Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on October 18, 1962 · 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, October 18, 1962
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Page 7
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Farming in Finney By: KENNETH FROMM County Agricultural Agent The subject of civil defense is one that has received considerably less emphasis during the past few months. The hot-and- cold nature of our existence today does not make the need for preparedness any less real from month to month, however. Last winter a number 'of farm homes were equipped with fallout-shelters. With all tlie building going on in town as well as in the country, a fallout shelter could be put into a new home with a minimum of cost. We have a large supply of bulletins which contain plans and bills of material for fallout shelters in our office. They are free for-the asking. Why don't you investigate how such a facility might fit your home. These extra rooms can provide a place for storage, a darkroom, a playroom for the children, or it can be put to other uses, A few of- these bulletins have been on display in our bulletin rack where they can be picked up at any time you come by the courthouse. Incidentally, We have a number of other bulletins on display whiah you may find of interest. They include "Trends in Hog Prices", "Farm and City Real Estate Taxes", "Facts About Fallout", "Crop Varieties f o r Kansas" and many others. The guessing contest in connection with the Finney County Money Maker Milo Tour last week turned out to be both interesting and informative. ..Those big, well filled, milo heads that people have been guessing up to one pound in weight turned out to be real fool- ers. The idea was to guess the weight of five milo heads to the nearest ounce. The .average' weight guessed was in the neighborhood of 30 ounces, or almost two pounds, with a number of people guessing considerably ! more. | The total of the five head samp- | les from ten fields weighed out at i 193 ounces or 19.3 ounces for five heads on the average for both irrigated and dryland milo. That makes the average milo head j weight right at V* pound. This isn't all grain either. This includes all of the head plus about one inch of stalk. It was very gratifying to see the interest that the various farmers and businessmen on the tour took in this contest as well as other informational aspects of the tour. We had a good one this year. We are looking for an even bigger and better one in 1963. Water costs are one of the major costs in irrigation farming — but not the greatest, usually. For irrigated corn, water costs ! represent about 12 per cent of the total production costs. Land costs represent about 15-18 per cent and fertilizer costs 16-20 per cent of the total annual costs. Since irrigators have made commitments for some of the major cost items before the irrigation season begins, it is essential that adequate water be applied timely. We are at the peak water usage of plants, so don't neglect I your irrigation program and j strive for maximum efficiency I in your watering system. WE HAVE MOVED TO 901 E. FULTON We Offer The Following Services: FREE PICKUP AND DELIVERY ON OVERHAUL JOBS OF TRACTORS AND POWER MACHINERY. FREE PAINT JOB ON OVERHAUL JOBS OF OVER $200.00. WE HAVE PURCHASED SURFACE GRINDER FROM BELL ENGINE SERVICE AND DO CYLINDER HEAD PLANING AND RESURFACING. WE HAVE RENTAL TRACTORS Plenty of Customer Parking Garden City, Ks. Lakin Student Club President A membership drive, twice-a- month meetings, social events, and work on the 1963 edition of the Kansas 4-H In Review keeps members of the Collegiate 4-H Club at Kansas State University, Manhattan, active in their organization. A' reception for former 4-H club members attending K-State . attracted 2,000 students. A monthly radio program on KSAC, the University station, is another project of the club, reports Cecil Eyestone, Extension 4-H club work specialist and faculty advisor for Uie group. Daryl Loeppke, Lakin, is president of the club with Janet Patton, Galena, the vice-president. Secretary is Marlene McBride, Nortonviille, and J'-idy Graber, Newton, is the reporter. A major project of the club is the publishing of the September issue of the Kansas 4-H Journal called Kansas 4-H In Review. Members of the club make uip the staff of the annual edition with each county represented. Plant Leveled By Mass Blast MEMPHIS, Tenn. (AP)—Only rubble remains of ar