The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on October 4, 1971 · Page 5
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 5

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Monday, October 4, 1971
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the small society b y Brickman Ex-Dairyman Fights Milk Market Groups \A/£MU5T RtfP A WAY TO £Al£& ja-4- WASHINGTON (AP) — A retired dairyman and his wife have delivered a milk case to the Supreme Court's doorstop in the form of an appeal. Now, he's crossing Capitol Mill to pull for "full disclosure of all octivities of milk marketing organizations." Frank P. Parish of Thorndale Farms in Taney town, Md., who arranged to appear before a House Agriculture subcom­ mittee today, says "fanners are being deceived on the income and outgo of the associations, and the root of the trouble is concealment." Parish and his wife Theodore—"her folks expected a boy"—are 7(i. He says the last seven of his IJO yc;jrs as a dairy farmer have been spent in a complex legal struggle with the Maryland and Virginia Milk Producers Association. Iliey said they entered their own 254 -page petition detailing their plea for the Supreme Court to review Maryland court actions involving intricate legal trust-relationship issues. They added that Iliey want a high court determination on whether the state court deprived them of their constitutional right to due process in their case stem ming from an original com plaint they filed in 1965. Parish said he also is coming beforo Congress because proposed legislation "does not touch on deficiencies that are responsible for past failures" in the system. Parish is testifying on legisla- I ion dealing with dairmen's bargaining. Supporters of I he bill say it is aimed at more orderly marketing activities that would enable dairy cooperatives to negotiate more effee- Hold Hope on Smooth Transportation Call Storage Space Ample for Grain Crops By RODERICK TURNBULL News Farm Analyst KANSAS CITY—All the grain from this year's record harvests eventually can be put under roof if the boxcars are available to move it, and if in many instances, it is stored farther away from home than usual. This is a fortunate situation for fanners and the grain trade when comparisons are made with the situation in some past years, and with conditions in other countries. In many countries — Argentina is a good example — the lack of storage space often forces the sale of grain crops with little regard for the current market. The buildup of U.S. grain storage space came when surpluses were dominating the farm scene in the 1950's and early 1960's. In each of the last few years, total grain production has exceeded anything experienced in the 1950's. This year, of course, the September crop report indicates another new peak has been reached. As grainrnen at the Kansas City Hoard of Trade now assess this year's situation, if trouble comes in handling the com, grain sorghum, and soybean harvests, it will be because of local surpluses or boxcar short-; ages. If the weather is such that the harvests of all three crops can proceed with a rush, it is almost inevitable that' some grain will be piled on the ground at local elevators. But the hope persists here that the railroads will be able to cut into there piles rather rapidly. One basis for this hope lies in the fact that so much vacant space exists at the terminals. About the only places where terminals are pushed for space now are Minneapolis - St. Paul and Duluth - Superior. These are both big terminals. Recent U. S. Department of Agriculture reports showed 81 per cent of Duluth's 74,928,000 bushel capacity was filled, and 57 per cent of Minneapolis - St. Paul's 116,370,000 bushel capacity. Minneapolis - St. Paul has the largest capacity of any terminal market in the United States. Kansas City is second with a capacity of 00,714,000 bushels, but the most recent USDA report shows this is only 39 per cent filled. More wheat now is stored in Kansas City than in any other city in the nation. Minneapolis - St. Paul and Duluth - Superior currently are heavy on oats, barley and rye. Because of a short wheat crop, Enid, Okla., now has in store less than 20 million bushels of grain, yet it has total capacity for 65,619,000 bushels. Enid expects to store I Building or Remodeling • Call • ED WEIGEL • :i.'104 No. Elm 4) Hutchinson, Ks. 663-9804 some of the big milo crop now being harvested in the Southwest. Roderick Turn hull Chicago has a storage capacity of 60,424,000 bushels, which is only 33 per cent filled. Great amounts of space are available at Fort Worth; Lincoln, Nebr.; Lubbock, Tex.; Omaha; Toledo; Wichita, Kans.; and Topeka, Kans. In total commercial grain storage capacity, Texas leads all tlic states with room for 809 million bushels. Kansas is second with 786 million. Other states with major storage capacity include Nebraska with 458 million, Iowa with 442 mil­ lion, Minnesota with X1& m i Ilio/i, Illinois with 545 million, and Oklahoma with 189 million. These figures do not include government bin sites or on-farm storage, but they do include country elevators. The nation's total commercial grain storage capacity is 5,702,900,000 bushels. Farm Storage Space Statisticians say it is difficult to determine just how much storage space exists on farms. Said one slate statistician: "You a .sk a fanner how much grain storage space he has, and he will say none. You a.sk him where his wheat is and he will reply it is in the machine shed." However, it is reported that sales of new farm bins have been heavy this fall. Many factors determine how much grain g<>es into long time storage. Price of course, is No. 1. If the cash price is at or below the government loan level, the tendency is for farmers to put • TODAY • |Thc Hutch Downtowners 1st. & Main has Corned Beef & Cabbage Tomorrow Noon at HICKORY GABLES 822 West 4th Baked Chicken & Dressing more of their grain under loan, hoping that they may get a higher price later on. If cash prices are above the loan, farmers naturally are more inclined cither to sell or hold on to the grain themselves. If fanners utilize the loan sufficiently, this tends to tighten up on free market supplies and forces prices up to the level at which the government can sell. Farmers and the trade prefer to store feed grains, including those under the government loan, near where they may be fed. The situation is not same for wheat and soybe. th< TV Tonight MONDAY, OCTOBER 4 *:3 »-Wild Kingdom, «, 7, 11 You're On, « U'l't Make • Deal, 10, 13 Primu», 1. 3, II 7:0»— Nanny a ProlMiOr, 10, 11 Gunsmoke, 6, 7, 12 Laugh-In, 1, 3, 11 Special, I — Basic Training Documentary 7:30—Shirley'* World, 10 • :00—H«re 'i Lucy, 4, 7, 12 Monday Movit, 2, 3, 11 — "Speedway" NFL Football, 10, 1} •:J0-DorU Day Show, *, 1, 12 Book Btat, « f:00-My Three Soni, <, 7, 12 Legally Speaking, ( »:30— Arnle, 4, 7, 12 Legislative Review, I 10:0*— Nightcap Newt. 4. I, 11 KSN News. Weather «, Sporti, 2, 3, n Driver Education, I 10:i0-Merv Griffin, 4, 12 Tonight Show, 2, 3, 11 You're On, » Football—Tom Stromgren, 7 10:45—Scene Tonight, 10, 13 11:00—Merv Griffin, 7 11:15—Sherlock Holmei Theater, 10, 11 12:00—Midnight Movie. 