Ada Weekly News, January 28, 1960

Ada Weekly News

January 28, 1960

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Issue date: Thursday, January 28, 1960

Pages available: 16

Previous edition: Thursday, January 21, 1960

Next edition: Thursday, February 4, 1960 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Ada Weekly News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

Pages available: 47,674

Years available: 1902 - 1978

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All text in the Ada Weekly News January 28, 1960, Page 1.

Ada Weekly News, The (Newspaper) - January 28, 1960, Ada, Oklahoma The Paper With PERSONALITY Biggest Reading Buy in Oklahoma Single Copy 10 Cents Only Per Year By Mail in And Adjoining Counties 59TH YEAR Combined With The Ada Times-Democrat Group Meets To Check Possible Organization Of Local Farm Club ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 28, 8 Pages A new organization, slanted (o the interest of those countv resi- dents im.en-Med in agriculture, is abornian. The yrnup would be model- led alonu the linvs o( larm clubs in Oklahoma City and Tulsa For those interested in aifiliating with tl uroup. a merlins has been called for February 15 at Pcndi-r- graft's Cafe at p.m. One of the ollicials of Ihe Tulsa Farm Club will he present and it is quite likely ;he Ada uroup will officially organize at that time. Several people have been inter- ested in the movement, among them Dr Don Williams and Bill Thomp-on. Reivn'ly a meeting was hold at Dr. Williams' olfices" Several men from over the county attended. Attending Present were Bill Thompson. Dr. Williams. Ivan Blair. Harold W'inua.-d. linden.'k Ham. W. C. Wis-ley. Jimmie Thomas, Cy Mai- ley, anrl Gurley. At the outset, it was stressed that "he would not he a cat- tlemen's association, although it would certainly be of interest to cattlem< n. It was an organization whose membership was drawn from all thns-e interested in agriculture, farmers, poultrymcn. ranchers, d a i r y m e n, businessmen, etc.. might well a place in Aria. Many have felt that such a group might serve as a clearing house for certain information, r arketing statistics, credit pro- cvdures, etc. It would not be con- fined to the interest of one speuf ie group of individuals such i hog breeders, but would be consid erably more embracing. A case in point is Ihe recent push for cattle in the TB testing program uheti such a group could have gone a long way to securing the cattle with efficiency and dispatch. Speakers The group would probably nice once each month for a "dinner meeting. A speaker would be pres- ent. And. herein lies one of the big selling points, the speakers. Efforts would be made to secure, outstanding authorities in respec- tive- fields. One of Ihe first con-' sidered might be a well known, regional farm economist. Another consideration would be a spokes- man from the Farm Bank wilb up lo Ihe minute information on credit, interest, etc.. and pos- sible information on what lo ex- pect in the future. One of the principal benefits derived from such groups in other- communities lies strictly within Ihe interchange of information by the members themselves. New idvas on farming practices, new methods, new crops. Ihe avail- ability of breeding age bulls, feed 'Continued on Page Two) NO. 43 With New Piece of Soil Testing Laboratory Gets Set For Spring Run or not, Kit is still full of pspper and can put in a day's worl t, u subiect in fhis Photo- Old timer crop last year, her owner says. And while it's true that tractors Hr, m t t n, She flanted Canada's entire peanut that a mule can do better than anybody. At any rate, Kit has no intention f nowadays, there are still jobs Photo) Malady Strikes Cattle Nearly the entire herd of beef cattle owned by 0. L. Martin of Ihe Midland community was wip- ed oul Friday night by what local veterinarians think was some kind of feed poisoning. Eighteen head died overnight. .Two cows and a bull remained1 .unaffected by the mysterious mal- ady. I .M. L. Skaggs of the Ada Vetcri- Inary Clinic said that post