Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 27, 1972 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 5

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 27, 1972
Page 5
Start Free Trial

Page 5 article text (OCR)

had been landed from a submarine on Long Island, New York. In 1943. in World War II. American bombers atlacked Ihe German-occupied cily of Athens. In 1958. a U.S. Air Force Iransport plane en route from Turkey to Iran lost its way in a storm and was shot down inside the Soviet Union. Ten years ago: President John F. Kennedy said the United Stales would noi remain inaclive if Ihe Chinese Commu- nisl allacks on the Nationalist- held offshore islands of Quemoy and Matsu appeared lo be a threal lo Ihe Nalionalisls on FoHjiosa. Five years ago: Pope Paul crealed the"'Catholic rank of deacon, which could include married men. Today's birthdays. Retired airline executive Juan T. Trippe is 73. Television \actor and producer Bob Keeshan is 45. Thought for today: Lei him lhal would move the world, first move himself—Socrates, Greek philosopher, about 470399 BC. CAROL LYNLEY is back before movie cameras after a year off and travels to Australia and the Orient. She'll share billing in "The Poseidon Adventure," about an ocean liner hit by a tidal wave, with Gene Hackman, Ernest Borgnine'and Shelley Winters, to name a few stars aboard. Today In History By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Today is Tuesday, June 27. the 179th day of 1972. There are 187 days left in Ihe year. Today's highlighl in hislory: On Ihis date in 1950. President Harry S. Truman ordered the U.S. Air Force and Navy to help repel an invasion of the Republic of Korea by North Korea. On this date: In 1844, the Mormon leaders, Joseph and Hyrum Smith, were killed by a mob in Carthage. 111. Brigham Young became head of the church. In 1847. New York and Boslon were linked by telegraph. In 1883, prices collapsed on the New York Slock Exchange, selling off a major depression. In 1942, in World War II, the FBI disclosed Ihe caplure of eight German saboteurs who Mainly About Skellytown By FANNIE COLEMAN Mr. and Mrs. Allen Payne and sons have returned from a vacation trip to Mesa .Verde, Colo., where they camped and fished. Tommy Owens and son. Larry, spent the weekend in Merrit where they visited his father, T.B. Owens and a sister. Mrs. Sally Palmer. Mr. and Mrs. D.C. McCarthy accompanied by her sister, Mrs. Vastalee Hicks and daughter, Cindy, Pampa. spent Sunday in Sayre, Okla., where they visited their falher, Owen Terry and his wife. Mr. and Mrs. Billy Trask son of Mr. and Mrs. Lon Trask have moved here from Colorado. They are living in the J.C. Jarvis rent property. Mrs. Bill (Cora) Price underwent surgery Friday morning at the Northwest Texas Hospital in Amarillo. Mrs. Jim Ruth. Mrs. Ben Lick and James Porter are patients at Groom Memorial Hospital. Mrs. James Duckworth and children, Gainsville. are here for a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R.L. Moore and daughter, Perlene. Larry and Frankie Alexander. West Minister. Calif., arrived Wednesday by plane for a visit with their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. F.H.Alexander. Mrs. Maybelle Rowe, a long-time resident, Is very ill at the home of her daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Freddy Hoggett, Phoenix, Ariz. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Lewis relumed Wednesday from a vacation trip to Helena.Mont. where they visited their son, Dennis, his wife Paula and sons. While visiting there, their son had an emergency appendectomy at Saint Peters Hospital in Helena. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Beadle, Borger, were Sunday dinner guests in the home of Mrs. Gertrude Huckins. Mr. and Mrs. Bobby Gene Ensor and children Donna and Bobby have visiting in their home Mrs. Ensor's father. Henry J. Cirno, Boston, Mass. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Fender returned this week from a vacation trip to Denver and Grimby. Colo. They were joined by their daughter and family. Mrs. Robert Pine and family of Leawood. Kan. A son, Kenneth Lee, accompanied his grandparents back to Skellytown for a visit. Mr. and Mrs. John Kenney arrived home this week from a trip to Oklahoma City where they visited their daughter Mrs. Johnny Nash and family. Two grandsons accompanied their grandparents home for a visit. PASADENA PLAYHOUSE- trained, CheriCaffaro started acting as a child but took time out for college and to grow into adult roles. She has done some female James Bondish roles and is the lead in the upcoming "A Place Called Today." TVAnd Radio By BARBARA WALTERS During Cynthia Lowry's vacation, the column is being written by invited guests, each of whom was asked to respond to specific questions about his work in television. The distaff representative on NBC's "Today Show" was asked to evaluate how much television had contributed to the women's liberation movement. A liberated lady, she replied that she didn't want to write any more about Women's Lib and did want to write about some attractive men—and she did. It has been a good year for me. I've met Premier Chou En- lai over green tea, lunched with Henry Kissinger at a Washington restaurant and got close enough to David Niven to touch his arm. I've been fortunate enough to meet some of the most fascinating men of the day. Summer is traditionally the season for light reading and list-making. I would like to give you one television lady's summer-weight list of the 10 most fascinating men I've known this year. 1. Chou En-lai—who at 72 still gives off a kind of animal energy. His eyes sparkle. His mind is totally alert. His face and smile seem lo have hidden humor and in any room he enters, he seems the most compelling figure. 2. Henry Kissinger—not because he's such a lady's man although he does make most every woman feel as if he's been waiting all day just to see her. But because he treats each journalist as if he were telling him 10 per cent more than he has told anyone else. And he usually has. Also for his humor, most often directed at himself. My favorite Kissinger remark: When I asked him how he felt about the fame and acclaim his political life had brought, he replied, "It's wonderful. Now when I bore people they think it's their fault." 3. David Niven—because after a lifetime of starring roles, he could be so boyishly thrilled by the success of his autobiography, "The Moon's a Balloon." Enthusiasm is a rare commodity these days. I 4. Leopold Stokowsky—I interviewed him on his 90th birthday and found him marvelously quarrelsome, challenging and— was it possible at 90?—flir- j tacious. ,< TV LOG C:M 4-Ponderosa 7-Mod Squad 10-Jerry Reed 7:36 4-NBC Action Playhouse 7-Movie. "A Very Missing Person" 10-Hawaii Five-0 8:30 4-NBC News White 10-Cannon 9:00 7-MarcusWelby,M.D. 9:30 4-This Is Your Life 10-Wrestling 10:0* 4.10-News, Weather. Sports 7-News, Weather, Hotline. Sports 10:30 4-Johnny Carson 10-Movie, "Bedevilled" 10:40 7-Rona Barrett 10:45 7-Perry Mason 11:45 7-Dick Cavett 12:00 4-News 12:30 10-News THEY SKIP SPORTS BONN, Germany (AP) Despite a nation-wide drive for voluntary physical fitness and weight control, 37 per cent of West Germans never indulge in sports of any kind. The beluga sturgeon, source of the prized Russian caviar, whes a length of 13 feet and may weigh up to a ton. Worry Clinic ByGEORGE W. CRANE PAMPA, TEXAS DAILY NIWS T.«d.y. June i?:: betoft alteB . — .. _ fereftktoww. Far nlmals CM be • ••> icarotlc by cbecknatlag •• established babR. Nate Ike fat experiment betow. Art tbe mtaaow that eJMaHtbeMgbass! CASE U-H: Susie, aged 2. is a beautiful reddish brown collie. Somebody dropped her off in front of our summer home down in Indiana a year ago. For when our grandchildren arrive at the farm, we often get such unexpected "gifts" of cats and dogs. Susie recently almost had a nervous breakdown! For she was swaying between a sense of duty and desire. It happened because our son Daniel had imporled a Malamule puppy 18 monlhs earlier from Anchorage. Alaska. Daniel named il Samson. Susie mothered it till Samson was grown. Then he fathered it till Samson was grown. Then he fathered Susie's first liller of puppies. TherewereSoflhese. Susie proved lo be a very attentive mother and also fed them well, so they waddled around like lillle bear cubs. While Susie