Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on February 13, 1964 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Garden City, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 13, 1964
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Over tht Backyard Fence By tLSIfe BftANBtN Hotnt Economies A««nt The wisest meal planner keeps preparations of the meal in mind as she plans for flavor, texture, color and good nutrition for the members of her family. Talent, time, and energy are resources to be cherished and wisely used. Efficiency in use of these resources can be cultivated. Decide where short cuts via todays j .convenience foods can be used j without loss of eating quality of •the finished product. Be adventurous in experimenting with convenience foods as an aid to creating imagination in meal planning and cooking. Here are some easy 'answers to serving foods with a •flair. Creamy mayonnaise or salad 'Stressing'blends easily with any favorite liquid dressings, sour cream, chopped chives or onion, seasoning salts, shredded Par- meason or cheddar cheese — all quick flavor additions to a basic dressing that bear the mark of individuality. Use your individuality to add that extra sparkle to 'your family meals. Serve chilled with tossed greens, fresh vegetables or fruit salads. For a delightful sause, heat any one of these combinations and spoon over hot cooked vegetables, meat sandwiches, broiled or baked fish or poultry. Regular, hot or hickory smoke '.flavored barbecue sause lends an outdoor flavor to indoor cooking. Try mixing barbecue sauce with ground beef for patties; substitute it for part of liquid and all ' of seasonings in meat loaf mixtures; use as a marinade for beef chicken and fish; brush on meats and poultry while broiling. I like to use the smoke sause flavor in baked beans. Spoon whipped cream cheese cr any one of the flavor varieties of these cheeses into hot cooked vegetable!;, such as green beans, mashed potatoes, sliced carrots or peas. RmHeatiiigSmEM (oleman • For Any Horn*, Present or New • Furnace Models to Fit Any* where — Basement, Attic, Closet. Alcove 9 Eety to Add Air Conditioning • Round Ducts Save Costly Hours of Installation Time • Backed by $1000 COMFORT BOND Larry KlelfM's Coast-to-Coast STORE Substitute a jar of peach, apricot, pineapple, cherry or strawberry preserves for the fruit in a upside down cake recipe. For even quicker results, use yellow or white cake mix (one layer size) for the cake batter. That everyday dessert, fruit compote, takes on a new appeal when topped or mixed with miniature marshmallows. Canned fruits, too, are quickly enhanced by a sprinkle of marshmallows. * * *• If tver »h«rt was an example of haste making waste, it's in the cutting of a garment. Unless a seamstress takes time to cut accurately, she'll have trouble later in the sewing and spend a lot more time adjusting for the careless cutting job. It's much easier to sew along a smooth scam edge than a ragged, uneven one. Also be sure the pattern is laid precisely on the straight of the goods. Otherwise, the garmet will pull out of shape often during the sewing process. For the woman who likes to cut several garments at once from the same pattern, laying out the pattern and cutting arc the most important steps. The seamstress must be sure she has all the necessary pieces. With so many single and double layers of fabric it's easy to forget a second sleeve or collar facing. Extra time will be needed for sections that must be laid on a lengthwise fold of material and for accurately making the pattern perforations. If you are cutting more than one fabric at one time it is important to pin the edges together to keep the material from slipping. Do not try to cut more than six layers of lightweight materials at one time. Even six layers will require a pair of sturdy, bent handle shears and a strong hand. And here's a final hint. If you plan to cut several garments at once, select a pattern with simple, straight lines. You'll find it's easier to manage. 