The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on October 11, 1971 · Page 38
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 38

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Monday, October 11, 1971
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.^Quaker Preaches _.At White House WASHINGTON (AP) - A Quaker professor preached at the White House Sunday and boxer Joe Louis and singer Pearl Bailey were among the presidential worship-service guests. Three families of prisoners of war were invited, too, and President Nixon told the father of one missing serviceman: .... "We're working on it," re- 'r^ferring to the release of POWs : *'held by the Vietnamese. ^'President and . Mrs. Nixon T.^few back in the rain from ^weekend stay at Camp David !,!for East Room Sunday morning "services for their 350 guests. j 5 .Dr. D. Elton Trueblood, !"J professor at large at Earlham ~ .College, a Quaker institution in v ^Mchmond, Inc., delivered the r ",serman and told the gathering ' that the answers to solving big ...problems "come by a slide 'i', rule, but by the richness of our ''Resources." By RODERICK TURNBULL News Farm Analyst KANSAS CITY - One of the most realistic examples of how price guides the use of competitive products is found in the ivestock and poultry feeding industry. And this industry, as it is well recognized, is one of the most efficient in the United States in making profitable use of many products that otherwise would go to waste. While these actually are byproducts of other industries, they become main products in the feeding of livestock and poultry. The very fact, however, that they are by-products limits their production to the output of the plant making the princi pal product. Thus, a flour mill operates to produce flour. Incidental to flour production but highly important to the profits of the mill are the millfeeds, shorts, The Hutchinson News MO 2-3311 *. The Associated Press Is entitled to the •use by reproduction of all local news, Diinted In the newspaper as well as all AP News dispatches. Published dally ana Sunday at 300 West Second Hutchinson, Kansas 67501 Stuart Awbrey Editor and Publisher Richard D. Popp John G. Harris Advertising Director Production Managci .Department Heads News: R. E. Coldren, managing editor .Wayne Lee, associate editor. James Hitch . news editor. Rich Lovett, night editor ' Millie Hurlahe, weekend editor. Circulation: Dennis Smith, manager, Clarence Eales, mailing roqpi foreman, Advertising: Louise Fooshee, classified ;.manager. ~. Business: James Drake, manager. Art ' 'Fabrlzlus, office manager. r.;! Production: Robert Nlcklln, Ray Gor don, composing room foremen. R. C. Robinson, D. E. Mangels/ press room foremen. N 231 MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION Single copy 10c, Sunday 20c. Rural Mall In State of Kansas, one year $27.81; six months $l4.M> one month $2.58. Elsewhere by mall, one year $30.00) tlx months $16.00; one month $3.00. Price Includes postage and applicable ,£<V Try The New j Camelot J Inn < 6th & Adams, Hutchinson^ for Reservations i Phone 6634175 Collect ( ?7 up— { Color TV Every Room i How can such a big bank fit into such a compact building? • ; Good things -come in '" small packages. By-Products Play Vital Role in Market bran and middlings, which are by-products. At the Kansas City Board of Trade where wheat is the main grain traded, prices on the millfeeds are watched religiously. The mill operates to fulfill its orders for flour, sometimes only a few days a week, sometimes seven. Obviously, when it is operating seven days it produces more millfeeds than when it is on a short schedule. Thus when mills are running heavily, they have more millfeeds to sell. Few of them have sufficient bins for long-term storage of these bulky products. The fact is, they must price them to move into market channels with higher prices when supplies are short, and lower prices when they are ample or in surplus, always of course, in response to demand. Same Situation The same situation applies to many manufacturers. Packing houses produce tankage in relation to the rate of slaughter in their plants, corn processors produce gluten feeds the same way. Distillers' and brewers' dried grains fall into the same category as do many others. An exception is soybean meal. Soy bean processors produce two products, soybean meal and oil, stream' trade. Roderick Turnbull and the meal is designed directly for feed. However, the processors