Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on August 1, 1963 · Page 9
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 9

Garden City, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 1, 1963
Page 9
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MARMADUKE Over the Backyard Fence By IL5IC BRANOBN Htm* Beonemies A0«nt Have you ever wondered just how you look to others? Who notices you anywny? Your enemies, your friends, the young population, your follow workers, the men you know, the people you love and the many people you have and haven't met. Page 9 I'll? Tclotfrnm Thursday, August 1, 19*3 ( UHHUH...IF TM / <*>N'T *COR£, U'E COIN THE SNUFFY SMITH your dress hem even, do your clothes fit becomingly and do you \vnlk with a beautiful wnlk. When it comes to presenting I NO one can be more consplcu- ourselves to the public it is | ously wrong that "standouts" ' Farming in fey F By: KENNETH FROMM County Agricultural Agent It's getting to be the time When 'quite 'a few farmers will be looking for stockcr and feeder cattle 1 os will be thinking of what live' sVotk program to carry, on this .' whiter, to supplement crop income. It is alw.ays helpful at a •lijiie like this.,to get some, facts t relating to the possibility for ' iJi'ofit before the step, is taken. For others who are established 1 m a particular cattle program or oJljer livestock enterprise .the - time that cattle are purchased ihay/iiave a bearing'on profit or i loss. To help you as farmers make an educated guess rather than going strictly by change, the Finney County Agricultural Extension Council is sponsoring an Outlook Meeting on Thursday, August 8, in the Pine Room of the Warren Hotel. The meeting r w.ill begin at 8 p.m. • ..TJannv Trayer, Farm Manage- ntent . fieldmari, will have just . returned from area outlook Meeting of the midwesterri states where "some of. the top . economists • in the country have expressed their views oh the general economic' situation as well as- with specific farm products, fiiformation at the county meeting will include: \ ':'i. General economic outlook. -^2. The feed situation '"3; Outlook for beef, sheep and swine .4. Management helps • . . * The public is .invited. , _At.a recent meeting of tlie Ag. riculturai Agencies Committee a summary of tlie Agricultural Conservation Practices for 1963 through July 15, was given. Thp practices carried out during this first half of the year are:' Three farms have completed 108 acres of establishing-a permanent vegetative cover for soil protection. Three farms are in the process of constructing wells for. livestock water to assist in •» nfove efficient utilization of pas- 1 ti)res. Over 80 per cent of 100.00& I feet of terrace construction has \ been completed on six. farms. t About 3 -4 of a planned 33,090 linear feet of pipeline "-'Has been conip'fted on 22 farms to make irrigation w a't'e'r more efficient, (seventeen farm s distribution have 8,142 I acres of lane! leveling planned ,i with a (50 per cent .completion to •' da,te. One hundred farms are : stubble mulching 20,000 acres of I farm ground. One pond .ig to be i constructed for the establishment i and conservation of fish and I gajrne. • i jheso are all excellent prac- f tiijes but too few are being tin- I dertaken. There ar e still thous- ! ands of acres of land and natur I al resources that are being lost through failure to use the best known conservation practices. Tlie rate at which conservation is applied should be speeded up considerably. In many oases the j ^ additional water stored in soil or nent pasture or to make practicable tlie utilization of permanent pasture. Constructing o r sealing dams, pits, or ponds for livestock water as a means of protecting permanent pasture or to make practicable the use of permanent pasture, construction of permanent cross fences o r drift fences as a means of protecting established permanent pasture, constructing ten-aces to detain or control the flow of water and check soil erosion, constructing diversions to inters-spt runoff and divert excess water to protected outlets, constructing erosion control or detention dams to prevent or heal gullying or to retard or reduce runoff of water, constructing permanent open drainage systems to dispose of excess water, reorganizing farm irrigation systems to conserve water and prevent .erosion, level ing land for mor e efficient use of irrigation water and to prevent erosion, constructing or lining dams or pit s to impound