1 Pot now nation's top cash crop, group says The Salina Journal Saturday, January 11,1986 Page 17 -25 Years In Salina - WASHINGTON (AP) - The value of U.S.-grown marijuana rose 12 percent last year to $18.6 billion in the face of the Reagan administration's highly publicized eradication campaign, the National Organization for the Reform of Marijuana Laws said Friday. NORML, which advocates legalization of marijuana, said pot edged out corn by $17.5 million as the nation's No. 1 cash crop, but the latest Agriculture Department estimates set the value of the 1985 corn harvest at a minimum of $20.49 billion. NORML's report was disputed by the Drug Enforcement Administration, which last year intensified its anti-pot efforts with a campaign that last August found Attorney General Edwin Meese III leading a raiding party against an illegal plot in Arkansas. "NORML's figures, as always, are self-serving and highly inflated," said DEA spokesman Robert Feldkamp. He said the agency does not make estimates about the value of the domestic marijuana harvest. "There's no way to tell, but $18.6 billion is very, very, very high," said Feldkamp, who described the 1985 anti-pot battle as "a huge success" with plant eradications in all states. Standing firm on the estimate that pot topped corn, NORML's national director Kevin Zeese said: "It is ironic that marijuana became the most valuable U.S. crop in the same year that the DEA claimed it conducted eradication programs in all 50 states. Even with an all-out effort, the DEA failed miserably." NORML said the 1985 pot crop was worth $1.4 billion more than 1984's, with about 9 million pounds — more than double the DEA's estimate — grown each year. It said a principal reason for the greater value was marijuana growers using "the media attention on eradication as an excuse to raise prices." DEA and NORML also were at odds over how much of the pot consumed in America is homegrown. NORML said domestic dope provides 60 percent of the 1985 supply, up from 55 percent in 1985. DEA said the 1985 figure is 12 percent. The NORML report said pot is the most valuable crop in 18 states last year, with California topping the list at $2.5 billion, followed by Hawaii at $1.15 billion and Oregon at $1 billion. A. G. Edwards \2 The Conservative Company For Conservative Investors A.G.Edwards & Sons, Inc. Investments Since 1887 101 United Building Salina, KS 67401 1-800-332-0347 or 825-4636 QUALITY FOOD FROM MY FARM ONE BEEF — Your pick of a good choice steer from the herd. ROASTING EARS — One year's supply for your family. ,' > TOMATOES — All you can pick during the season v for your family. FIREWOOD — A winter's supply for your home. FREE — Fishing & camping at a 10 acre lake. HUNTING — One year's hunting privilege on 600 acres. AND MORE — Or any part of it!! 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Plum (Across From Osco), (913) 823-9124 181 7 S. Ninth, Kraft Manor (Next Door To Popingo Video) Woman spends two years of 'horror" awaiting trial McMartin LOS ANGELES (AP) - One of seven people facing trial in the McMartin Pre-School child molestation case waited Friday to learn if she would be released from jail after what her attorney called two years of horror. Peggy McMartin Buckey, 59, has been unable to post $1 million bail, said attorney Dean Gits, who Thursday asked Municipal Court Judge Aviva K. Bobb to reduce it to $240,000. Bobb said she would rule Friday. Buckey, her mother, son and daughter, along with three former McMartin teachers were ordered Thursday to stand trial on a total of 135 counts of molestation and a single count of conspiracy. Bobb's order abruptly ended the longest and costliest preliminary hearing in state history, which spanned 18 months and cost over $4 million. Five defendants are free on bail, but Buckey and her son, Raymond Buckey, 27, remained in custody since their arrests. A few months ago, Buckey's no- bail order was lifted and bail was set at $1 million. "My client has spent almost two years in custody — all in isolation. She has been subjected to threats and Poison is linked to toxic shock MINNEAPOLIS (AP) - A second bacterial toxin has been found to cause toxic shock syndrome, and it may be responsible for up to 60 percent of the cases in non-menstrual patients, a researcher said Friday. The discovery could help doctors diagnose the illness, said Dr. Patrick M. Schlievert, a microbiology professor at the University of Minnesota who has pioneered research on the disease. "It's a known toxin. We just identified it as being associated with this illness. It's a toxin that's been associated with food poisoning," he said. The second toxin has similar effects but differs from a bacteria- induced poison Schlievert and other researchers identified in 1981 as causing toxic shock syndrome, he said. "Our immune system sees it; (the second toxin) differently," he said in an interview. "However, it still has the same biological activities." Until now, toxic shock syndrome had been associated only with a toxin called toxic shock syndrome toxin 1, or TSST1. It is believed responsible for all toxic shock cases found in menstruating women using tampons. Until last year, that group was believed to suffer the vast