Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on July 25, 1963 · Page 6
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 6

Garden City, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 25, 1963
Page 6
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Over th« Backward Fence By 6USIB BKANOEN Homt Eeiriomle* Ag»nl During listed on the ; - 4-H Club Notes plentiful lisl is mu.skcinclons or Page 6 Die common tcnnj. ' <»nr«I«n <'lt.Y T«*ll»grnn* nology used |> y most grocery i Thursday, July 25, 1943 .storr.v. There always comes the ~ question, how do I select a good i -rroup is listed in first place and melon when I am making a pur- M on . t ' ha , sf ' ? ' Calorics — 1 fats and oils; 2 The fragrant odo r of (he bios. , f| ours> CC r(als and baked goods; MUD end will help you to deter- : 3 potatoes mine HIP quality. Also fesf to sec! Protein (based on quality only, if the blossom end is soft. nflt on completeness of amino Look for a fresh looking, clean acids) — i dry beans peas, and scar where the vine was attach-j nuts; 2 flour, cereals and baked It should be hollow ns if tho ed goods; 3 milk, cheese, and mellon was ready to drop from ice cream. ll YL vim '- Calcium — 1 milk, cheese, and rho melon should be heavy for ice cr. ; a-n; 2 dark green and ils size and should have well de- j deep yellow vegetables; 3 flour, vnlopcd netting on nqted vari- cereals and baked goods. (>tics - Iron — 1 dry beans, peas, and »mts; V. potatoes; 3 flour, cereals, Yellow netting on a pale yd-1 ind baked goods, low background Indicate.s ripe- PAWNEE INDIANS The Pawnee Indians 4-11 club met at the Virgil Brown home, July 9 for it s annaul tour The homes of the 4-H members with livestock or garden projects were v tailed. The meeting was conducted outdoors at the Pawnee Acres . (,'ommunify Building. Mary Jluth Danials, Ronnie Phipps, and Norman Krkie gave talks on | Iheir recent trips to various I camps. i "Th fi requirements for a gold seal", were explained by Mrs. ; Daniels. i Ice cream and cake were serv- , ed by the John Briggs family.— ! Joe Briggs. reporter. Vitamin — 1 dark green and deep -eJlow vegetables ; 2 fats and oils; 3 oh us fuits and to- ness. A cantaloupe picked green will have a portion of Hie stem attached, or there will he a rough place where it was pulled out. Ciinlaloiipe.s thnt are picked green never fully ripen, they, 1 cereals nirl baked good's; 3 dry ripen only partially so they beans, peas and nuts. Thiamin — 1 potatoes- 2 flour ' never have the full natural sweetness of the melons that ripen on the vine. Tlie stem end may feel soft to your touch but it only tells you other shopers may have softened it by previous poking and pinching. There's no need to shake a cantaloupe cither. Ix>ose seeds only indicate that j yellow Uiboflavin — J ,mifk, cheese, and ice cream; 2 flour, cereal;, ami nuked floods; 3 eggs. Niaein — .1 dry beans, peas, and n Us; 2 potatoes; 3 flour, cercaii, and baked goods. Ascorbic Acid (Vitamin C) — 1 citrus fruit? and tomatoes; 2 potatoes; 3 dark green and deep EAGER BEAVERS , The monthly meeting of the I Eager Heavers 4-H Club was a | tour starting at the Wentworth [ home. i Farms visited included Dale ! Gillen where Inmh and garden projects were seen; Jim Stoners, home improvement; the Litton home, garden; and the Se- lichnow's to see home improvement projects and conduct the businees session. | 0 i r I s in sewing projects i modeled garments made so far j this year. • I Sherry Reid resigned as re- I porter as she is moving to Wichita. Members of the cooking class served refreshments. — Sherry Reid, reporter. shoppers shook the melon before you arrived. The odor Indicates ripeness. You will recognize the wonderful odor of a ripe cantaloupe. * * * How much food value do you git per dollar you spend at the grocery store? The amount of vitamins, minerals, proteins and other nutrients received for your money is one guide you can use in food buying. What are the best buys for calorics, proteins, calciums, iron, and the vitamins? The food groups are graded according to quality of nutrient per dollar. The most economical SHARES BfmrMp*r bottom) WITH PURCHASE OF FAMOUS QUALITY MINNEAPOLIS MOLINE MOLDBOARD PLOWS DURINO OUR "PBt-SEASOM PLOW PUSH" MERRILL IMPLEMENT CO. 901 E. Fulton Garden City, Kansas Phone BR 6-3801 * * * 'Brides and bridegrooms of June 1903, remember that the size of your income is only half the problem of financial success in your marriage. The other half is to know how well you manage this income. When you discover sometime during the first 30 days of married life, that your money doesn't "stretch" as you might wish, you need to find