seldom have storage for this product, and an effort is made to move production into market channels "off t h e as they say in the Thus it is with varying rates of production of the by-products and at various locations, prices becomes the factor that channels all these items into utilization. The almost innumerable factors that determine both supply and use are commented upon weekly by the FEED MARKET NEWS put out by the Consumer and Marketing Service of the U.S. Department of Agriculture at an office in Independence, Mo. The government report quotes feed prices over the nation. Paragraphs quoted directly from recent issues of this publication tell the story: "—• Demand for feed ingred ients improved.over the western half of the nation but was very slow in the eastern area where pastures were unseasonally good . . . Feed mixers were running generally five days. Flour mills were on six to seven day schedules. Soybean meal averaged 50 cents a ton lower as on-track supplies depressed buyers' ideas. Cottonseed meal was higher at southern production point, lower at western points to average up about $1.00 a ton. Supplies were tight in southern areas as harvest has been delayed by rains." "Wheat by-products were generally higher as feed mixers bought heavily to provide winter stocks and cattle feeding improved slightly in western areas. Kansas City closed steady but showed a recovery from mid-week lows." "Rice bran traded in mixed trend, weaker in Texas where supply was heavy, up in Southwest Louisiana where demand took all available offerings, and steady in California." • Area To Area These examples selected dl Hutchinson News Monday, Oct. 11, 1971 Page 2 Weather in the News rectly from the market reports over recent weeks indicate how factors change not only week by week, but from area to area. Feed manufacturers use their computers to determine which of the items to buy to make up their scientifically determined feed rations. The computers take into account base cost of the by-product, the analysis on its food content, and freight charges. Under this system, all the byproducts eventually are used and they add appreciably to the value of the raw product as waste virtually is eliminated. Thus a farmer gets more for his wheat, as an example, because there always is a market at a price for the mill products. Were they wasted/wheat would be worth less. The same is true for all the other products. Essential to the system, as it is applied to all products, is the opportunity for price fluctuation. Hourly Temps. Hutchinson temps. Time Temp. Time Temp. 1 a.m. ....46 1 p.m. ....73 2 ....46 2 ....76 3 ....44 3 ....78 4 ....42 4 ....80 5 ....42 5 ....81 6 ....42 6 ....81 7 ....41 7 ....78 8 ....41 8 ....75 9 ....45 9 ....72 10 ....55 10 ....68 11 ... .63 11 ....66 12 noon ....69 12 midnight ....63 F orecasts Patents Air Bag Device (C) 1971 N.Y. Times News Service WASHINGTON - Edward N. Cole, president of General Motors Corporation, has been granted a patent for the company's latest version of the air bag, which is designed to inflate and protect car occupants in a collision. The device described actually consists of two bags. The larger one receives the impact of the passenger's torso, and quick- deflates so as to avoid excessive rebound. The principal feature of the invention is the small inner bag. This is held near the bottom of the larger one and remains inflated for some time against the occupants' legs to keep him in a normal seated position. Cole, an engineer, started his career with the company in 1930 as a student trainee in the Cadillac Division. He was a principal developer, in the postwar period, of the Cadillac short-stroke V-8 engine,- and holds a number of patents. The air bag has not yet been completely field-tested, and a company spokesman says a number of unresolved questions remain, including reliability and service life. The latest regulations of the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration provide that all occupants be provided "passive protection" in cars manufactured after Aug. 15, 1975. * Astronomers Get 'Picture' Of Galaxy Via Radio Waves COMPi —BANKI NORTH GATE ; NATIONAL BANK How To Hold FALSE TEETH Securely Do false teeth embarrass you by coming loose when you eat, laugh, or talk? A denture adhesive can help. FASTEETH® gives dentures a longer, firmer, steadier hold. Makes eating more enjoyable. For more security and comfort, use FASTEETH Denture Adhesive Powder. Dentures that fit are