majority of the illnesses. has put up with what I would characterize as pure horror," Gits argued. "She has been almost set on fire, deprived of all physical contact — she's unable to even hold hands with her husband. She is unable to even communicate with her mother or children except in the courtroom," he said. All seven defendants were ordered Thursday to appear in Superior Court Jan. 23 to enter pleas. Fourteen children appeared at the preliminary hearing, held to determine if there was sufficient evidence for a Superior Court trial. The youngsters told of rape, sodomy and other abuses over several years, starting in 1978. They said they were stripped and photographed during "naked movie star games," then terrorized into silence by threats against their parents, animal mutilations and rituals involving people dressed in satanic costumes. Buckey's mother, Virginia McMartin, 78, the suburban Manhattan Beach preschool's founder, faces only the conspiracy charge. She is free on $5,000 bail. Bobb's decision to send the case to trial came without warning. "This is the most unfair, unjust and dishonest court and you don't have a chance of justice in California. She was against us from the beginning," McMartin said of Bobb and her decision. Th JEAN STATION lAMERICAN LEGION POST #62 142-144 South 7th ^ WELCOMES TO SALINA — THE KANSAS /AMERICAN LEGION BOWLING TOURNAMENT 11 Oz. KC Strips — $ 7 50 Saturday, January 11 DRINKS - M "Serving Dinner DANCE - $ 2°° E.O, Startlna at 6 PM 8:OO PM-? POST #62 MEMBERS - BIRTHDAY & ANNIVERSARY DINNERS V: PRICE AS OF JAN. 1,1986 dl' I. NEW YEARS EVE SPECIAL BACK BY POPULAR DEMAND! / (8o z.)& Queen FILET Choice potato, tossed salad, roll & free sundae. 11.90 & t=3 Restaurant r r 1842 N. 9th 823-2670 KANSAS TECHNICAL INSTITUTE CONTINUING EDUCATION & EVENING COURSES SPRING '86 Class No. CP 2223 01 Title Day Time RPQ MW 6:30-7:50 pm 3 This course Introduces the student lo the Report Program Generator (RPG) programming language, used primarily lor generation ol business reports such as payroll, statistical studies, accounts receivable, accounts payable, inventory and material accounting, and other business oriented applications. Lab work Includes solution ol several business report problems. Prerequisites: BASIC. CP 2432 02 Commercial Software MW 4:00-4:50 pm 2 Analysis This course Is designed to tamiliarize the student with commercial software lor mainlrame and microcomputers. Students will be introduced lo industry programming procedures lor implementing and developing soltware packages. The student will be given "hands-on" experience and application on ialtware packages lo include word processors, electronic spreadsheets and Integrated software packages. Soltware lo be examined include Wordpro. Wordstar, Mulliplan and Lotus 1-2-3. Prerequisite: programming knowledge. CL214301 Surveying Law Tu 7:00-9:30 pm 3 A study ot the legal aspects that apply lo the surveying prolession. and the role ol the surveyor within the judicial tramework ol our court system. Prerequisite: knowledge ol surveying. MW 8:00-9:50 pm NIT 1112 03 Technical Drafting Lettering, Iree-hand sketching, use ol drafting equipment. Theory and applications ol orthographic projection and pictorial drawings. Standards lor symbols, section views, and dimensioning included. Over 500 Swimsuits To Choose From 50%" 7 5% o« Mid State Mall Salina ET 1224 03 ETL122404 AC Circuits AC Circuits Lab MW MW 7:00-7:50 pm 8:00-9:50 pm A study ol Alternating Current circuits. Includes an analysis of the sine wave, polar and rectangular algebra, Inductive and capacitive reactance, Impedance networks, power (actor correction, resonant circuits, and transformer theory. Also includes an introduction to three phase power distribution. Laboratory exercises reinforce key concepts. Prerequisites: Direct Current Circuits or equivalent. QT 1212 01 Plane Trigonometry W 8:00-9:50 pm Fundamentals ol College Trigonometry, Including right and oblique triangle solutions, vectors, polar coordinates, angular velocities, trigonometric solutions in surveying and machine design, sine and cosine law, Identity solutions, and conic sections. MW 6:30-7:50 pm GT 1213 04 College Algebra Course content includes identifying number sets up to and including complex numbers, lundamental concepts of Algebra as a review, operations with algebraic tractions, exponents and radicals, logarithms, linear equations in one and multiple variables, linear functions and graphs, systems ol equations, determinants, quadratic equations, and solutions involving higher degree equations. AP 1422 01 Computer-Numerical Tu 6:00-7:50 pm 2 Controlled Machine Processes This course is designed lo give students exposure to basic CNC programming and machining operations. There are no prerequisites to this course although a background in lundamental metal machining processes as well as algebra and righl angle trigonometry would be helptul. AP 1432 01 Computer-Aided Drafting MW 6:00-7:50 pm 2 Applications and understanding ol microcomputers in technical dralting and design. Topics include generative graphics, hardware and soltware terminology, point plotting and line dralting. graphics, programming, geometric ligures, dimensioning and