mor- llem examination here failed lo determine the exact cause of death. However it is supposed that only poison, possible in Ihe feed, could have killed so many over- night. Skaggs said that samples have I been sent lo the School of Vet- lerinary Medicine at Stillwater for laboratory analysis, A report is expected early next week. Pontotoc County Farmers Union Will Meet at Vanoss February 8th Somewhere, sometime the great .English Bard is credited with pen- 1 ning a line somewhat along the lines of "if winter comes can spring be far behind" or some- thing like that. Leaving the realm of (he muse, it is clear that spring is just around the corner and come spring, come the people who will I plant things to grow. To help the planter plant in- telligently, a useful and often un- heralded service operated from the office of county agent Cy Hail- ey. It is a soil testing lahorator. Addition And. this week, the laboratory- got a piece of new equipment which will make its work even more eificienl. The new gadget is a PH meter and was donated !by the First National Bank and Trust Co.. an organization which, evidently saw the need for the soil service years ago. It has sponsored the lab since its hum- ble inception on August 20. What does a PH meter do? Fair question. It is a more efficient and accu- rate method for testing the acidity of soil. But. back lo the soil lab. Since its official launching years ago. it has played detective on different samples of soil in. this county. And. not all of these came from the country. A sur- prising number came from town- folk who wanted to know why their bermuda wasn't doinc bet- ter and why the Madagascar Iris wouldn't grow in the bed by the garage. The soil lab told them, at least some of the time. Necessary Years ago. before the land was all leached out and half farmed to death, you could stick some- thing in the ground and it was a sale bet it would grown. But today, things occasionally need help. They may need help because the ground just doesn't have the ingredients necessary lo sustain healthy plant group "or they may be in order simply to increase yield. For farmers and their ilk. the government has come into the picture and funds are available, as most everyone knows, through ASC to help in restoring chemi- cal balance to the soil. Where legumes, permanent pasture and ground cover are being seeded, funds are available to the land-: owner on a cost-sharing basis. For general fertilizers the amount is set at 60 per cent. Where lime- stone is in order, cost sharing may be at either a 50 or 70 per cent level. i Help But. the government entered the picture because it realized it was to everyone's best interest to use chemicals when necc.-sary to insure a good stand of lecumes, for instance, which help fix nitro- gen in poor soils or other sorts of hardy ground cover to help stop expensive erosion. A small charge is assessed by the laboratory on each test. 50 cents. The chemist works one day a week during high demand per- iods for spring and fall planting but his schedule is flexible. Testing for the county now is Lewis Phillips who works with Idea! Cement Co. as a chemist. In preparing a sample. Hailey suggests a good composite samp- le of perhaps one pound of dirt be taken. It should be secured at several different points in the field and Hailey suggests, depend- ing on the type of crop in mind. samples be taken from the sur- face to a depth of three to six inches. He urges those who want tests run to bring their soil in several days ahead of time to allow amp- le time for drying. Hislnry He noted also that it is helpful The emphasis will be on youth at the next regular meeting of .the Ponloloc County Farmers I'nion at Vanoss High'Sehool Feb 8, p.m. All young people interested in the Farmers Union youth program lor are urged by vice presi- dent Pat Gallup to attend. Age limits are (i to 21. The program consists of a series of lessons to be completed by Nov. I. All who complete the program, Gallup said, will receive a SI.OOO life insurance policy for one year, providing Ibeir parents are Union