essential to health. See your dentist regularly. (C) 1971 N.Y. Times News Service LEYDEN; The Netherlands — After years of experiment and improvisation radio . astronomers have been able to produce a "photograph" of a distant galaxy, as observed in radio waves, almost as detailed as those taken through the most powerful optical telescopes. The achievement has led them to believe that, with antenna systems now being built or projected, they will be able to rival photography which makes exposures at visible wave lengths. Radio emissions manifest phenomena quite different from those generating light, and such pictures should greatly enlarge man's knowledge of the universe. The first of a distant galaxy, although blurred in contrast to conventional photographs, has generated considerable excitement. It seems to confirm scientists's suspicions as to why galaxies, such as the Milky Way star system in which we reside, assume spiral forms. It was obtained with the so- called Synthesis Radio Telescope, a mile-long row of 12 identical dish antennas set along an east-west line near Westerbork in Northern Holland. The hypothesis that has gabled credence is that explosive events in the core of each rotating galaxy send waves spiraling outward. Quasars Lighthouses? There is also hope that- the Westerbork antenna system will resolve what is probably the chief debate in current astron omy: whether the Quasars are lighthouses marking the outermost limits of the observable universe. If they are, Quasars could help determine in what kind of a universe we live as well as the nature of its origin and its future. The success of the Wester­ bork experiment, which some American radio astronomers consider to be revolutionary, is being used to encourage U. S. Congressional approval for the Very Large Array, or VLA, proposed for construction in the Southwestern United States. It also bodes well for the three-mile long line of eight smaller dish antennas that should, be completed near Cambridge, England, next year. They are being erected along the embankment of an abandoned railroad, with four of the antennas set on rails to vary spacing of the array. The difficulty in. deriving images from radio observations ies in their long wave lengths, say scientists. The human eye and other optical systems operate effectively with diameters of less than an inch. To observe with comparable effectiveness at radio wave lengths such a device would have to be several miles in diameter. Aperture synthesis takes advantage of the fact that celes tial objects, as a rule, don't vary from hour to hour or even day to day, making very long "exposures" possible without blurring caused by movement. It takes the Westerbork array 48 hours to obtain a clear image Interferometry System The system depends on a technique, known as interferometry It can be used to tell the direction from which a light wave or radio wave has come As the earth turns so does the orientation of the antenna line toward the target area in space and after 12 hours the area has been scanned at all angles. The nature of interferome­ try is such" that, with a single antenna spacing, a series of rings, or "interference fringes," appears on the image. For this reason two of the 12 Westerbork antennas are on rails so they can be moved to alter the spacing for additional rounds of observation on the same target. The results can be displayed as contour maps of radio in tensity or as black-and-white images analogous to photographs. The antennas began op erating last year. It has been the recent imaging of the "whirlpool nebula" that has created the most exciting This galaxy, also known as M- 601 East 30th hw* 663-1201 / Hutchinson once-a-year CANDY SPECIAL Oct. 11-23 ...$289 V^MM Steve*, •FAVORITES Here's .your opportunity to buy the very special Russell Stover FAVORITES at a very special price ... you'll find a . select sampling of creams, nuts, caramels, miniatures, milk chocolates, dark vanilla chocolates and butter bons... Treat yourself and your family or friends to this generous sampling of many Russell Stover FAVORITES. Coberlii DRUGS ING 1300 N. Main MO 5-5571 • Northgate 509-E, 30th MO 3-1153 Fast, Free Prescription Delivery and Tax Records Youth Hangs Self in Cell CONROE, Tex. (AP) - A 14- year-old boy. jailed for truancy has hanged himself in the same jail where his father committed fl, is; tilted toward the eartii so J • that its spiral structure is sym- suicide, in the same way, 10' years ago. Montgomery