a unition assembly building which was demolished when a woman panicked and tossed a smoking simulated bomb onto a production line. Th e bomb touched off all 500 of the bombs in the plant in a chain reaction of explosions that shattered the building and had it flaming from end to end in a matter of minutes. About 35 women employes moved swiftly and calmly out of the building seconds before it blazed up. They escaped injury, but three of them were treated at a hospital for shock. Damage was estimated at $40,000. The building, about 100 feet long by 30 feet wide, was located aibout 100 yards from the rest of the plant. Simulated bon.,s are the type used by the armed forces for training and, individually, are are considered safe at a distance of 75 feet. Cora R. Blackwell Former Kearny Agent Named Two Kansas county home economics agents, Cora Blackwell, Minneapolis, and Mrs. Alice Olen, Liberal, will receive distinguished service recognition October 26 during the Natonai Home Demonstration Agents Assn. meeting in Chicago. ' The honor, sponsored by the association, goes to members who have been home economics Extension workers for 10 years or more and are on a county Extension staff at the time of the award. A committee from the state association recommends agents to the national organization. Miss Blackwell was Kearny County home economics agent for 12 years before joining the Ottawa County Extension staff in February, 1962. She entered the Kansas Extension Service in 1948 and worked in Clay, Rawlins and De- eatur counties before going to Kearny County. A graduate of Fort Hays Kansas State College, Miss Blackwell has attended Kansas State University and Colorado State University. She taught'and was home economist with Farm Home and Farm Security before becoming an Extension agent. Mrs. Olen, Seward County home •aigent since 1956, previously taught and was a member of the staff. She graduated from Oklahoma State and has a graduate degree from Iowa State University. Wheat Vote Totals Announced Approval by farmers of marketing quotas for the 1963 crop of wheat means that growers in commercial wheat- producing areas will grow and market next year's crop under a marketing quota program, Gilbert W. Eg- b e r t, chairman, Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation state committee, said today. Final results of the August 30 referendum in the 39-state commercial wheat-producing area show that 68.4 per cent of the 247,508 farmers voting favor marketing quotas on the 1963 wheat crop. Quotas must be approved, by at least two-thirds of the grow- J- : ••"-• • •'••• '•'•'•'. :•'; '.; ; ; : '.*i-: ;.::,.• • '•'• ' . "•' .'. •' '., : •'•••'. ^ how do you answer the hunger in a child's eyes, if he lives thousands of miles away? By joining CARE'S Food Crusade, you span the world to help feed hungry school children, orphans, refugees, the aged and sick, desperately poor families. what you do is share our farm abundance—staples donated by the U.S. Food for Peace program. CARE adds other foods, packs -various units to match country needs. Every $1 you give sends one package—with your name and address, to bring a personal message of friendship from the American people. where need is urgent, CARE delivers your gifts. You cannot specify persons, but you may choose any of these places: Colombia, Cyprus, Dominican Republic, Ecuador, Greece, Haiti, Hong Kong, Iran, Israel, Jordan, Korea, Macau, Mexico, Pakistan, Poland, Sierra Leone, Turkey, West Berlin, Vietnam, Yugoslavia. EViRY $1 S6NPS A FOOD PACKAGE IN YOUR NAME I CARE New Yo*k 16,-Ji.T/ | OP your Jocal CAKE «p$e * ' Here is $ for the food Crusa40, (Make checks payable to CARE, Inn,) (Your name) , (Address) ers voting In order to be effective. The final favorable percentage is the s*ame as the preliminary figure announced earlier, although the final tally shows an increase of about 11,800 in the total number of votes cast. Results of tlie referendum also mean that producers in the commercial area, including Kansas, who comply witlh provisions of the wheat quota program will be eligible for price support on 1963- crop wheat at not less than a national average price of $1.82 per bushel. In Kansas, 65.4 per cent of the 41,272 farmers voting favored marketing quotas for 1963-crop wheat. Over the Backyard Fence By ELSIE BRANDEN Horn* Economic* Agent Congratulations to the home demonstration units tjjat received Standard of Excellence seals at annual Achievement Night. The home