Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on June 3, 1971 · Page 7
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 7

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Garden City, Kansas
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Thursday, June 3, 1971
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Page 7
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Al's Comer By ALIIRT MADDUX Flnney County Cxtenslion Agricultural Agent For 10 days (June 1-11), | I will be on a study tour with three other extension worktt* from Southwest. Kansas. The tour is sponsored by the Kansas Association of County Agricultural Agents, Kansas State University, .and the tfin- ne y County Extension Counitil, and is designed to provide first ban: 1 , knowledge of new developments in the livestock industry. Starting on Tuesday morning, Hhe tour visited Ramsey Ranch at El Dorado, Ks.; Codding Brothers Ranch iat For- afcer, Okla.; Ogeechee Farms, Fairland, Okla.; Ozark Fisheries Ranch, Riohlamd, Mis*.; and the Van-Roaoh Ranch, Ft. Worth, Tex. We also plan to vist with livestock researchers at the University of Arkansas, Oklahoma State University, and at Texas Tech. The Oklahoma State work will include a visit to the cow herd management studies at El Reno, Oklahoma. Swine operations that are included on the tour will be at Willow Springs,. Missouri, ait the Heinz farm, attending the First National feeder pig sale at Willow Springs, Missouri. Visit nog operations in the Lubbock, Tex. area and a stop at the Jimmy Dean Packing Company at Plainview, Tex. Others who will be on the tour include Gene Francis, area livestock specialist; Clifford Manery, county agent from Lamed, and Gaiten Frick, former Extension agent from Dodge City. At the Fort Hays station round-up day this year a number of wheat studies were reviewed. The studies this past year have compared various Success Is Home-Grown Most successful farmers and ranchers . find their opportunities in the same place they were bom and raised - - or perhaps • mil* or two down the road. Success is a crop we like to cultivate at the Land Bank Association - - arid it's best if it's home-grown. varieties of wheat, wheat and miilo, reconstituting wheat, various percentages of wheat and milo in the ration, and the addition of fat or sodium benton- ite in growing and fattening rations. Wheat causes increased acidity in the rumen so one group of cattle were fed K lb. of sodium bentoniite per head daily because of its potential buffering ability. M comparing various percentages of wheat in the fattening ration 50 . per cent wheat and 50 per cent milo reduced consumption 17 per cent as compared to the all milo ration and consumption of the all wheat ration Was 23 per cent below all milo consumption. However gain was not re* duced in either case so feed efficiency was improved. No advantage was obtained in this year's trails from reconstituting wheat. In comparing various varie* ties of wheat (soft anid hard- studies show that 'gains from, the hard red winter wheats are significantly better than from the soft wheats. Car- oaaises from the cattle fed the hard wheats also graded higher. The addition of fat in fattening rations increased gains when added to the Games (soft) wheat and only slightly when added to the milo ration. In a winter fattening trial comparing milo with hard and soft wheats consumption was 20 per cent less in the wheat raitions also hard wheats seemed mom likely than soft wheats to cause founder particularly during the latter part of the. feeding period with all wheats causing more founder than milo. In a growing •trial the use of 3 pounds soft and hard wheats compared to 3 pounds milo per head daily resulted in faster gains more feed efficiency and lower costs. Corn Blight Confirmed WAgftMGTON (AP) - The Agriculture Department eaya « viPutent form of com blight has been conffittned in five south- ust Iowa counties. The department said in Its weekly report on the disease ihat nine states now have coin ilighit {reported in snaa-ll and localized areas. The Iowa counties are Henry, Johnson, Story, WapeSlo and Washington. Another confirmed case of ithe most damaging Race "T" Wight was reported in Douglas SINCE TURKEY WHEAT ERA 70 YEARS AGO Seed Production Is Traced RED MEAT STUDY TOUR PARTICIPANTS Three southwest Kansas Extension agents and a former 4-H club agent are taking a 10-day tour of red meat production and processing facilities in Missouri, Kansas, Arkansas, Oklahoma, and Texas. Studying their itinerary before they left yesterday are, from left, Clifford Manry, Pawnee County Extension agent; Eugene Francis, area Extension livestock specialist; Galen Frick, former Ford County 4-H agent, and Albert Maddux, Finney County Extension agent (See Als Corner on this page.) Over the Backyard Fence By ELSIE BRAN DEN Finney