County Sheriff Gene Reeves' said the boy, Jerome Andrew Price, was found hanging in the cell of the juvenile ward on Saturday. Reeves said the boy had tied one leg of his trousers around his neck and the other around a bar in the window. Authorities confirmed the boy's father, Julian Price, hanged himself in the same method in the same jail in 1961 while being held on a murder charge. Jerome's brother, Jay Price, 25, said their father had been accused of the murder of his mother and nephew. metrically displayed. It is so distant that its light has taken 12 million years to reach earth and it covers a patch of sky no larger than one per cent of the moon's disc When its radio contour lines are superimposed on a photo graphic image, the most intense radio emissions are shown to be coming from dark bands just inside the spiral arms of bright young stars. This is taken to support proposal by C. C. Lin and his associates at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology that such bands mark outward mov ing waves of compression that help produce new stars. In A Hurry? . . . Need clothes dry cleaned quickly, expertly? Bring them to us now. "Don't get nervous. We have fast service!" (4-hour service) ST/MILAIII CLEANERS //HAMU/UI & LAUNDRY 3 Locations to Serve You • 721 E. 4th • 13th & Main • 5th & Adams NEBRASKA - Fair through Tuesday; cooler Monday with highs 70s central to upper'60s east, little cooler southeast Monday night with highs In 30s over the area, little warmer Tuesday with highs lower 70s east and 75 to 80 central. OKLAHOMA — Generally fair with cool nights and warm days through Tuesday; lows Monday night mostly In 40s, highs Monday and Tuesday 73 to 83. MISSOURI — Sunny and a little warmer Monday with highs In the 70s; fair Monday night low night 40 to 45; talr Tuesday, highs 45 to 75. KANSAS ZONES 2 and 3 — Monday fair, highs In upper 70s to lower 80s, light variable winds; Monday night continued fair, lows around 40. ZONES 9 and 10 - Fair Mon- J day, highs 75-80; fair Monday night, lows 40 to 45. Elsewhere By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS High Low Pr Albany, rain «0 3? .01 Albu'que, clear 73 53 Amarlllo, clear 67 48 Anchorage, cldy 44 40 .04 Ashevllle, rain 57 48 .30 Atlanta, cldy 75 59 Birmingham, cldy 75 58 Bismarck, clear 65 32 Boise, clear 81 52 Boston, cldy 65 48 Buffalo, rain 62 51 .16 Charleston, cldy 65 55 .01 Charlotte, rain 67 52 .61 Chicago, rain 54 43 T Cincinnati, cldy 64 49 .36 Cleveland, clear 57 47 Denver, clear 70 31 Des Moines, cldy 61 47 Detroit, cldy 63 50 .13 Duluth, rain 50 41 T Fairbanks, cldy 47 31 .03 Fort Worth, clear 75 60 Green Bay, M M M M Helena, clear 73 34 Honolulu, clear 86 74 Houston, clear 78 67 Ind'apolls, cldy 62 51 Jacks'vllle, rain 85 66 .24 Juneau, cldy 48 31 Kansas City, 62 '44 Little Rock, clear 89 64 Los Angeles, clear 89 44 Louisville, clear 64 53 .27 Marquette, M M M M Memphis, clear 73 41 Miami, clear 83 42 Milwaukee, rain 53 40 .04 Mpls-St.P., Cldy 52 39 .04 New Orleans, cldy 81 65 New York, cldy 46 54 Okla. City, clear 67 46 Omaha, cldy 59 43 .03 Phllad'phia, cldy 69 51 Phoenix, clear 94 70 Pittsburgh, rain 47 52 .01 Ptland., Me., cldy 58 40 Ptland., Ore., clear 78 49 Rapid City, clear 76 31 Richmond, rain 71 48 St. Louis, cldy 57 42 .05 Salt Lake, clear 73 41 San Diego, clear 79 62 San Fran., clear 57 52 Seattle, clear 71 47 London Bridge Together Again LAKE HAVASU CITY, Ariz. (AP) — Shorter and humpier than when it spanned the Thames River, the London (Hutchinson News-UPI Telephoto) SHE HELPED — Mrs. Marilyn Rose, New York, has contributed to an important breakthrough. From a series of boils with which Mrs. Rose was infected, researchers^ isolated a stubborn strain of staphylococcus which they promptly dubbed 'staph rose.' This strain of staph was then used in testing and development of the new antibiotic approved by the- Food and Drug Administration. Winemaker Cries-TouT PHILADELPHIA (AP) —, The Internal Revenue Service won't grant Mrs. Patricia C. Murphy a license to make homemade wine and Mrs. Murphy says it's just an example of male chauvinism. The Lafayette Hill woman said she has been denied an IRS license to pursue her hobby of winemaking on the grounds that she is not the head of her household. "I'm not a woman, liberationist," Mrs. Murphy said, "but I always thought of my husband and I were both heads of our family. And this is my hobby, not his." The problem is compounded by the fact that Mrs. Murphy wants