Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Share Page

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Ada Weekly News, The (Newspaper) - February 11, 1960, Ada, Oklahoma                             The Paper With PERSONALITY Biggest Reading Buy in Oklahoma Single Copy 10 Cents Only Per Year By Mail in Pontotoc And Adjoining Counties Combined With The Ada Times-Democrat 59TH YEAR Science Takes Aim At The Cow Or At Least Her Precious Cud With New Type Of Cattle Feed Rv IV T It Vir'LTVIT.- Vf D I___ i ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 11, I960 8 Pages NO. 45 By W. L. K.N'ICKMEYER low quality roughage. In some That classic symbol of Iran- cases. Pope said, production has quilhty. the cud-chewing cow. may been increased as much as 25 soon be one with Nineveh. Tyre, per cent by pelleting, and the surrey with the fringe He emphasized that research on in this field has not really gone That's if Dr. L. S. "Bill" Pope far enough to make definite prac- of the animal husbandry depart- 'ica' recommendations. Some var- rnent of Oklahoma State Universi- Stations in results of the trials ty has his good ear to tht; ground are so far unexplained. However, and is correctly interpreting what he predicted a great change in he hears. livestock feeding in the relatively Not that the cow herself is near future, going to vanish from the scene. Leveling It's just that her cud may. In commenting on the possibili- And Dr. Pope would probably ty of decreasing the amount of say. good riddance. roughage in the ration, Pope net- In a talk Friday night to some ed that there has been, a "signif- 20 members of the Evergreen icant change" in recent years in Mills sales staff in Ada. Pope the cost of production of grain as described some recent feeding compared to roughage. Milo he experiments and made some said, worked out to about the comments and predictions, all of same price per pound as alfalfa which should be of interest not last year, and concluded: only to feed manufacturers but "Roughage is the expensive eK so practical cattlemen as well, ment now." Pellets Large commercial feeders es- The most radical of these re- pecially. those who feed 5 000 marks dealt with recent feeding or more head, are finding that it's trials of beef animals, testing the more economical to increase the effects of "pelleted" feeds. grain in their ration and reduce Such feeds, combining roughage the roughage. The cattle make and concentrates in one finely the same gains on less total pound- ground and compressed ration, age of saves a good Pope called "the first step for- deal in processing and handling ward in cattle feeding in 50 years, costs. The principal effect of this kind Another new field of research of feeding, he noted, is that it by- touched on briefly by the speaker passes the rumen almost entire- is that of the beef carcass itself ly, taking nourishment directly the end-product of the feeding pro- to the animal instead of going cess. Here again, not enough work through the inefficient process has been done to show positive of fermentation and cud-chewing results and the researchers face normally characteristic of the many unanswered questions cow's digestive system. It appears clearly established In addition, increased palatabil- that "mealiness" is a highly heri- ity and consequent greater feed j table quality in cattle. Trouble is intake also lead to greater gains it's impossible at present to se- per pound of feed, especially with lect for that quality in live cat- tle. Nobody yet can tell a good j carcass from a poor I the hoof. So the only way to breed for mealiness is to select a bull by slaughtering some of his calves. Which means waiting five or six years before you know what you- 've got. Creep Feeding Pope also discussed the pros and cons of creep feeding at some length. He noted that ex- lo show that little benefit could be gained from creep feeding. If cows are giving a reason- able amount of milk, if high qual- ity pastures are available, these salisfy lhe needs of cumstances will do nothing for the calf but put on fat. "If you jan get a premium for fat slaughter calves, the practice may be Pope said. "But if you're selling feeders, the increased gain won't pay for the feed." On the other hand, Pope admit- ;ted that under less than perfect 'conditions creep feeding might be profitable. "The average beef cow is a pretty inefficient producer of he pointed out. adding that even a good milker in the beef breeds tends to fall off sharply in production after about four months of lactation. It might well be more efficient then, he said, to creep feed the calves rather than to try to hold up milk production by pouring feed to the cow herd. "And the fact that cattlemen Hearing Becomes Near Trial; Arson Suspect Bound Over To Face Trial in District Court tedious prelim- 1 stated that the tracks west on the rural road and the district court Follow Trail (barn. He denied that Wofford told These ranch employes followed him he set the blaze, or that the ;-jthe car'sjrail to where it turned jbarn was on fire. Badgered left bv the tires in barn on the 4-B Ranch. nf northeast of Ada. on the night of January 5. Wofford, who has nd lhe back tires well worn. These witnesses, in the main, agreed on these points. There was And. he told Ward that the rea- son he told officials what he did was that they had badgered him for several hours and he "finally told them what they wanted to entered a plea of said dam- arraignment, is charged with i as to ,hV locilion ofThe car age was done but that he was bin-mng the structure. i o n d at length and he The hearing began at 2 p.m. the amount of traffic in the road i Wanledf fgfl of there' His nm wh TpT "ie-d Unl'} thev arrived on the scene! he teld in p.m. when JP Lee adjourned court and when officers were ,here ,at the county attorney's office varied trom to 5 hours. and resumed the hearing