members. The policy is renewec each year with yearly participa- tion in the programs and at the age of 21 may be converted to a i permanent type policy. Borgia Act Brings Down The Varmints and Jams Loc.s, Roff Coffey, vice president, Latta BARN'-RAISING SET are underway to rebuild (he barn on the Dora Daniel place. The barn and house wore de- stroyed by Ihe tornado of Mav 9. All men of (his and other communities who want to help on the rebuilding job are ask- ed to contact Miss Daniel's brother. John Daniel, t e I e- phone Stonewall 8213. Miss Daniel was seriously injured in the storm, which killed her father, Tom Daniel, and another brother. Boh. lo know s sure fire way to kill chicken eating skunks and possums'.' Well, here it is. A skunk raided Ihe chicken house at the F. M. Fountain home recently and killed three hens. The Fountains left the hens in the chicken house Ihe ncxl night. They also applied poison to llie corpses. I And. they really got the varm- ints. A skunk and possum were curled up right In the chicken house with their catch. Former Adan Dies Tuesday At El Reno Young Men Advance I To New FFA Degree i FRANCIS- A group of area boys have been advanced to the Chapter Farmer degree in FKA. The include David Allred. Win- dy Wofford. Charles Butler. Arn- o'.d Phillips. W. B. Borders and Roy Jones. All (he boys have at least one year's membership in FFA and one year's instruction in vocational agriculture. Services for Mrs. Mary Wright Wallace. El Reno, formerly of Ada. (laughter of Ihe man who bestowed the name Oklahoma upon the state, will be at 10 a.m. Thursday in Benson Funeral Home at El Reno. Mrs. Wallace died Tuesday. Burial will be in Wapanticka. She was born at Boggy Depot, an historic settlement, and was the daughter of Rev. and Mrs. Al- Wright. Rev. Wright, princi- pal chief of the Choc-taw Nation i jfrom ISfifi to 1870. was named to! National Hall of Fame for Famous American Indians in '1957. Mrs. Wallace attended school at Boggy Depot and later was graduated from what now is Ohio Weslcyan College at Oxford. Ohio. She was married in 1B88 to Thomas Wallace of Lehigh and he i farmed near Wapanticka. Later' they moved to Ada. Following the i Continued on Page Two) T vie, president and trust officer T. ust Co., takes a look at the new piece of equipment the A BEBEE [end with Mr. and Mrs, P. p. ,Kite. By .MRS. I.KO SCOTT Mrs. Grover Thompson and Mrs. A. L. Cape were hostesses to an anticipation shower Thurs- day niuht at the communitv build- ing honoring Mrs. Emmett Moore. Those attendina n." sending gifts were Mrs. Hudson. Mrs Ver- gil Meek. Mrs. Karl Tilley. Mrs. Leo Scott. Mrs. Herbert 'Moore. Mrs. Vernon Scaff. Mrs. Houston Cape. Mrs. Myrtle Roberts Mrs Clyde Boyd. Mrs. s. M. Golden. Mrs. Gwendolyn Koonlz and Bren- on. Miss Margaret Golden and tne bonoi-ee. Mrs. F.rnmelt Moore Mrs. Karl Tilley visited Sunday night with Mrs. Annie Duncan. da. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Scott and Sherry. Mrs. Edd Berryman and Charles and Gerald Tiiley. Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Hood and of Alma visited Monday with Mr. and Mrs. T. S. Hood and children. Those from this community at- tending the basketball game at E. C. S. C. Friday night were Mr. and Mrs. Karl Tilley. Ger- ald and Carlton Lee and Miss Donna Scott. Misses Patricia and Sue War- ren of Shawnee spent the weekend with Misses Donna Kaye and Sher- ry Scott. Mrs. Karl Tilley visited Satur- day night with Mr' and Mrs. W. H. Hightower. Air. and Mrs. Leo Scott, Donna Kaye and Sherry. Other visitors j Sunday evening were Misses Pat 'and Sue Warren of Shawnee and .Gerald Tilley. Mr. and Mrs. Billy Joe McNair. Lana and Vian visited Sunday with Mrs. McNair's mother. Mrs. Vina Turner of Vanoss and also I with Mr. and Mrs. J. C. James of Stratford. sympathy to the Krause and How- :ard families. Mr. and Mrs. Hollis Kile. Don- nie. Darlene and Stevie were Sun- day dinner guests of Mrs. Arthur Jones is in Calif- ornia for an extended visit with her daughters. Miss Deana Jones and Mrs. Lonnie Sparks. Edd Walker of Ada and Jewel