4-H Club Notes ST. MARY'S TELSTARS St. Mary's Telstars met for their February meeting with 21 members present. Roll call was answered by each naming a favorite important person. Nancy Hope gave the treasurer's report. Club leader, Mrs. Edwin Zorn, thanked the members who participated in County Club Day and presented tliem with their ribbons. A new member, Mark Garcia, was introduced and welcomed into the club. Rose Ann Bondy gave a demonstration on "How to Pack a Suitcase." Nancy Hope presented the music appreciation number. Lee Tresner Jr., gave an activity number on "How to shoot and play a marble game." Michael Quint quizzed the members on parliamentary procedure. Two new song leaders, Mary Bondy and Eileen Bauer, wrere appointed by President Rose Ann Bondy. The new leaders led the group in action songs. Recreation followed the program. Refreshments were served by the LeFort and Hope families. — Linda Hamit, reporter. Spotlight to Be On Agriculture Vocational agriculture students in Garden City High School will join Future Farmers of America members throughout the nation in activities to focus attention on the importance of agriculture during National FFA Week, Feb. 15 to 22. "Agriculture — Dynamic . . . Challenging" is this year's FFA Week theme. The farm boys will undertake a campaign to inform the general public about the importance of the agricultural industry to America, the growing need for farming, and of the numerous and wide variety of opportunities that exist in the broad 4-H Club Notes VICTORY The Victory 4-H Club met Feb. 8 in the Sublette High School auditorium for their model meeting at the Haskell County 4-H Day. Roll call — A Famous Person born in February — was answered by 36 members. Saralyn Schmidt led the club in "Song of Health." The club voted to have a food sale in April as a money making project. A flannel board ceremony was used to place the club's Purple Seal on the Charter. Group singing was led gy Saralyn Schmidt. Project talk, "My Garden", was given by Timmy Webber. Music appreciation was by Terry Meairs and Larry Rei- melt — the saxophone and co- net. "Mixing Muffins" was Judy Cain's demonstration. Howie Webber led recreation "grapefruit relay." Mrs. Schmidt announced that home economics and livestock judging schools were to be held this spring. The Victory 4-H Club of Haskell Co. met Feb. 10 for their regular meeting and 36 members, 3 leaders answered roll with "Fact About a Person Born in February." Terry Meairs led group singing. Terry Lucas was voted into the club. President, Linda Main, appointed the following committees: Song books — Lavonne Hammer, Debbie Messerly, Dotti Hammer; Community Project — Terry Meairs, Kim Weidner, Mary Gail Hall, and Kevin Williams Camella Malone talked of her Cooking Project. Music Appreciation by Mary Gail Hall — Bach's life. For other program Linda Main led the group in a circle Game. Carol Ann Odgers displayed a "Woodrose arrangement" from Hawaii and told of the plants used. Fawn Weidner led recreation. Hostesses were Foulks and Jensens. At Hasfcell County 4-H Club Dcy Feb. 8 the Victory 4-H Club had a blue ribbon model meeting. Saralyn Schmidt got blues on her demonstration and piano solo. Linda Main a blue in Public Speaking. Saralyn and Linda will take their numbers to the Regional 4-H Day at Dodge City. Sheila Woods received a blue on her vocal solo and Ann Blume a red on her demonstration. — Carol Ann Odgers, reporter. AH Our Meat TUIC WEEK €DB£IAI * Selkirk It • ni«9 vvEEi% e*r EWIMle«9 Custom lutcherim State Inspected Prices Iffectlve Thurs. • Pri. • Sat. ^4 Processing lurch says, "The greatest of all benefits is independence." Home Grown Beef Round Steak Plain or Tenderized ... Lb. Grain Fed Beef All Pork Front Quarters 39 f 1.90 4? Sausage Hickory Smoked Hams 10 Lb. Pkg. Frozen For Home Rendered Lard Half or Whole Lb. C.Mo Bag 5 Lbi. CO. Inc. Pay J Onrdoti tliy Ti»l«»«ram Thursday, February 13, 1H4 field of agriculture for young men who have a background of farm experience and training. "We have such nn abundance of food in America that people are taking farmers for granted," Ira J. Mann, vocational agriculture teacher and FFA advisor, said here this week. "Actually, farming is our largest and most vital industry, and it is becoming increasingly important with our expanding population. In our area, particularly, most of the businesses, and most of the jobs, arc basicly dependent upon surrounding farms for their