annotating, and linished drawings. Prerequisite: knowledge ol dralting. AP 2232 01 Introduction to Selected TT 8:00-9:50 pm 2 CAD Systems An analysis ol several typical commercial computer aided dralting (CAD) systems used on microcomputers. Students will be supplied software. manuals, and instruction on each system lo be used, and given dralting assignments designed to promote learning ol the system features and commands. Prerequisite: knowledge ol dralting. Preler prior completion ol Computer-Aided Drafting or permission of instructor. AP 151 2 01 First-Line Management W 8:00-9:50 pm 2 This course is designed lor current and prospective supervisors who have had little or no lormal management training A broad spectrum ot human relations and supervisory techniques will be covered, including employee psychology and motivation, leadership, team building- work assignments. discipline, moral, training, handling conflict, evaluation and planning. AP 141 2 01 Computer Fundamentals MW 8:00-9:50 pm 2 (Feb. 3 to April 2) AP 1412 02 Computer Fundamentals TT 8:00-9:50 pm 2 (Feb. 4 to April 3) This course is designed tor adults seeking to develop a broad, basic familiarity with computer technology. The course covers: 1 ) basic computer literacy, i.e. terminology, operations, hardware and peripheials. selection criteria. 2) an introduction to the BASIC programming language and programming logic, and 3) analysis of common software, including spread sheets, word processing data base programs AP 1901 01 Basic 35mm Photography Tu 7:00-8:50 pm 1 (Feb. 11 to April 8) This course is designed lor those who wish to advance beyond the "snap, lens CH 1423 01 Material & Energy TT Balances 4:00-5:20 pm This course is designed lor those who ws o avance shot" stage ol photography. Topics Include camera types and care, types and use. lilm characteristics and use, composition, indoor and outdoor lighting, filters, closeups, and macros Material balance problem solutions by direct, algebraic and tie-component methods including recycle, bypass and purge calculations. Ideal and real gases vapor pressure, saturation and humidity. Heal capacity, enthalphy change and steam-property evaluation. General energy balance Including energy balances with chemical reactions. Heat ol solution and mixing. Prerequisite: Applied Chemistry I. QT 1714 01 Written Communications M-F wIDevelopmental English 4:00-4:50 pm This course covers the same topics as the standard Written Communications, with the addition ot supplemental material on basic grammar, punctuation, spelling and syntactical skills lor students who desire additional review in basic communications. GT 2713 01 Technical Writing MW 8:00-9:20 pm Technical Writing applies rhetorical skills to the special writing requirements ol business and industry. Course writings will include letter ol application, operation manual, proposal, teasibillly report, progress report, and research report. Prerequisite: Written Communications ot equivalent. QT1413 Supervisory Management TT 4:00-5:20 pm 3 An analysis ot the responsibilities ol the supervisor, with an examinalion ot the skills and practices helpful to developing effective relations with people Enrollment tor the spring 1986 semester will be at the Technology Center Monday, Jan. 13, from 8:45-11:30 am, 1:00-4:00 pm and 6:30-8:00 pm. Part-time and evening students may enroll and pay fees early from 5:30-8:00 pm Monday, Jan. 6 through Thursday, Jan. 9 at the Administration building. Classes begin Tuesday, January 14. Tuition for those enrolling in less than seven credits Is $25.00 per credit. Additional fees total $16.25 plus parking. Classes with enrollments less than ten may be cancelled. Call Admissions at 825-0275 for information. SPECIAL NON-CREDIT WORKSHOP proving productivity. QT1523 02 Principles Accounting II TT B:00-9:20 pm Session »1 Lotus 1-2-3 Workshop (Jan. 10, 17 424) Session »2 Lotus 1-2-3 Workshop (Jan. 20-Feb. 5) MW 8:30 am-3:00 pm 6:45 pm-9:00 pm A continuation ol Principles ol Accounting I with an introduction to accounting lor partnerships and corporations. Included are costing, forecasting, deferrals, accruals, plant assets, partnership and corporate form ol business organization, accounting controls, earnings, and dividends. Prerequisite: Principles ol Accounting I. QT 162201 Accounting Applications TT 6:30-7:50 pm 2 The primary objective ot the text and supplemenlary materials is to bring together the teaching ol lundamental accounting principles and the use ol a computerized accounting system. Prerequisite: Principles ot Accounting I This intensive workshop will give a workshop knowledge ol the Lotus 1-23 software package capabilities It is designed lor beginners as well as intermediate Lotus 1-2-3 users Each person will be guided through a series ol exercises locusmg on various Lotus operations and applications Topics include 1) Basic operations. 2| Formulas. Formatting. Ranges. 3) Editing. Printing. Files. 4) Graphics. 5) Database Management. 6) What-ll Analysis, and 7) Macros Each person will have a microcomputer lo work with throughout the training. Enrollment limited to 15 To enroll, call KTI Continuing Education at 825-0275.
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