Humphreys of Pickett visited one clay recently with Mr. and .Mrs, George Collins. Mrs. Nora Roper anrl Bobby Joe Adams. Mrs. Paul Duncan. Jerry and Freddy and Marshall Cox visited Saturday with Mr. and Mrs. Jo- el Hudson and Dennis of Miss Myrlene Kinsey of Vanoss was a visitor in the Paul Dun- can home on Friday evening. Miss Carolyn Roberts was Fri- day night guest of Miss Sherry Scott. Wells. Tex. Mrs. Seaman has been quite ill for sometime. Hol- lis, Kenneth and Jack Kite, who accompanied their father to Min- eral Wells, returned the following dav. The County his brother. Rev. and Mrs. Ver- leave and has been visiting his brother, Rev. and Mrs. Ver- gil Spin-lock and Kenny. Mr. and Mrs. John Binkley and Steven of Ada visited one day recently with Mrs. Annie Dun- can. Mrs. O. s. spent Mon- day afternoon with Mrs. Edd Ber- ryman and Charles. Mr and Mrs. Charles Kite and son oi Fort Worth spent the week- Those from this community at- tending the Junior High basket- ball tournament at Vanoss Mon- day night were Mrs. Grover Thompson and Raymond, Mrs. S. M. Golden. Margaret and Glen. Mrs. Gwendolyn Koontz and Bren- Mrs. Leo Scott and Donna Kaye visited one evening recently with Mr. and Mrs. G. Hollow-ay of Vergil Meek. Mrs. Max Hudson and Mrs. Herbert Moore. Randy and Kenny, all of Ada, visited Sunday Eveing with i Mrs. R. R. Krause has return- ed home after spending the past week in Oklahoma Cfty at (lie bedside of her father, G." L. How- ard. Mr. Howard died Saturday. Funeral services were held Mon- day morning in Wewoka. The community extends their. Mr. and Mrs. Farrell Jones. Denise and Gregory of Ada visit- ed Sunday afternoon with Mrs. Jones' mother. Mrs. Gracie Hayes. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Duncan, Freddy and Jerry visited one day recently with Mr. and Mrs. j. T. Teeters of Byng. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Lee of Ada were recent supper gusts of Mr. and Mrs. Edd Berryman, Kay and 0. S. Whitson and Henry and Mrs. Edd Berryman visited Friday with Mr. and Mrs. Kirk Wells. 'Oris Roberts. Kay. Tony and Ju- Bob Simpson. The ladies spent c'-v- part of their time quilting. i Mr. and Mrs. Dude Hood of Ada visited one day recently with Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Hood. M. C. Hood has returned from Henryetta where she has been visiting her mother. Mrs. Mary Lou Kuykendall. who is ill. Mrs. Grady Coston is confined to her bed again suffering from a cold. Mr. Coslon has recently been admitted to Veteran's Hospital, Oklahoma City, for a check up. Several in Ihe community at- Icnded the Junior High basket- ball games at Vanoss Monday night. Those who have just recovered from the measles are Wanda, Eva Joyce and Earl Hood. Donnie Kite and Lawrence Archer. having them now are Tony and Judy Roberts. Lynn Rhyne and Stevie Kite. i Thanks to Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Holloway who have just renewed j their subscription to the Ada WEEKLY News. Anyone else wishing to do so see me at the store or call FE2-5396. ROFF Mr. and Mrs. Edd Berryman and Kay wore Wednesday dinner guests of Mr. and 0. S. Whitson. P. P. Kite is visiting his sister, Mrs. Olivia Seaman, Mineral By MARY LASEMAN i Mr. and Mrs. Luther Carson of Ada visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Nordean, Sunday. Monk Quinton. Fort Worth, formerly of Roff. was visiting here with friends Monday morn- ing. Don Spurlock. who is serving Mrs. Ida Tucker of Ada spent with the U. S. Navy, is home on j Tuesday njght with Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Dottie Reed, Ahloso, spent the past week with Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Autry. Guin- inell. Iowa, and Charles Laseman, iAda. visited in the home of Mr. 'and Mrs. R. 0. Laseman Satur- day mcrning. Mr. and Mrs. Autry arrived in Ada on Tuesday to be present at her mother's funeral. They re- turned home on Saturday. Charles Laseman will be a resi- dent of the Hester Nursing Home of Ada for the present. Those attending the funeral of Mrs. Charles Laseman, held at (Continued On Page Txvo) ;