existence. Take away the farms, and for all practical purposes you would destroy the entire community." Locally, mtmbert of the Garden City FFA chapter plan a television program, a radio program, a chili feed, attend the district poultry judging contest, a dress-up day, and attend church together. Membership in the FFA is made up of boys who are students of vocational agriculture in high school. The organizations activities are designed to help develop rural leadership and good citizenship, and to stimulate the boys to better achievement In their study and work toward successful establishment in farming or other agriculture occupations. The Garden City chapter has 55 members. Officers are David Lightncr, president; Larry Scott, vice-president; John Hamman secretary; Bill Gross, treasurer; Jim Crotlnger, reporter; Larry Goss, sentinel; Terry Stoppel, student council; and Kenneth Wasson, parlimentarian. The national Future Farmer organization has 395,812 members, with 8,372 local chapters in 50 States and Puerto Rico. Membership in Kansas totals 6,625. Farm Worker Average Drops TOPEKA (AP)—The average number of workers on Kansas farms dropped to 149,000 in 1983, the Federal-State Crop and Livestock Reporting Service found. This is the smallest average in more than 50 years of record. In 1962 it was 152,000. Both figures include family and hired labor. The seasonal high in 1963 was 193,000 workers in June and July. Wages paid hired farm workers climbed to an all-time high at 99.1 cents an hour, up 2.2 cents from 1902 and 17 cents higher than 10 years ago. The average monthly rate with house furnished was $218. The monthly rate with board and room was $167. Ohio Reports Lose In Cigarette Taxes COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) Ohio has lost a half million dollars in cigarette taxes since the federal report correlating smoking with cancer was issued Jan. 11, the state's treasurer says. State Treasurer John D. Herbert reported Monday that collections dropped $353,000 last week below the same period a year ago and were down $220,000 a week earlier. far Grata fed |*f o*4 Pwtl STOtl HOURS: 1:00 A.M. t« 4:00 P.M. Momtoy thru 1:00 A.M. to 7:00 P.M. FrMay ft Mechanical toys are not new. Before the Christian era, ancient Greeks made a wooden pigeon that flew. Air escaping from an animal bladder as from a ballon propelled the toy. Boosters Spend Busy County 4-H Club Day The Beacon Boosters were ac-1 tive in the annual County 4-H j Day, on Feb. 1. I The day started with all of the j members participating in the I model meeting. The fact that the | meeting was rated a red by the judges, did not lesson the pleasure the members had in the "surprise" ceremony presented during the meeting. In the ceremony Lynn Russell, Community leader of the club for 30 years was honored and presented a scrap book filled with pictures of members and their activities. Besides the model meeting there were competitions in public speaking, project talks, junior and senior demonstrations, music, and musical games and talent numbers. Jane Laughlln, Randy Seay, Laura Scott, and Linda Dunavant gave speeches in the public speaking division. Jane's speech entitled, "4-H For You", received the blue ribbon which entitles her to give it on Regional 4-H Day Saturday at Dodge City. Three members gave project talks. Joe Scott's project talk is developed around his market pig. Kathy York talked on milk and Wanda Largent about cottage cheese. Kathy York and Wanda Largent working as a team demonstrated "Quick, Easy, and Delicious." They rated the top blue in the junior demonstrations. Diane Fansher's demonstration, "Pick a Winner", was also in this division. Those giving senior demonstra lions were Linda Dunavant with her demonstration entitled, "Take Time", Jimmy Brinkmeyer, "After the Shutter Clicks" and Linda Schneider with a demonstration on cereals. Linda's demonstration won the top blue in this part ol club day. There were four square danc Ing groups in the musical games. All of them were rated blue. The mixed group and the senior high group will go to regional. In the talent part of the dances, the mixed group received the top blue. There were five members participating in a skit. They were Tim Hultquist, Wayne Largent, Linda Schneider, and Steve and Janet McMillan. — Janet McMil Ian, Reporter 4-H Club Notes BEACON BOOSTER Thirty-nine members answer' ed roll call with "A big leap for '64" at the regular meeting of the Beacon Booster 4-H Club, Feb. 10. Dana Erhart was initiated into the club as a new member. The program began with the group singing, "Down in the Valley" and "50o Miles", led by Laura Scott. A Health Talk about medicine was given by Wayne Largent. Debra Davies gave a project talk on "Cooking. 