water for irrigation use, stubble mulching to improve soil permeability and to protect soil from wind and water crosipn, establishment of contour farming operations on none-terraced land to protect soil from wind or water erosion, and constructing ponds CT dams for wildlife. Why not make plans to add those needed conservation practices to your farm today? Inquire at the ASC office or the Comity SCS office for practice specifications and payments, 4-H Club Mates LINCOLN UVEW.IRESj The regular monthly meeting of the Lincoln Livewires 4-H Club Was July 16 at the 4-H building '', Kenneth Fr6m m , agricultural agent, was a guest. During the business session Tvvlia Blylhe, Linda Guyer, Teresa Blythe, Carol Ol&en, Colleen Dougherty and Margaret Dough erty were appointed the fail booth committee. Twelve members and several guests were present."— Mai-gar et Dougherty, reporter. PRAIRIE VIEW The yearly safety project for Prairie View 4-H Club of Deerfield was greeting two '(Yield Right of Way" signs at a dan gerous intersection north of Dccrfield. The roads are busies something we must learn to do- wrong cling to some fashion of thf velop. Your taste in dress and , pa.4 when everything else is go- grooming in keeping with the I in., to another. The look of « times is developed by you. To do p as t ura doe s not go with the this, you need to know what you wish to be and what you want to be. TheSe wishes and wants must be strong enough to .mo- i livat.2 .you to acquire the end re- ] suits you so desire. Everything you do with your appearance —• your figure, your skin, your hair, your clothes — helps you achieve "that well groomed look." A confident person is calm physically., inside and out. You arc this way because you know no one is going to surprise you in a dirty slip, a wornout bra, a wrinkled dness or dirty hands. You ar e immaculate and have removed from your mind these small imortant things by taking care of them in your daily routine of grooming and. dress. You've takey care of the way your clotheg talk about you in quiet and unsuspected ways that are expressive to others. The people who see you — your critics, your friends, your enemies are everywhere. The only place you escape meeting thsm is by staying, all by yourself in your home. What may your way of dress and grooming tell others: Lack of ambition, the sloppy way you look shows your lack of interest in grooming. Inconsistincy In taste, because you dress without a point of view, you are a "switcher." Sometimes you appear on the job in a dressy dress, or you may be in sportswear, or casual clothes. You haven't developed your taste in selecting clothes suitable for the job. . Creative ability can mean much to you in adding those er- tra touche s of wit to your costume. You 'might pin a pretty autumn leaf at the neck of a plain colored dress, with a decorative Pin. Do you wear the same dress day after day and tell others that you 010 dull and boring? This may make you seem as boring as your clothes. ' Make people aware of you. Take time to think of your back view (because everyone does walk behind someone else — is picicnl day way of living or blend in with today's acceptability of good grooming. You will follow some patterns for grooming because today's social standards require It of you. Tliesc things are mustg to meet your own standards for grooming. \uki> up ymir own mind. How do you want to look? \Vcur that look as though you really believed it it all the way. This is an assuring attitude. Good taste in clothes play K fin imlispenftiblc part In making a pleasinp appearance. To have the look you desire you can counterbalance a RUUI! many budget deficiencies with a knowing amount of good planning. Plan your clothing and groom- Ing to meet your standards of what is appropriate, titling, proper and modest. Be. sure this plan and what you do meets your own clothing and grooming values Reuther Warns Of Rights Crisis LOS ANGELES CAP) — Labor leader Walter Reuther says that unless the United States .resolves it s present racial crisis through the use of reason, the hate peddlers will take over and push the nation into a new civil war. In a news conference preceding an address before the National Urban League convention Reuther said "democracy can't affort to fail in resolving this crisis. We would be unworthy to represen freedom to the rest of the work if we denied it any here." in his speech, Routhor, head 01 th e United Auto Workers, caller upon Congress for speedy enact