County Extension Home Economist doHhimg is especially important to the personal and social development of teens. Research shows five important needs which parents should understand- —Defiminig values' 'and goals —Acceptance hy the group is an immediate value expressed in tJhe.confarmiity of clothing by early teens. By twelfth grade, boys and girls refer less frequently to their friends in matters of dress, plder teiens are continually weighing their own values against those of others as they prepare to enter the adult world and a chosen career. Discuss the reasons for clothing selection and its contribution to the development of your teen-ager. Verbal therapy is «s ianpcwtanit to growing teen-aigers ais-puay th>erapy is cording to currant style in his school. Conformity miay extend to fads, since teens love to try the new- Some organizations encourage similarity (uniforms) to build up a spirit of unity. —Role—diotihag helps to identify the role one is performing. It speaks a silent language. To strangers, clothing may indicate occupation, status or taste. Everyone's role changes, even during a single day. Dressing correctly for a role is critical when a teenager enters into new situations Which ane important to him. Some examples are ... at- nding a new school, the first prom, beginning secretaries, new waitresses, young people going away from home. The Kansas seed production industry has changed many ways since the era to yeairs ago when Turkey wheat variety was marketed under more than 25 different names and finding specific vairdeties to plant was hit and miss proposition for farmers. ,And every step of change leading to the seed industry's status as an indispensible segment of *he state's agricultural economy is chronicled in a recently released book entiitiLed "The Kansas Seed Grower." A pert, spry, retired agronomist alt Kansas State University, Prof. Alifred L. Clapp, authored the book — which traces the Mstory of the Kansas Crop Improvement Association (KCIA) — in two years of steady work, thereby completing iait the age of 82 another chapter in his long and fruitful life. While other men his age contented themselves by rocking in the rocking chair, Professor Clapp collected information for the book by poring through fleams of old records, news- lettens, personal letters, and business proceedings in the office of the Kansas Crop Improvement Association on, the KSU campus, then blending ten togertfhar meaningfully with his personal knowledge of itihe subject. "Digging through 70 years of records was airiuous at times •and I often wondered when the end wa® coming. But now that it's all over, it definitely was worthwhile," Clapp enthuses. Clapp was commissioned by the KCIA two years ago to do the' organization's history. Howard Wlfcins, Extension agronomist at KSU and executive secretary of the KCIA, says "Prof, dapp was the only person we could turn to. His many years as an agronomist working with certified seed in the state, including 11 years as KCIA secretary, gave him the unique opportunity to speak from personal experieiyre aind inifimiaite knowledge." The finished book is a truly attractive work. The 260-page volumis is bound in a beautiful blue hardback cover. The front cover is graced by « gold engraved replica-of the French painter Jean Francois Mallet's famous painting "The Sower-" Clapp's daughter Faye drew the sower otf seed cover emblem. dapp says the book "presents a rapidly moving picture of seed certification evolution TODAY IN HISTORY Evacuation Completed By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Today is Thursday, June 3, the 154bh day of 1971. There are 211 days left in *he year. Today's hdgihliiigiht in Ihdstory: On this date in 1940, the Allied evacuation from France in Woaild War II was completed. On this date: In 1621, the Dutch West India Co. received a charter for New Netherlands—now New York. In 1808, Confederate President J«fi£efraon Davis was born in what is now Todd Coun/ty, Ky. In 1937, the Duke of Windsor married WaMis Warfieid Simpson of Baltimore, Md., in France. In 1942, in World War II, Japanese warplames raided Dutch Harbor, Alaska. In 1962, 30 members of an Atlanta, G>a,, ait group were killed in an airliner crash at Paris, France. In 1966, a Surveyor 1 spacecraft was relaying back pictures of the lunar surface after making America's first soft landing on the moon. Ten years ago — It was reported in Paris that a meeting between President John F. Kennedy and French President Charles die Gaiuffle had produced a firm agreement on the Defense of Berlin. Five years ago — It was announced that President Lyndon B. Johnson would ask Congress to increase Social Security benefits. One year ago — In a nationwide broadcast, President Richard M: Nixon described the U-S.' and South Vietnamese drive into Cambodia as a great success. PROF. ALFRED