1 Diane Fansher presented her Club Day demonstration, "Pick ing a Winner." The blue ribbon speech "4-H for You" was presented by Jane Laughlin. Nancy Seay, with the help of Carol Brinkmeyer, Wanda Largent, and Stephanie Tunis, led the parliamentary problem, and Cora Brinkmeyer was in charge of the music appreciation. The meeting was concludec with group recreation led by Bobby Brinkmeyer and Linda Dunavant. — Janet McMillan, Reporter. Research, New Herbicides Features at Annual Meet A review of new herbicides in the field of weed control will be the opening topic for weed control officials and authorities in attendance at the 26th annual State Weed Conference in Convention Hall in Hutchinson, Feb. 18-19 according to an announcement by F. H. Ferris, County Weed Supervisor. Other discussion highlights will deal with Johnsongrass research, field demonstrations, effects of soils on herbiciede results, safety precautions, etc. In announcing the forthcomeing annual conference the Weeds Div- sion of the State Board of Agri- Free Orders Are Rolling in Garden City Sale Co,, Inc. STOCKER-FEEDER CATTLE SALE Friday, Feb. 14th Estimating 2,000 Head SO ••««• te chelc* Heck An«vt calvti, 4SO Ibi. 20 Mixed stetr and heifer yearlings, 650 IPS. 240 good te choice feeder steer*, 7SO lot. 43 good to choice whlteface tteers, 750 te I2S Ibi. 40 mixed feeder helfert, 999 te 600 lot. 230 geod te choice whlteface feeder »reen, 77S to 100 Ibi. JO choice Whitefece tteen, 650 te 700 Ibi. I2S whlteface, red and roe* steer aid heifer calves, 350 to 4SO Ibs. 22S mixed steer a»d heifer calves. 300 to 425 Ibs. 211 butcher begs. 15 stack ead feeder plgi. Many mart small caMsifjimtfiH Sale Staffs at 12:09 a.w. H*g Sale - 11:00 a.m. Friday FAT CATTLE SALE Tuesday, Feb. 18th Estimating 535 Htad Far Fwtkfr ItftniMtiai. li.to Tt KIUL • 7:45 a.m. Tim. thru Fri. Call Jerry ChMfMw, II M7|l or Jack Paly, It 4-711* culture points out that over 20 chemical and equipment company representatives and displays, county weed supervisors, county commissioners, plus many j other state and local county or city officials will be attending the ! conference. The public is Invited | to attend the conference sessions. Official opening of the program j will be at 1 p.m. Tuesday, featur- 1 ing discussions of new herbicides j by company representatives. ! Later in the afternoon, county supervisors and county commissioners will have separate sessions to discuss problems per- Orders for trees from Kansas State Unversity's 1964 tree dis- ribution program are being accepted and are rapidly coming in. As in the past, orders are being aken at the County Extension and bounty Work Unit Conservationists' offices. The largest orders already received are for Scotch pines and stratified walnuts and pecans. Approxinately 100,000 walnuts and secans each have been stratified for this year's distribution. Orders must be for 50 trees, or multiple of 50, of each species ordered. Nut orders must be for 10D, or multiple of 100, of each species. Prices are $5.00 per hundred for shrubs, deciduous and evergreen trees, and $100 per hundred for the stratified nuts. Evergreens available arc Austrian, Pondcrosa, Scotch and white pines, and eastern red cedar. Deciduous trees available are black locust, black walnut, burr oak, Chinese elm, cottonwood, green ash, hackberry, hardy catalpa, honey locust, osage orange, redbud, Russian olive, Russian mulberry, and silver maple. Shrubs which may be ordered are American plum, cotonester, fragrant sumac, honeysuckle, lilac, multiflora rose, tamarix and Nanking cherry. A tree planter will be made available to anyone interested In planting 1,000 or more trees. Let us know in the Extension Office by March 6 if you are interested in