out why. When you were single, each of you as individuals developed an attitude, a way of looking at money. You decided how much you could spend on clothing, how often you could splurge on a fancy meal at a 'good restaurant, whether you could buy a record player and take a trip, too. Now »h« rules are changed. There are two of you to consider. There are new ambitions to satis- fv, a different kind of household tn maintain, new responsibilities to consider. Money management that was good when you were single may not be satisfactory now. Money is a good thing for what you can do with it to enrich you lives. It is a commodity to- use creatively, whether you have lots of it or just a little. Uuse money to build the kind of life you desire, This Is the secret of money management. Determine your life goals; make them shared goals arrived at by shared decisions. Then use your money to •work toward your goals. New Official State Highway Mop Available TOPEKA (AP) - A new official Kansas highway map is available to the public. The map, .printed by the Kan- sn.s Highway Commission, is free. It includes a mileage chart, speed limits, a listing of cities 'with their populations and lists of state lakes and feden.1 reservoirs. It also ha s a map showing special scenic or historic tourist attraction*. The map is somewhat larger than in former years so that it is much easier to read. GO-GETTERS Cookies were on the menu at the second Snacks and Little Lunches project meeting of the Go-Getters 4-H Club. Five members were present at the morning meeting. Oatmeal cookies and cereal bars were served with lemonade ami punch. : A quiz on "Cook's Talk" in- i eluding such questions as: Com- j bine: a machine used to thresh j grain: and bake: cook in oven. highlighted the discussion per- i iod. i Mrs. Gerald Beach, sewing i leader, showed her girls several new short cuts in sewing. — Con- I nie V'en.lohn, foods leader. I BEACON BOOSTER ' Guest speaker, Taylor Jones, from the Garden City Chamber of Commerce opened the monthly meeting of the Beacon Booster 4-H Club on July 8, at 8 p.m., I at the 4-H building speaking to i us on the livestock sale at the county fair. Roll call was naming your favorite sport. | Cora Brinkmeyer led the club ! in singing "America the Beauti- i ful" and "The 4-H Pledge". The : club planned an all-day picnic] I and a day of recreation at Scott! Park on July 22. j Parliamentary procedure was led by Jimmy Brinkmeyer. Connie Schneider's deomonstration was "How to Make your Bed, Correctly". Leo Smith and Steve McMillan demonstrated how to train a dog to obey commands. The health and safety talks j were on "Farm Safety" by Joe Scott, "Sun Safety" by Cora Brinkmeyer, "exercises" by Jane Laughlin and "Treatment of Shock" by Don Largent. Bobby Seay led the club in playing "Autograph Bingo". Delicious refreshments were served by the Miller, Scott and Russell families. — Connie Schneider, Reporter. The average piece of first-class mail is now handled nine or 10 times Farming in Finney By: KENNETH FROMM County Agricultural Agent We have observed that the foliage of trees and shrubs as well as gras s is beginning to take on a yellow appcaren.ce. This condition is quite common in western Kansas. It is due to a deficient iron condition known as chlorosis. Iron chlorosis may be corrected in two ways; (1) by making the soil more acid with 1,00!) squar e feet of area. Addition of water is necessary in all cases before tlv chemicals .work. Another method— and a quicker one — for correcting iron chlorosis is a light foliar spay •with an iron-containing compound. Use tablespoons of iron rulfate (ferrou s sulfate) for ... .,...-.,0 v»'»Ljvii.|,Aitwfc{JUV,*vlVYIlll -, .. " . chemicals and (2) by adding i ? ac ' h gallon of wa ' ter - Add a available iron. The latter .method leas P" on °f detergent as a stick- is the easiest in this area. The two essential chemicals utilized to correct iron chlorosis are iron sulfate (copperas) and ground sulfur. Ammonium sul- fale (fertilizer) and aluminum sulfato can also be mixed with tho essential chemicals if they are available. The cheap' fertilizer or commercial grades of these chemicals should be used be- er, or wetting agent. Do not apply this material to plants when the temperature is above 85 degrees. Foiiar applications of iron give much faster results than does a soil application, but it is not as lasting and, therefore, a soil application is also necessary. Hof- weather is the time when the water requirement on most cause chemically pure drugs are cr °P s is e *tremly "igh. Alfalfa, too expensive. The material ap- corn ' an(1 sor ghums will be using plied lo