11 "A Day of Fury" TUB UNPUBUSHABLB SOVEL 1SNOWAMER1CAS MOST CONTROVBRSTAL FILM I uyri «Nr .ot.OR fjh'^\ lurfD Person under :\\ It not admitted |^ *>',•. ^ STEREO VISION " 3D Now *7 Today Al I. "-...ATI il.rt (inu.uor .4 30 glasses) At: O.V.-V.'MM MONDAY « TUESDAY - WEDNESDAY TELL YOUR FRIENDS WEDNESDAY IS THE LAST DAY FOR TERRIFIC BARGAIN'S HOURS: Monday: 10 to 7 — Tuesday: 10 to 7 Wednesday: 10 a.m. to ? (Till people stop coming.) SACRIFICE WIG LIQUIDATION All First- Quality Hair Goods NO REASONABLE TA% OFF OFFER REFUSED #U Reg - Retail Prl(:e Self service, please. Bring your own brush and mirror. Beauticians and Wig Shops Welcome ALL WIGS slashed by ! /3 more NOW AT IMPORT COST Synthetic Stretch Wigs 1.99 Juliette Wigs 3.75 Dutch Boy Wig 6.77 DynelWigs Z'Z. 477 Kanekalon Wigs 5.25 4.77 5.95 7.95 i Expert Stylings Available NO REASONABLE OFFER REFUSED WIGLETS $119 Dome Wiglets Cascades Large The Best Dome Wiglets Wire Base-Pop Up SELF SERVICE — PLEASE BRING YOUR OWN BRUSH & MIRROR Large Jumbo Cascades 7.95 FdHS ( viii,i) 9.95 ™J e Kanekalon Wigs 9.77 The Fantastic Greek Boy 9.95 Ape or Gypsy Wigs 9.95 Continental Dutch Boy 9.77 VenicelonWigsXS 9.95 rfl,,i Reg." $35.00 17.95 IThis You Won't Believe!!! GREEK BOY, MIA, GYPSY, OR APE WIGS •a Air choice of KANEKALON or the eensa- aaaii nal new VENICELON. The highest priced [wigs in our store. Sold everywhere for $29.95 •J"J [to $:i5.oo %J WIG WHOLESALERS 1200 E. 4th ACROSS FROM GIBSON NOW! 2nd BIG WEEK! Just a person who protects children and other living things BIUYJACH TECHNICOLOR® „ •SSWBS?. 1 T-O-H-l-T-E AT: 7 :10 & 9:15 Doors Open 6:30 P.M. ft "call-in" TV sorlo» tfc?l!incrt to li;t you ,-j',k the experts tlio qun*-.tloiu you want to know about different n&pncti of tfm law. TO NKi I IT'S TOIMC TKKN TKOUBLKS 9:00 P.M. on Public Television KI'TS—Channel 8-Wicliit:i A Kan&as Bar A-.,!}ocMtioi> Presentation lively for terms on the sale of milk and to eliminate what they call inequities in existing market practices. Word To Nixon Parish said lie had written to an Agriculture IX'part merit, official t.ru'U "nothing can resolve 111;; problems facing President Nixon's endeavors to stabilize the farm income and control Page 5 The Hutc .hinnon News Monday, October 4, 1971 tlx: price spread paid by milk consumers as effectively .v? federal legislation" making cooperatives become licew.cd trustees. He adrlcd that these trustees should be required to report, annually to a federal agency. What is a compact bank? It's where you get fuli .vjivico with next-door convenience. V BANK > NORTH GATE NATIONAL BANK 601 f.< J5t 3Uth / 663-1201 / Hulctilnson LOW LOW DISCOUNT PRICES! atffJfaajBj] 11VIII* •OJEfanj* V *f. m DMMrt, laky ft*4 Gerbers Fruit Drinks Pork & Beans Kraft Vel veeta Soft Margarine Canned Biscuits Banquet Dinners 44-n. Inn* Top Quality at Discount Prices! 