OAPP autographs copies of Ms book. in Kansas. To avoid monotony, I've omitted details not essential to the progress of the discussion. Chapter divisions aine based on subject matter rattier than as a chronicle. Repi- tion and. flashbacks promote clarity." The book describes the development and orgamzaition of the KCIA, lisits decisions leading to s«e>d certification and Mglh seed quality, notes finances of the organization, lists imiportanit persons in KCIA history, .and discusses the cooperation between KCIA and other organdzationis. It also gives an account of tihe organization's 'advertising Page 7 Garden City Telegram Thursday, June 3, 1971 and publicity history, including a contest in 1941 offering prizes for the best songs stressing the use of certified seed. "The winner was a song called 'Certified Pure Seed' sung to this tune of Auld Laing Syne," Clapp recalls with a chuckle. Wilkinis reports that KCIA members are beaming over the finished brok. "It exceeds Hhe fondest 'hopes we had when we commissioned Prof. Clapp to do the history two year's ago." The association is furnisihing complimentary copies of 1971 KCIA members, county agents, vocational agricultural teachers, cooperatiinig organizations, some libraries and to previous members otf the association upon request. Nonmtsimibeirs of the association may secure a copy for $3.00 from the Kansas Crop Improvement Association, Waters Hall, Kansas State University, Manhattan, Kansas 66502. "Al Kansamis — seed growers, farmers, and consumers alike — o>we Professor Clapp a debt of gratitude for writing this KCIA history. Any industry that has contributed to Kansas' amazing agricultural growth . and paved the way for abundant high quality, low cost foods for con&unner>s — as the certified seed induisbry has done through the years — deserves •the historical perspective given in 'The Kansas Seed Grower'," Wilkins concludes. Land Bank Cuts Rate of Interest are a means oi establishing one's identity, expressing one's choke. The clothes teen-agers wear satisfy their inner pictures of themselves. That's why some clothes are "favor- Sheep Producers, Feeders To Face Referendum Soon i 1106B«lmont Garden City, Kansas 67844 , The department last week reported only two confirmed bligfat areas—Todd County, Ky., amid .Saint Olair County, HI. The new report also listed com blight, still unconfirmed by laboratory tests as to type in additional counties in Alabama, Florida, HJino&s, Mississippi, Tennessee and Texas. The announcement said the increase .was probably caused by spores from local debris and occasional shelling operations. —(Acceptance of self—Because of physical development in eariy adolescence, which varies by as much as six years' itihe early or late ma- tui<er should be helped to see that he is not necessarily different. M an early adolescent Is to accept himself ait the time when anxieties about his body aire' natural, it may turn out to be a critical roadblock later. Through clothing, teen-agers can learn to appreciate their best physical features. As they experiment and evaluate to attain becoming dress, self-acceptance grows. ( —>Feelings of belonging— Dressing like others <san provide a sense of befliongins. Conformity in, dress'is a big thing ith teen-agers. "What others .ane wearing" may be inHuen- tial when they buy. A teen-age boy may request thait his pant legs be tapered or pegged ac- THE PEELINB PROBLEM Cornel University engineers are trying to determine if a machine can be built that can .^ttse ilhe critical moment before a tractor-trailer jacknifes. If such a device can be built, truck driving could be made Kansas sheep producers and feeders will have an opportunity between June 7 and June 18 to continue or discontinue support of sheep and wool promotional and educational programs of the American Sheep Podlucers Council (ASPC).' U.S. Secretairy of Agriculture Clifford Hairdin has called for a national referendum by sheepmen to see if they want the ASPC's efforts .continued four yeans through 1974. Ballots wil be miaiiled to am sheepmen before the referendum. All sheepmen are eligible to vote who have owned sheep or lambs, six months old or Bolder, for any 30 days period since January 1, 1971, reports Dr. George Ahlschwede, Extension sheep specialist at Kansas State University. Ballots should-be marked: •and mailed or delivered to the local county Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation Service not later than June 18 Mailed ballots must be postmarked not later than June 18 he reminds. Ahlschwede explains that a • Durable, low>sheon Jatex • Applies easily; drift fast • Mildew and blister resistant • For wood, mssonry and prepared metal, hardboard or „ fiber board - • Excellent color retention • Plain tap-wafer clean-up • In white, black and hundreds of colors GARDIN CITY'S MOST COMPLITI . PAINT HEADQUARTERS MASONRY PRODUCTS f II12I.MIWI V w6N127.,i294 heep producer's "yes" vote means he would like to con- inue ASPC promotional and eaitoonial programs for sheep and wool products. These programs include the Make It Yourself With Wool contest, the Miss Wool of America program, and educa- ional programs for consumers, metiers, home economists, and students. The ASPC motion pictures are seen by millions of persons each year, telling them about lamb, wool, and the sheep industry. A producei's "no" vote means he would like to see al such promotional and educational efforts c^witttiinu€d. Approval by two-thirds of the voting sheepmen or approval by sheepmen controlling two- thirds of the total sheep production represented in the referendum is necessary for passage. If the referendum passes, the USDA will continue to withhold 1V4 cents for each pound of shorn wool and 7Vi cents for each 100 pounds of unshorn lamlb from the government incentive wool payments made to producers through provisions of the National Wool Act. Since 1954, the nation's sheep- men have approved four re'- erendums similar to the one this year. WICHITA — Effective June 1, The Federal Land Bank of Wichita put an interest rate reduction from 8 to IVz per cent nto effect. "This action involves new as well -as a rate .reduc ion on more than $133 million of variable pate loans now outstanding," said William G. Pleated Jr., president of the Wichita Landj Bank. This is the third rate re'duc- tion since its new variable rate plan was introduced in July, 1969. The first reduction was laisit November when rates dropped fom 9 to 8 ] /2 per cent then to 8 per. cent effective March 1, 1971. "AJ1 Land Bank loans are now written on the variable rate plan," Plested said. "It Is a plan receiving ready accept ance by farmers and ranchers because it is based on economic conditions. In times such as this, the rate can be lowered." He pointed out that should the present ec'onomic trend urn around to a !ess favorable money market, the variable ate can be raised in the same manner that it was lowered. "This voluntary action on the part of the Federal Land Bank n reducing the Merest rate again should be very helpful to our agricultural people in this period of high operating costs, and is the seventh time in. the 54-year history of the Bank that interest "on existing loans has been voluntarily reduced," Plested said. The Wichita Land Bank is one of 12 banks located in mia- jor fad-mirig centers throughout the nation, providing dependable long-term real estate loans to farmers and ranchers through approximately 650 Federal Land Band Associations. On May 1, 1971, the Wichita Land Bank had 36,500 outstanding loans, representing $661 million in long-term loans to fammers a&d ranchers in Kansas, Oklahoma, Colorado and New Mexico. THE DEAL OF THE CENTURY! . HELP STAMP OUT 1 STRANGERS None air* quite so alone as tht stranger in town, or tha newcomers to the neighborhood. Rtmember your last move ...hfiw you felt as the moving van pulled away... how you more than half wished you'd never come? Spire your new neighbors feelings such as these. Let the Welcome Wagon Hostess bring greetings and gifts to mike them teal at home. Help stamp out strangers. Gill Welcome Wagqn today •* 275-5922 Garden City Sale Co., Inc. STOCKER-FEEDER CATTLE SALE Estimating 1,100 Head Friday, June 4 93 good to choice whlwloc* and black whH*foce rttow, 400 fts. 56 good to ckole. black and black whltofac. .teen. 350 t* 400 Ibs 29 good to choke yearling steers, 450 to 575 Ibi. 34 good mixed heifers. 400 to 500 Ibs. 43 good light steer calves, 300 to 325 lbs» SB good to choice black and black whlteface *te«r calves, 400 Ibs. 65 good Holiteln feeder steers, 750 to 800 Ibs. 72 good to choice Holsteln and mixed feeder steers. 700 to 750 Ibs. ' 197 good mjxad rt«er and heifer calves. 400 to 475 IW. 575 good butcher hogs 125 stacker and feeder pigs HOG SALE STARTS AT 11 A.M. * Many mere small coMlanmoets For Further Information, Listen To KIUL - 7:45 a.m. Tues. thru Fri. Cafl Jerry Chmelka, Owner-Manager, 276-9143 Evenings — Call Jerry at 276-7293 In Case You Desire Order Buying Services elttiej buying or selling—contact Jerry Chm.lka, 276-7293 F78-14, plus $2.38 F.E.T. and trade tach tire. century 78 whltewails • 4 Mivy slntigth Nylon plies • Tough Polybutaditni tubbor • Wnp-around tread • Hindsome Dull Strips Whitewalls •ton ml HI HMNSTOULIHTIffCIUITIYI SlM E78-14 F78-14 G73-14 H78-J4 J 78-14 F78-15 G78-15 H78-15 478-15 L78-15 Suggested Exchange Prices • 4 White Sidewalls $'78.20 58230 $90.80 $99.40 $113.00 $82.80 $90.80 $99.40 '$113.00 $117.00 Plus F.E.T. Each $2.21 $2.38 $2.55 $2.74 $2.91 $2.42 $2.64 $2.80 $2.96 $3.19 • W1 M MwMM, IM. GARDEN CITY CO-OP TIRE SERVICE CENTERS DEERFIELD GARDEN CITY r PIERCEVILLE 1

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