treat trees or shrubs should consist of a mixture of equal parts of the chemical utilized. Apply one pound o£ the chemical mixture for each inch of tree diameter. (Trung diameter measured 4Vs feet above ground level.) For trees less than 6 inche s in diameter, use ',-4 pound of the mixture per inch of trunk diameter. Place 1 cup of the mixture in holes 18 to 24 inches deep and 2 feet apart beneath the outer circumference (drip f'oin l-.i to ',-! inch of water per day. A leaflet put out by the'Gar- den City Experiment Station a few years ago showed that alfalfa i.ccdcd 28 inches of water, and corn and grain sorghum needed 18 inches of water .applied at 65 -per cent efficiency. Now. i s ' one of the nipst critical times from the standpoint of water application. When we have corn tasseling or silking and sorghums coming out of the boot or heading the water requirement must be met. If the plant line) of the tree. Fill the holes' does not get the amount of wa- with water several times until Garden City Sale Co., Inc. STOCKER-FEEDER CATTLE SALE Friday, July 26th Estimating 1,000 head 140 Choice Colorado if»«r ywrlingi, 100 lo 700 Ifai. 125 qood to cholco whlMaet h«!f»rt, 650 Ibt. 100 qood to choice whltcfac* and Angui h«If«r calvM, 300 to 400 Ibt. H5 ml««d ctocr and hvlftr colvw, 350 to 500 Ibi. 31 qood to chelco »twr and k«lfir colvti, 450 Ibt. 325 butcthor koqt. f 5 ttock and f*ed*r piqt. Many mart small consignments Sale Starts at 12:00 a.m. Hog Sale — 11:00 a.m. Friday FAT CATTLE SALE Tuesday, July 30th. Estimating 595 Head For Further Information, LUt*n To KIUL • 7:45 a.m. Tues. thru Fri. Call Jerry Chmtlka, BR 6-4721 or Jack Daly, III 6-7194 t'.ie water doesn't soak in. The recommendation ter needed at this time a lower yield will result. This is the time to ask if you for. are putting on the 18 inches of shrubs is 8 pounds of the; water for corn or sorghums, or mixture uniformly spread per j whether your two water applica- 1,000 square feel. It is important I '' '" " " to water the chc-mical immediately after applying it. Lawn grasses can be treated by applying 10 puund K of iron .sulfjitc and 10 pounds of ground sulfur per per cutting on alfalfa are gelling on the 28 inches of water iiPwh-d for the season. A little po.u-il work can help you determine if you are getting the Job doi.'e properly. JOHNSTON PUMPS Reliable with any power source SALES'SERVICE HENKLE DRILLING and SUPPLY CO. INC. Garden City, Kansas Phone BR 6-3278 Sublette, Kansas Phone OR 5-4311 Lg. Macaroni Am«rfe*n Beaoly Carol Sandwich 14 Or.. Cooklet 29< Breaded Shrimp 10 Oz. Booth 79< Lipton Tea One-Fourth Pound 45< Palmolive Soap Regular Size 3 For 31 C Baggies SO Count 33< Cleaner Large Ajax 33< Large Limas 300 Can Ellis 2 - 27< Blackeyed Peas 300 Can Ellis 2 *• 25< Pinto Beans 300 Can Ellis 2 *- 25< Spaghetti 300 Can Ellis 29< Bean N' Ham 15V> Oz. Can Ellig 33< Gillette 10 Super Blue Blades 49< Noodles 8 Oz. Gooch Med. Hair Spray Helene Curtis Regular '1.35- Potato Chips 12 Or. Kitty Clo»59< Surf Giant Box 79< Rinso Blue Large Box 35< All S Lb. Fluffy 83< Handy Andy IS Os With Amonit 39< Detergent Chiffon Liquid 22 49< Whole Okra 10 Oz. Birds Ey« 29< Hair Arranger H-A M>PIu» <h. Carey Salt 12 Oz. Pkg. 2- 25< Ajax Liquid 15 Oz. Cleaner 39< Super Suds Giant Box 59< Pineapple No. 2 Dole Crushed 35< Baby Limas 300 Can Ellis 2 - 27< White Beans 300 Can Ellis 2 K« 25* Tamales 300 Can Ellis 29< Spanish Rice 300 Can Ellis Beel Stew 1V 2 Lb. Can Ellis 53< Spaghetti 12 Oz. Gooch Long Macaroni 12 Oz. Gooch Elbo Chili w' Beans 15V: Oz. Hormel 39< Banana Cake 16 Oz. Sara Lee 79< Milkof Magnesia 12 Oz. Phillips 63< Breeze Giant Box 84< All 49 Oz. Condensed 81 < Handy Andy Qt. Bottle 69< Vim 40 Ounc« 77< Chow Mein Chun King Chicken Noodles Chun King 2V* Cas Chow Mein Chun King Beef 98< Tea Bags Lipton 16 Count 25< GARDINER'S COTTAGE CHEESE 2 IBS 49' Wisk 22 Oz. Liquid 73< Lux 22 Oz. Liquid 65< Pure Shortening Swiftniirc •J Can O J Swan 22 Oz. Liquid 67< Spry Shortening 2 lb. CA/ Can Q*f Lux Reg. Toilet Soap 3 Oil* For J|V Lifebuoy Bath Size 2 ~ 35< Vienna Sausage Vz Can Libby 25< Murine Large Size 59< Paper Towels Northern Jumbo Tortillas 9 Oz. Patio 23< Razor Blades 10 Schick Krona 69< Hominy No. 2 Van Camp Vigoro 50 Lb. Bag Pink $2.89 Flakes Large Lux 36< Lifebuoy Regular Size 2 F - 25< Lux Bath Toilet Soap 2 - 33< Lucky Tiger , 4 Oz. Rose Hair Oil Pecan Sandies 15 Oz. Box 49< Waxtex 75 Count Bagi 27< Barbasol 11 Oz. Shave Cream 79< Apple Juice 24 Oz. Musselmans 29< Vienna Sausage 4 Oz. Stokely f KW Mushrooms 4 Oz. Stems & Pieces 39< Listerine 7 Oz. Bottle 59< ^^.^ fcl SAFEWAY

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