverage 4. Realities 5. Past 6. Neon ll.Jumbte 16. Meadow 20. Permit* 22. Cross 23. More .refined 25. Conunoa value T. Sense organ* 28. Blackbird 8. Mohamme. 2T. Orchestral dan noble (var.) 9. Representative 10. Mine entrance Answer to yesterdays puzzle. HffiEQ EHS HilSE HBHffi! HH@ E5@I1D AT*r*c«tl»a*f Mliilimi compo* nlUon 29. Withered 31. Pro's companion 32. Spread hay 31. Collapsible beds 38. One who wagers 40. Comfort* 42. Japanese Porgy 43. Tear 44. Lake 45. Injure 47. Duration 48. The birds 49. Lease 62. Instrumental duet 53. Moisture First Huib«nd-Wif« Team "Btosoed are ers: for they the children of ew 5:3-10) COMMERCE, Tex. (AP) East Texas State University is expecting that a pair of students may be the first huaband- wife team in the Air Force ROTC program to be commissioned at the same time — in 1974. . f When women were admitted to the program last year,, Mr*. Donald Riddle signed up. She and her husband airo sopto* mores at the university. They miacried in 1968. >,, Religion what a drag! is the attitude of thousands of people. But Religion is beautiful. Bo- th* paacemak- (he war, drug*, starvation, be called polluted «k we will realize God." (Matin- that life i» worth living. But . tfus has to come through our help and cooperation by hav- \s 18 33 50 54 26 27 2k 16 22 4S 58 94. 19 53 20 n 38 56 59 35" IO 31 48 Then what'a happening to our would? Why the drugi and unneeded waw? Religion haa the answers. How can there be peace among men when there isn't peace in man himself? AM floon AI man can an*wer this «nd believe that God wttl pull iut through these crises of . takes a man to put his neigh-- bor before himself without showing Hatred. What this world needs is .men not boyal Can you contribute to this world? Stand up and take a ' new life wWh otnera not just your«elf! - DEANN RICHMEIER, Hit 1, Garden City. CTALCKALCBP SKOPV CB SKOTR'ly JYRRYRS V* KHH Cryptoqulp: IMAGINATIVE TRAVBSLINO SALESMAN RUBS SUBURBIA. '; ^ •' . . . . . i 11,*•'•'•'• ' <© 1971, Xing' yeaturai Syndicate, Inc.) . . • Tojiajrjl, Cryptoqulp clue; O equalaiC >

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