demonstration units arc required to meet the 10 points as set up by the Kansas Home Demonstration Council and the Finney County Home Economics Advisory Committee. These points include attendance at officer training school, project leader training, spring tea, annual Extension Achievement Night and exhibit at the fair. Other items included are district meetings, community service, take part in the activities ot the council and help with the promotion of the extension program in the County. Home demonstration units that met all but one reuirement were: Sequoyah, Cheerful Homemakers, Essex and Progressive. The units that met all the requirements and received a gold seal were.- Pierceville, Evening Lelles, Gleeful Homemakers, Garden City Gals, Prairie Hens, Harmony, Sherlock Hustlers, Nile Lites, Lincoln Goodwill, Garfield Gleaners, Gay Niters, Kountry Kuzins, Chat 'n Learn, Centennial Gals, Golden Rule, Sunflower, Banner, Happy Homemakers and Beacon Light, The home demonstration units of Finney County have done much work in planning and carrying out the Extension program. A vote of thanks is due each unit. With so much interest in the now products that are available to the consumer I wanted to spend a little time and discuss with you some of these products and taking advantage of sales. Pumpkin flakes for pies is one of the new foods you may find in the store in the not too distant future. It's already on the market In some areas. Flaked pumpkins are made much like flaked sweet potatoes. The pumpkins are peel- Smalt, Select Field Far Ontario Tourney ONTARIO, Calif. (AP) — The $25,000 Ontario Open Golf Tournament opens today with a small but select field of better known professionals. Among those entered were Gene Littler; Tony Lema, who was the runner-up last week to Billy Casper Jr., in the Bakersfield Open; Bob Goalby, George Bayer, Billy Maxwell, Jim Ferree and Jacky Cupit. . The 72-hole event is due to 'wind up Sunday. ed. sliced and cooked. Then the pumpkin is pulped and rolled out in dry sheets with the aid of drum driers. Next, the sheets are broken into particles for packaging. To use, add water, milk or other ingredients. Within a minute tire mixture is ready to use. Do you ever wish for a different salad dressing for that oh- so-tartness? Then use this recipe. Mix one can frozen orange juice concentrate with one cup 7alad oil. Add one-half teaspoon salt and one-half teaspoon celery seed. Pour over mixed fruit, combination salad or cottage cheese nestled in crisp 'lettuce cups. As you shop for cereals you have a choice of nearly 100 different kinds made from wheat, oats or corn. In comparing the cereals, check the weight of the contents on the label instead of considering the size of the box. Based on 1 ounce per serving for the ready prepared cereals, you can compare the costs of different kinds. The label also gives you some idea of the food value of the cereal. A turkey with a ready-fco-cook weight of 12 pounds will give about 5Vi pounds of ready-to- serve meat. The usual, allowance of one-half pound of ready-to-cook turkey per person provides 3 to 4 ounces of cooked meat per peison. A large turkey is usually the best when practical because they sell for less per pound than smaller birds and there is more edible meat per pound of Yeady- to-cook weight on the larger ones. Watch for items in your grocery store that are being featured at special prices. With planning you can make good use of them. Mcny homemakerg beb'eve that "specials or features" advertised each week are foods of inferior quality. This is not true. The specially priced items are being sold at near cost price to attract you and other shoppers into the store. Of course you probably buy other things once you are inside. Often the processor, wholesaler and retailer pass savings on to you as they clear stock to get ready for another processing season. This is especially true of canned fruits and vegetables when there is a large carryover supply. -Whether buying or wiling, use T olofiram Want Ads! The north geomagnetic pole is near Thule, Greenland, and the south is in Antarctica, 791 miles from the South Pole. ED PORTER LUMBER CO. 804 E. FULTON PHONE BR 6-3541 CERTIFIED. DEALER Quality PLYWOOD • CEILING TILE HARDBOARD • REDWOOD INSULATING BOARD • DOSRS 4-H Club Notes Unique Taste Treat Served Hot or Goldh All Our Meat Is Stato Inspected WEEK wcciv solicited Custom Butcher i ng and Processing Butch says, "WJien industry stands still it slips backward." Progress