ment of President Kennedy's civil rights program. -Whether buying or scDlne, use Want Ad»i (Mind or top soil saved can actually bring a profit to the person in summe r when people arc go ing to Lake McKinney and when farmers are using the road. The club made arrangements with County Road 'department to buy proper road ! signs taking the money out of the club funds. . . ,. mi • i i me wuij luiiun. applying the practice Tins land T[)e Mf committee consists ; o r water resource will then be f Mik Bi ,, and ^^ D i available for 'your children and Ann and Pame , a Zubech; Elajne j Butler; Myrtle Tackett; Marri-1 ann and Martha Nordyke; and inine, Here is a list of the conserve- lion practices where cost-shsrinju is available from the United State s Department of Agriculture. Establishment of a permanent vegativc cover for soil protection or as a needed land-used adlust- ment, establishment of contour o r field stripcropping to protect soil from wind or water erosion, establishment of a stand of trees or shrubs on farmland to prevent wind or water erosion, improvement of vegetative cover n n ranyeland hy artificial reseed- ing. Controlling competitive shrubs to-permit growth-of ade- o-.iate dcdirable vegetative cover for soil protection on ranse or nastiire land, constructing wells for livestock water as a means of protecting established perma- Betty Ann Steenis. — Jan beck, reporter Garden City Sale Co., Inc. STOCKER-FEEDER CATTLE SALE Friday, Aug. 2nd Estimating 700 to 1,000 Head 70 good to choice whltefaee it*«r yearlings, 600 to 700 Ibi. 50 choke black and mixed steers, 625 to 725 IBs. 60 qoo-d to choice whlteface heifers, 550 Ibs, 119 good to choice whltefaee star yearlings, 675 Ibs. 100 choice Black Angus and Hereford steer and heifer calves, 300 to 400 Ibs. 150 good to choice whlteface yearlings 600 to 700 Ibs. 180 good to choice whltefaee steer and heifer calves, 3 SO to $00 Ibs. 1 load cows and calvas. 345 butcher hogs. 97 stock and feeder plgi. Many more small consignments Sale Starts at 12:00 a.m. Hog Sale — 11:00 a.m. Friday FAT CATTLE SALE Tuesday, Aug. 6th Estimating 675 Head For Further Information, Listen To KIUL - 7:45 a.m. Tues. thru Fri. Call Jerry Chmelka, BR 6-4721 or Jack Daly, BR 6-7196 PAW-1 WISH VE'O TALK TO LE6TLE JUQHAID- HE LOST FOUR CENTS SHOOTIN'MAF WIP JAMEY. flAMSLIN' PER MONEY!! I'LL LWN THAT VOUNG-UN A THING OR TWO II AINT LOOKIN REAL QUICK STEVE CANYON, SUE HERE, WUKEM1 WORO-WR MltTGH, I -<f ARE 00M6 TO. (SET , IT BACK COR * THAT RAPT \ VOU; I'M CALUINO t.! I'M LTHB Alc-P6«cue SERVIC6.' THE NAW/THB COAST SUMMER / PE6M LOOK/NO IN AIL. THE WRONJ PLACES' THE CIVIL AIR PATP.OU — TUB NEW9- PAPEK&.'THE RAPIO ANP TV STATIONS... THE RYAT1.. /7 C A IUfeUY.5MA*r (SlffL BLONDIE BREAKFAST 19 READ/ DID YOU HAVE TO SHOUT? I SWALLOWED AWWOLfi < GLASS OF MOim-IWASH WELL, DO >OU STILL WANT VOUR ORANSfi JUICE? BEETLE BAILEY CHAPLAIN) WITH THEIR AMP VOU MOULP SOME jtf NBVER RAISE '. ON THB TWIIZP ROUNP WITM : TWO PAIR ETTA KETT WOW.'-MAVE TMI^Y GOT A CUTE GROWN-UP SON.' I'M DYING TO Nicer MINI SABY/ SITTING AT THE. 3CWLEMHOKN3'- I SHE ASKiED ME, \ Bur I TUHNED V HEC DOWN _ ^^ DGNT RE A GOO|».' • N HE'S ONLY A KlO.' 1 3AW HlS PiCTUHE ON THE TAftLB OVER? THAT WAS TAKEN POUR YEARS AGO.'- HE'S NOW. MICKEY MOUSE mat"' " •' ' «• NEW LINCOLN 180-AMP AC WELDER Now $110.00 WELDERS SUPPLY Phone BR 6-4861 HARVEST SILAGE AT year after year with the mighty "818"! Only New Holland's advanced "818" forage harvester lias ull the solid quality that kei'ps you going at top (.•iipucity . . . hour alter hour . . . when the crop's just ri'^ht. Ik-re's why: • Exclusive -Micro-Shear cutterhead cuts even liu' iMfjgi-nt^coni oars to l«:.s! Iteding fineness. « Huge 130-square-inch throat handles tremen- clou.-, capacity with ease. • Built-in knife sharpener hones knives to ra/.or- hhurpnesb without removal in , r i rninuleii. » Tough roller chain used throughout the "818" Mid iis •> dependable attachments ward off breakdowns. Slop in anil tee all the advantages of owning New Holland quality! Flexibli linanie plans to suit your nei-ils f.-.,iclls . . . la" 901 E. Fulton TOPiCAPAClTY Merrill Implement Company Garden Cfoy, K$. BR 6-3801 MOKTV, PICK UP ^ K TMlNaS ANP J TAKE TMEAA TO J KOOMi <f '/2 HOUR LATBfc MOKTY A\AV 1 COM5. |M7 1'P LIKE TO CHECK NOUK i KOOMl -/ VOU C3OTA SBARCH WAW5ANT7 POGO A U'li 1IBWN 0V(I( 0JVON9 ?0f11 NAM6 \ff" tWAf If ' AIN'TJ<0 /' tJAtAJf I wWK|, "'HAWfI *on-

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