to enter her product in some local contests. She said only persons who have the IRS licenses can enter the contests "But I'm certainly not going to enter under my husband's name and pretend that he made it," she said. "What they are trying to do is make me tell a lie." Mrs. Murphy has been making wine for more than two years with IRS approval and has never run into this problem before, she said. But this time when she sent in her yearly renewal application, she got a form letter back telling her the application was. rejected. The letter stated: "The information furnished discloses that you are not the head of the family as explained on the form. Therefore, you are not authorized to produce wine for family use. Javits Urges Cooperation WASHINGTON (AP) - Sen. Jacob K. Javits, R-N.Y., urged union leaders Sunday to cooperate with President Nixon's Phase 2 economic program. And he assured them that the Cost of Living Council will not veto Pay Board decisions which labor might help shape. Principal labor leaders thus far have not responded to administration proposals that they participate in the new Pay Board to set policy on increases in wages and salaries. Instead, AFL-CIO President George Meany has called a Tuesday conference of he executive board of his organization and the heads of the independent United Auto Workers and Teamsters Unions. He has said it will be to discuss what he calls discrepancies between what labor leaders were told in advance of the • Phase 2 an nouncement and interpretations that have come since. Javits in a telegram to Meany, Leonard Woodcock, UAW president, and Frank Fitzsimmons, Teamsters chief, told them union cooperation "is critically necessary for the effective operation of the program with fairness to labor and for the autonomy of the Price Commission and the Pay Board. Changes Name PRETORIA, South Africa (AP) — The name of Du Plessis Avenue in suburban East Lynne has been officially changed to Ooievaar (stork) street. Many newly married couples live and start their families along the street. MFA Life , the only certain thing about the fuure. See about the MFA Golden Emblem Life Insurance policy. It provides the shelter you'll need for the future. If it has anything gjf^to do with insurance:! IfTwSURANcll Hubert Faulkner 321 N. Washington Phone 662-7613 We t doit abetter. Bridge was formally restored to service in the Arizona desert Sunday. The Lord Mayor of London, Sir Peter Studd, and Arizona Gov. Jack Williams hailed the reconstructed 140-year-old bridge as a symbol of friendship between England and the United States. Pigeons and Balloons A 70-foot balloon lifted into the air after the dedication speeches, releasing 3,000 pigeons and 30,000 balloons above a parade depicting the history of the bridge. The dedication climaxed two days which included canoe and water ski races, fireworks, stunt flying and a black tie banquet for 700 which ended early Sunday morning. The town of 8,000 developed by the McCulloch Corp., on Lake Havasu on the Arizona- California line, joined in the celebration. Residents dressed in Elizabethan costumes and some stores changed their names. For example, Lake Havasu Pharmacy became the "London Apothecary." Changes in Appearance Normal Hall, a director of the City of London Crop., which sold the bridge to McCulloch for $2.4 million, said the bridge was recognizable and said he was pleased to see it put to use. But, he noted changes in its appearance. "It has a little higher arch in the center, it's humpier," Hall said. "They left off about 50 feet at one end which was an overpass for a street on the Surrey side. "It already looks cleaner in the Arizona sun and I understand that you have sandstorms that might actually clean it more," Hall said. The five-arch, 952-foot bridge, was reassembled over a new concrete superstructure on the neck of a peninsula extending into the lake, then a channel was dug beneath it. • The bridge, becomes a part of the town's main thoroughfare, leading to an airport. America, you're beautiful. You could have ignored us. The problems in this town aren't your fault. And yet so many of you have dug deep into your pockets and supported the United Way services and agencies. You're helping families you've never seen. Families you never knew. Sick people, poor people, disturbed people, old peopleJieeded your help, And you came through. Thank youA. This Ad Contributed by The Hutchinson News

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