was over al our farr one weekend, Mrs. Crane ana =. watched Susie sway back and forth in uncertainty. For her puppies were all asleep in the dog kennel. But Samson and our 2 other farm dogs were 50 yards up the hill, all looking at Susie and apparently waiting for her to join them. For they were heading into the fields to scare up rabbits or any other wild crealures Ihey could find. Susie oflen ran with them, for when she'd get to our farm, she regarded it as a vacation tri for fun and e»crtement afield. Now, however, Susie stood 10 yards away from the dog kennel and SO yards from the other dogs who awaited her. We could see her mentally seesaw back and forth. First, she'd look at the dogs on the hill. She'd even take a step in their direction. Then she'd glance over at the dog kennel where her I puppies were curled up together, fast asleep. She'd step toward the kennel; then stop and look back at the dogs on the hill. Several times she diffidently stepped one way; then the other, as she was mentally torn between the two alternatives. At last, her better judgment prevailed, so she walked over to the dog kennel and lay down. She apparently realized her maternal obligation was to remain a protective guardian of her offspring. But Susie's indecision is what often produces nervous breakdowns in human adults. And even in other animals, too. for rats have also been thrown into nervous breakdowns in our psychology laboratories. For example, after they have been taught the habit of finding cheese via a certain pathway through a maze, then they are tricked by having that pathway wired for an electric shock. Another classical experiment involved a predatory bass in a large aquarium. A glass partition separated the aquarium into 2 halves and at the far end was a small minnow, on which the bass normally would feed. But the ba35 didn't see the glass partition so it would dart at the minnc ••>.-. only to bump its nose hard KAiHr.A, I r.An» -- ««•• -m American Beef Cattle Finds No Foothold In W. Germany LUBBOCK—Beef carcait value, like beauty, lies in the eyes of the behoMer-as well as in his taste buds and his pocket book. For proof, just ask an average German housewife what she thinks of that cut of prime steak you're going to treat your family to tonight. Her answer would probably surprise you. Her answer also would very likely deflate the egos of American beef cattle raisers who've taken great pains to establish what-by domestic standards, at least—are top quality meat-producing herds. The fact is. according to a team of five German livestock specialists who just completed a visit lo Texas Tech University and a lour of Texas' South Plains area, a market featuring only prime American beef cuts would soon find itself hurting for business in that western European country. Why? The reasons many-fold, according to team leader Dr. Karl Fangauf from Hamburg where he works as an animal nutritionist and serves as director of the German branch of the American Soybean Institute. "First, German cattle are almost totally dual-purpose in that they serve as the source for both meat and dairy products." Fangauf explained. "As a result of breeding and feeding requirements necessary lo fulfill this dual purpose, meat quality in German cattle is subslanlially lower lhan lhal in American cattle produced specifically and solely for meal." Fangauf added lhal land costs in Germany are considered to be loo high to allow beef caltle on pasture as a means for enhancing meal production-oriented nutrition. "German consumers simply are not yet willing to pay a premium for better quality meal," he said. "It should be realized also lhat German consumers have become conditioned or accustomed to beef with the barest minimum of excess fat and very litlle. if any, marbling of fal lissue within the red portion of the cut "Thus, the prospect of improving meat qualily also becomes a mailer of educaling Ihe consumer wilh regard to the more desirable flavor and juiciness found in meal with considerable marbling and other factors such as better color and texture which determine higher grades of beef in the Uniled Slates." For these and related reasons, exports of American beef catlle lo Germany at present are virtually nil. and importation into the country of individual cuts of beef are prohibited by law. Fangauf M He added that the Federal Republic of Germany's livestock production is 30.1 million slaughter hogs. 4.7 million slaughter cattle and approximately 220 metric tons of broilers. The country's population is 60 million people, and German livestock producers supply 90 per cent of the pork demand. 