using the planter. Indians were the first Americans to frequent the sites of mineral waters. Warring tribes buried their tomahawks at what is now Hot Springs, Ark., so all the braves could benefit from the healthful flow. taining to county noxious weed programs. Wednesday is a full day of discussions commencing with a Breakfast meeting featuring F. L. Timmotts, USDA, in a review of ;he Kansas weed program. Other topics include: a summary ol 1963 work by Warren Teel, Board of Agriculture; Need of Reseafeh and Field Demononstrattons, W. W. Duitsman, Ft. Hays Expert' ment Station; Johnsongrass Control Past and Present, Ra&r- mond Hicks, University of Missouri; Influence of Soils otf the Action of Herbicides, O. W. Bidwell, Kansas State Univet* sity; Safe Operations of Spray Equipment on the Highways,' Claud McCamment, State Highway Department; General Pesticide Use, C. C. Roan, Kansas State University; Use, Care and Maintenance of Spray Equipment, Edward Bates, Myers Equipment Company. Wednesday evening will be tile annual banquet at which tithe recognition will be given to weed supervisors for their past years of service, announcement of plant and seed identification contest winners, followed by entertainment for the group. ,; Attending the Weed Conference from Finney County will be? F. H. Ferris, County Weed Sd> ervisor, Everett Samples, and Ralph Haflich, Raymond Oylrf and F. Arthur Stone, County Commissioners. 1 NIW LINCOLN 110-AMP AC WELDH Now $110.00 WELDERS SUPPLY PlMfM M 4-4141 INDIANAPOLIS: Raceway Parki "Test Track, U.*.A."-HefMrt PLYMOUTH BEATS FORD AND CHEVROLET IN 9 OUT OF 10 TESTS OF SHOWROOM CARS- Wins Acceleration, Handling, Braking, Gas Economy-"things you buy a car for." Plymouth also costs leastt-and carries the only 5-year/50 f OOO-mlle warranty.* OFFICIAL RESULTS KILOMETER RUN PLYMOUTH 32.72 SBC. CHEVROLET 33.74 sec. FORD 34.90 sec. ECONOMY RUN PLYMOUTH 17.49 mpg. CHEVROLET 14.38 mpg. FORD 13.78 mpg. QUARTER-MILE PLYMOUTH 17.30 sec. CHEVROLET 17.98 sec. FORD 18.54 sec. CITY PASSING PLYMOUTH 176ft. CHEVROLET 184ft. FORD 202ft. HIGHWAY PASSING PLYMOUTH 285ft. CHEVROLET 310ft. FORD 334ft. 2.8-MILE CLASSIC PLYMOUTH 2:38.03 mln. CHEVROLET 2:43.14 min. FORD 2:44.85 min. HILL CLIMB CHEVROLET 14.82 sec. FORD 14.91 sec. PLYMOUTH 16.80 sec. GO-STOP-PARK PLYMOUTH 2:17.35 mln. CHEVROLET 2:31.78 mln. FORD 2:36.15 mln. EMERGENCY STOP PLYMOUTH 151ft. FORD 183ft. CHEVROLET 191 ft. ZERO-TO-SIXTY PLYMOUTH 11.75 MC. CHEVROLET 12.76 sic. FORD 14.20 sec. PRICEt PLYMOUTH $2706 CHEVROLET $2786 FORD $2794 t Based on Manufacturers' Suggested Retail Prices for 2-door hardtop Plymouth Fury, Chevrolet Impala, and Ford Calaxle "500" V-8s, excluding state and local taxes, if any, destination charges, and optional equipment. Prices for Chevrolet and Ford, but not Plymouth, include heater which may be deleted by special order with appropriate price adjustment. At Plymouth's request, Nationwide Consumer Testing Institute bought the comparably equipped V-8s directly from dealer showrooms, hired the drivers, supplied the officials, made the rules and supervised the entire competition. * HERE'S HOW PLYMOUTH'S ENGINE AND DRIVE TRAIN WARRANTY PROTECTS YOU: Chrysler Corporation warrant* for 5 years or 50,000 miles, whichever comes first, against defects in materials and workmanship and will replace or repair at a Chrysler Motors Corporation Authorized Dealer's place of business, the engine block, head and Internal parts, Intake manjfpld, water pump, transmission case and internal parts (excluding manual clutch), torque converter, drive shaft, universal Joints, rear axle and differential, and rear wheel bearing) of its 1964 automobiles, provided the owner has the engine oil changed every 3 months or 4,000 miles, whichever comes first, the oil filter replaced every second oil change and the carburetor air filter cleaned every 6 months and replaced every 2 years, and every 6 months furnishes to such a dealer evidence of performance of the required service, and requests th* dialer te certify (1) receipt of tuch evidence and (2) the car's then current mileage. fWMOUTMHVIWij SEE YOUR PLYMOUTH DEALER AND DRIVE THE WALTERS MOTOR COMPANY • 11*24 STEYINS

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free