4Vi'«i . i a ^% C D» you "hop by price alone? Of course not! All knoavlndfteabto ilnppeni jar |aS| want quality and low prico*. You can count on boUi at tefawa^lcictUiit _ lx »t-in lino meatfl, fruit* and vegetable*, canned and frotan foocb, $*• ^W^% Irwh -bakatl UcaU ,uViiryfaou>andaUiernaHk <>tUiamatkiwdiaaiunt | pricta that givn yon real uvinea. J wit remember Safeway, wbero ymi get tho txtit and buy for less- 16* fJ»*M Spread A K m Flavor Caldbrock laTibi 3 C 1.00 43* SAFEWAY Mr* Wright"* t -OL Cam AO EFFEC 10-4 THRU AT SAFEWAY IN HUTCHINSON. GET THE BEST WHERE YOU BUY FOR LESS! FUUY COOKED Safaway Bon«J«*s CANNED HAM 3 £.'2.88 USOA CHOICE BEEF Rolled * Ti«l Chuck BONELESS ROAST '"•99* USDA GRADE 'A' Whole Bodied Birds FRESH FRYERS ib.33 c SAFEWAY Flavor Holding Pack GROUND BEEF ...59< LOW DISCOUNT MEAT PRICES! SltBrtMufa B*f Fritttrs ».99 c Bf*f Short R*t +.4* Slictd B-tf Uver tZZ *69« Pure Pork Soowgt < C^'- «,.49 c Boneless Ham "^ttft? * 99« Whole Fryer Legs ..fl. * 59 c LOW LOW DISCOUNT MEAT PRICES! LOW DISCOUNT MtAf PKICfS! HIM •«•*«• 11 nrtt mtUtHrtMHImm C Mhhw WcU»v OMlC> Fryor Breast Sliced Bacon Wl 0 »»'f. |at**(t««l RIB * AMtKkoaJ Perk Lein Lunch Meat Beef Swiss Steak Beef Chuck Steak USDA a*ic« ••Mill l*M USDA Cliaic* llrit C«l> .69* 1.00 99 1 69 Oa^BVaa^ErEVi ^E^Ea^EI^BnMel ay AEBAHEJI , ».M* mmm v«.** Parir fdaaaaUaf 1 I laaaV • Wl •p *V^Oaap a ara^Hff^FV fjrB^E'VBOa) ShhlNf Wltain MM* t—al —a Ma— 1mk ' M,l< f ' *• 1 pom mis nam „ MaH Safeway Han r S"c^L 4 9 Cooked Porch Fllbts •eypttal Ctmk :* o.79« Frozen Fish Sticks ^ ptaoVa '^73« 32 OUNCE PACKAGE Ivory Snow Co. 85c 18 OUNCE PACKAGE Drefr 39c 22 OUNCE BTL DETERGENT Ivory Liquid ^-63° 22-OZ. BTL, DETERGENT Joy Liquid *> -63° i20/. BTl. DETERGENT Thrill Liquid &.63 c 38 OUNCE PACKAGE Bonus to. 85c 49 OUNCE PACKAGE Bold In. 83c 43 OUNCE PACKAGE Duz Tn. 85c ICE PACKAGE a. 83c 4V OUNCE PACKAGE Cheer ^ 8 3c 46 OUNCE PACKAGE Salvo Tablets ^ c 10 POUND PACKAGE Low Suds Dashea?2.39 350Z. PKG. FOR YOUR DISHES Cascade *«- 79c, 49 OUNCE PACKAGE Gain 83C LOW DISCOUNT PRICES! Sno White Sort ^ Heha ToeMto Ketchop % ~ 8c PHUwiy BiiMlts ^SVZ ^10* Mnr roodtr^^^ii- Pure Com Sejgar c< ££r5 tj S»c Stronghearf Dog Food ""ZT Pooch Dog Food 12 $1 Clorox laundry Bleach a Z- ( » r "' While Magic Bleach °"£ H !T39* Downy Fabric Sohener ".X" 7()e Nail Polish Remover p ^",^3cV LOW DISCOUNT PRICES! Saftway CoHoo £7* Qiwrt Po?**ZXZr t 2 'i2L29« MeirmSa»aVrkJiCc4kte2 r t;46« Koobler dub Crackers ^47« Dorothy Lynch'f Dressing 65< Dorothy Lynth's Dressing £r39< Bes^ok Trash Bags ? 7 98 £ Command Hair Gnm£S£ .19 LOW DISCOUNT PRODUCE PRICES! U.S. No. 1 Red Potatoes 10 &.68< Ui.No. l Rod Potatow 20 .VI.18 Greoi Pascal Coltry fc.27 c dip Top Carrots 21.39* MU Yolow OtioBs'.^ **WWm9m& VtaHaVBBBW NojaBEF ** aTBaS* W »Vec4ii«tSTXoPmm 6 -Jr2 J^5°« Breakfast Sin Aprkots T ^49- | LOW DISCOUNT PRICES! B^B^BJ LOW DISCOUNT PRICE! Cora Oil Morgoriiso *ZZ ».38 c Strawberries ^ '£\2J)c Hash Browns ^ 2^.39* Orasgo Jvico '^;39« Whtto Paper Plates T£, "^99* Chili With Beans 3'^M.OO Chili With Beans l~ ^.69« Mehoso Craekers "c^,"' £;! 23c Tomato Soup '"".."Z" n *£ llc Town House Popeorn r „"£, 2 ^,39* Kotex Sooitory Napkins "^89* POTATO CHIPS PARTY PRIDE LOW LOW DISCOUNT PRICES! Miracle Whip Tide Detergent Gold Medal Hour Cr isce Shortening For Yaw sr 59* t?83« 5^59 rw> la. QA( VatataU* «j| Caa Q7 All Earkhaa' Fresh Orange Juice a riM fi... '88' S OUNCE BOTTLE Lysol Liquid uA9r- J ONE GALLON ZEREX Anti-Freeze u5L79 LOW DISCOUNT PRODUCE PRICES! Fresh Apple Odor °T,^- ^69« Fresh Peockts or Pears £l\9* Krast Cabbcgi rSl 50^*249 Vkos Rapoaid ToBMrtaMS a a S29 a IjHaaMOjK fJVgaaajai CaaaaaaJaaaeaOt 80BjdJ IC ^EC. •VOrfJa tmm |a >JpeaBI ajy |,lr Fresk Aeara Saejsd^tXhlt* ToMkr Coldea Yam a.23* Sweet GoldeB Cora r £T t 10 , v 88* Clip Top Turnips "^J* .H* SAFEWAY BED OK GOLDEN DfLICIOUS OR JONATHAN APPLES POUND 4 LB. BAG 19' BJNOrACWMtSMBLBobtXM

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