88 per cent of the beef demand, 50 per cent of the broiler demand and almost 100 per cent of the demand for eggs and egg products. "The per capita comsumption of meat, eggs and cheese is still growing in Germany," Fangauf said, "which indicates that further growth potentials are available., . Their U.S. visit was arranged by the American Soybean Association in cooperation with the USDA Foreign Agricultural Service. Fangauf pointed out lhat soybean meal is the dominating protein feed used in Germany An allernative recently developed lo pasture grazing is Ihe feeding of 3-5 pounds soybean meal per animal per day as a prolein source, he said Among Ihe main objectives of the German team's U.S. visit were to become acquainted wilh Ihe dependable supply of soybeans and soybean meal here and to observe the use of soybean meal in the feeding of livestock on hog and beef farms. in commerical feedlols and integrated poultry operations Other members of the visiting German team included: Ivo Burckhardt. economist and livestock production specialist with the Office of Agriculture of the Government of the State of Hessen and a member of the Government Committee on feed laws: . Ur. Keinhold Roder. animal nutritionist and extension service swine and cattle feeding specialist with the Chamber of Agriculture, Oldenburg. Lower Saxonv; , . . Dr. Franz Gfrorer. animal nutritionist and beef production specialist with the Bavaria Station for Animal Production; And. Dr. Leonhard Lennerls. animal nutritionist and cattle feeding specialist with the German Oil Miller's Association. Boon. They conferred at Tech with Animal Science Profs. John Baumgardner, Leland Tribbie and A. Max Lennon and with university veterinarian W.H. Wohler. VOTE FOR SHURRNE QUALITY VOTE FOR SAVINGS! SHURFINE 16 oi cans HAMS Shorfine Boneless Fully Cooked |b ean | D SHURFINE 16 oi cans | FRUIT COCKTAIL ... 4<or *1| p-I SHURFINE Holv«,Slic.. 290, can I I Yellow Cling PEACHES 3 fer * 1 | I I SHURFINE Croam or Wholo Komol 17 01 ILJ CORN s fa ,n a SHURFINE 14 oi Bottl. _ I Tomato CATSUP... 5*" $ 1 f Whole Gov Inspected Fresh Dressed Pound ^ ^^^^^^k ^^^^^^k Ground Beef IB 59 Bacon D SHURFINE Fr. Shelled 15 oz BUCKEYES *'-'' | Chuck Start SHURFINE VP Roa Drio. lloctric Pork Coffee, .ocon 79 ib P k g 19 a a s~. pound 69* I MC2 29 iPork Steak or Chops ib 69 C LUNCH MEAT Shurfresh All Varieties 3 £ 89' FRANKS Shurfresh All I—I SHURFINE 16 oi LJ Hamburger Hah 3-M D SHURFINE H«lv«lAoi Bartlett PEARS. 4 for * I j I I Shurfino Early Harvo«t 1 7 oi ILJ Sweet Peas 5 <~ Shurlino 15 oz Spinach A FILM STORY AS RARE AS \cactus "-snow CAPRI Top o' Texas ADUITS I 75. CHILORf N SO' 7:30-9:15 Off N 8:30 ADULTS 1.25 SHOW AT DUSK DtSTIN HOf f MAN "lITTlf BIG MAN" TRIPLE BILL COMING THE 1ST OF JULY Biscuits Shurfresh Sweet or Buttermilk Shurfine Drinks D Shurfino 32 oi Salad Dressing 49 C I n ShurfinoAUVogotablo 3 Ib. can J* Shortening 79 C | Cokes King Size i '1 Shurfino 6 1/2 oi • LJ Chunk Tuna 2 „ 79' \ Shurfresh Reg Quarters MARGARINE f—| loxoy loo*, Chkkon tivor 15 1/2 oi LJ Dog Food IP**! | .„ I A A. •••• ••>.••*.• I—I charcoal«S9 c | Bananai D Sorlin 2 My lathroom I Tissue 10nu79 c Golden Ripe DimiTr" '" 6*>n i , b I fl a Shurfino 16 01 ^»— •— mt^mS? Pork & Beans 7 „, »1 , Brocco |j D Shurfino WhoU Poolod 16 01 ^ .. I Ji .. •C SB I 5flU filtl A Tomatoes J <•* • . — ^_ *l Soflin AiMiUd Of Whit* n Soflin AuorUd Towels D TJurfrSn?o^kT Cheese - ^ 1 Lemondade ^_* m J ( I Shurfine 6 ox cans rioMM.on'l^hom Colby tV W J O f_ O CC 12 oi cans Potatoes Plums Calif Long White Santa Rosa 421 E. FltDfRIC 66S-8531 Daub!* ttuccantoi Stomp § With S2.SO Purchati '«« Rotorvo Tko Right* To Limit bnurtme Assorted Flavors • • SOFT DRINKS 11

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page