Is our greatest asset. Mature Beef Sirloin Steak Lb. Fresh Ground Hamburger nj& L , 39 Ham Flavored Smoked Sausage , 39 Meaty—Tasty Spare Ribs 39 Cello Bag Lard S „ 65' SMITH PACKING ^PlWll • • • South Evans and FuHoa ^^^ Garden City Headquarters for Grain Fed Beef and Pork! STORE HOUR& 8:00 A.M. to 6:30 P.M. Monday thru* Thursday 8:00 A.M. to 7:00 P.M. Friday and Saturday Election of officers was ttic major business of the Sherlock Strivers October meeting. Elected were: president, Arlene Hupp; vice-president, Connie Glunt; secretary, Sandra Glunt; song leaders, Mike 11 Adams and Karla Schiffelbein; pianist, Alva Joss; recreation leaders, Alan Hupp and Diane Barlow; reporter, Wendy Adams; treasurer, Cathy Small; parliamentarians, Sharon H a t e and Sue Rapp; and council members, Robert and Pam Harsfl. The names of six new members were added to the roll. Mrs. Glunt gave out fair money which tota-lexi $197.75. Mikdl Adams and Celeste Eck gave project talks, and Terry Linenfoerger gave a conservation talk. Rounds were sting by the group, led by Sherry Small and Ava Joss. The meeting was adjourned to meet on November 14, at the school house. — Connie Glunt, reporter. WIDE AWAKE Tlie Wide Awake 4-H Club met at the prymell Community House Oct. 9. Officers for the year were installed by Mrs. Elsie Brandon, home economics agent. Roll call was a party courtesy. Mrs. Hibkr gave the leaders report and distributed the prize money from the fair. Program consisted of demonstrations, "Snack of Apples and Popcorn," bv Kathy McMillan and 'Marilyn Stone; "How to Pack a Picnic Basket", by Margaret Crouse; and "How to make Halloween masks", by Donna Lightner. Project talks were "Cooking and Sewing", by Peggy Votlh; and "My Fat Lamb" by Jeff Gigot. Music appreciation was by Jean Kleysteuber. Recreation was led by Richard. Lightner. Hosts for the evening were the Grouse and Glgot families. — (Margaret Crouse, reporter. " GO-GETTERS A hayrack ride and election of Page 7 Garden City Telegram Thursday, October 18, 1962 officers highlighted the Oct. 10 meeting of the Go-Getters 4-H Club. This served as the Halloween party for the club. "Manners on the Telephone" was demonstrated by a short skit by Melvin and Deloris James. Larry Blackwell gave a talk on his corn project and exhibited some of it. 'Tire Safety" was the topic of a talk by Bobby Dechant. "Barcarolle" was discussed and played by Renee Blackwell t for music appreciation. Fair money was distributed tff the members by Mrs. Paul Vert- John, our leader. Low 11 Me- Graw complimented our club for being represented 100 per cent with entries from each and every member at the fair. During the business session, presided over by Norla Stephens, officers were elected for the coming year. They are: Doyle McGraw, president; Gary Beach, vice-president; Connie VenJohn, secre^ tary; Norla Stephens, treasurer and Deloris James, reporter. During the meeting, Mrs. Elsie Branden, home economics agent, announced two members of the cluib — Connie VenJohn and Marvin James — would represent Finney County at the American Royal this Saturday. The trip was awarded on basis ol leadership. , After a short recreation pet- iod, led by Marvin Cronin, we adjourned for refreshment served by the Patee and Stimatze families. — Deloris James, reporter. Iroquois Indian lacrosse teams practiced for weeks before a big game. Betting was heavy at the games and, as at present-day college sports events, there were rival cheering sections. cow POKES By Ace Reid "Maw, quite excitin' lhat ole cow or she's gonna quite givin' down her milH" SALE CO. INC. Friday, Oct. 19th STOCKER-FEEDER CATTLE SALE Estimating 2,500 Head J20 choice whlfeface feeder steers, 750 Ibs. 180 good to choice feeder steers, 600 to 800 Ibs. 75 choice whlteface steer and heifer calves, one-raising, 400 to 450 Ibs. 40 choice Angus sreers, 450 to 500 Ibs. 90 good to choice whlteface feeder steers, 700 Ibs. 80 good to choice black and black whlteface steers, 550 to 700 Ibs. 121 choice yearling steers, 600 to 750 Ibs. 450 whiteface, red, roan and black stock calves, 300 to 490 Ibs. 225 butcher hogs. 75 stock and feeder pigs. Many more small consignments Sale Starts at 12:00 a.m. Hog Sale — 11:00 a.m. Friday FAT CATTLE SALE Tuesday, Oct. 23rd 9:00 A.M. Estimating 425 FAT CATTLE For Further Information, Listen To KIUL - 7:45 a.m. Tues. thru Fri. Call Jerry Chmetka, BR 6-4721 or Jact Daly, BR 6-71 f 6

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