at 9 a.m. Saturday. It was near 11 p.m. when the Justice of the Peace gave his ruling and. although the proceeding was technically a pre- liminary hearing, it had the over- tones of a trial. Wofford's defense counsel was checking and the number of foot- T prints in the immediate area Eafller Leader testified that the county attorney had not made any committment to him in the way of a deal a last statement injl, in one of his its from the stand, the car had stopped and the location of these prints. Leader Tells AH But, the big gun in the state's attack was Clarence Leader YYimui-us ueiense counsel was; frjerKj 0[ Wofford's who was test' Harvey Lambert. Representing the i him On the night of the barn-i also developed that most of state were county attorney Pat burning Leader made a state 'the tlme since the barn burning, Holman and Virgil Stanfield. co ntv aftney ha? been staying as ?a Wofford as the man who !guest m jail- free paities to assist ,n the prosecu- lh barn on fire and ted ,hisjCome and go as he please. lion. still plenty of unanswered questions. {NEWS Staff Busby Testifies The first witness called by the state was Judge Orel Busby, who 'together with charge under direction exami He's Afraid? (Conlinued On Page Two; Sandy District Gets Three More Dams Three more flood control struc- .ures on Sandy Creek are cleared ror construction and the Soil Con- servation Service is ready to issue contracts, area conservationist Charles A. Evans, Okmulgee. told he board of supervisors of the Dontotoc County Soil Conservation district at their regular meeting Tuesday. Landowners who gave ease- County Precincts Meet Friday Night Democrats by lhe dozen are ex- peeled to lurn out tomorrow nighl ;in Pontotoc County fur lhe most i spirited precinct meetings in lhe i party's reccnl history. I County Chairman Martin Clark 'issued an optimistic report earlier Ithis week, indicating the goal lor [he grassroots meetings tomorrow is 25 persons per precinct. i The meetings are scheduled to take place al the various voting r11111 a V cl i U I! 11, and Alice Johnson; Company in Ada. Amy ___ .......___ Site 12, A. H, Hudson, Mrs. Ira Payne. Nannie T. Stanfield. Neal, Floyd Rollow, Martha Thursday at noon. He said several precincts have not yet picked up their credentials. "This is essen- lial for the Clark said. He noted the credentials could be secured at the Standard Ware- house. 301 North Broadway. He said the following precincts had not yet picked up their cre- dentials: l-i. 1-4. 4.3. 4.4 Colbert Fairgrounds, Frisco. Harden City. Jesse. Lawrence, Lula. Oakman, Stcedman. Valley View and Van- All meetings in the county's 56 nation Friday. There were suggestions that In essence. Leader told thisiLeader was "boarding" with the story. .He had been staying wilh' cnunty for fear that harm might Wofford's father near Lula. On'corne to him as a state's witness the large ranch near Allen. Under j Tuesday, the day of the fire jin "le case, examination by Holman, Judge Wofford came by and Leader ac-i Another important witness was Busby in general described the cepted an invitation to return! Deputy Cecil Smith, who conduct- property, told where the barn with Wofford to his home. led much of the investigation, ac- was located and the gate which) They arrived at Wofford's home i companied some of the time by led into it. He fixed the value of! in Allen about noon and sat i Erwin, the 4-B foreman, the structure at i around the house all afternoon It( was Smith who made the Before he left the stand, night they evidently started1 investigation at the barn, accom- exammation by Lambert, he de-iout to go rabbit hunting. They by Ada police officer nied knowing the defendant and j got a shotgun and shells and got Harold Thomas. Thomas had evi- stoutly maintained that he had into Wofford's car and then drove dently attempted to make pictures ever given permission to run dogs to a beer joint on the edge of'of tne tracks but did not secure on the ranch. Allen. them. "It's something we've lived with I Admits Firing Smith said Erwin had furnished for 15 he said, noting that Wofford purchased six cans of hlm a !ist of suspects in the case. he had received indications that if beer. They left the beer tavern IWottord was evidently a prime to stop it, there It s "trouble.' Revenge? and drove south on SH 48, turning j west on a road which passed through the 4-B Ranch. Leader izeti that the barn said that Wofford stopped the car They Were Sore Earlier Erwin said that Wofford and another man had talked with utllll saiu inai woiiora stopped the car1 anuuiei man nau laiKeu witn burning might have been in ret- on the road near the barn. He said jhirn on Christmas Eve in Allen, nbution against a letter sent out Wofford got out and was eone'I'16 two men were in a truck and under Judge Busby's signature, but actually written by his fore- 111 uie Luuniy lhe precinct level meetings con- precincts begin sharply at ,-w stilute lhe first, and most import-i p.m. ant. step in organizing the party The following is a list of the poll- level? in the state. Next ing places, the sites of the Friday n a" Laughlin and C. B. Wi'lloughby. Estimated cost of the three tructures is Of the 33 structures planned for andy Creek. 7 have been com- leted and 2 are now under con- ruction. The tentative program and work tan for Leader Creek was revicw- d by the board for comments to state conservationist before final plan is presented for approval. The supervisors and local con- servationist Kenneth Yoakum also recommended changes in the Iflfit Agricultural Conservation Pro- gram. The first recommendation was that county ACP allotments be increased for those counties where upstream flood control proj- ects are operating to speed up conservation practices on the land. The second was that farmers and ADA tional. The precinct confabs this year'East W1-P4. rape: W1-P5. 800 East Thirteenth; Wl-PB. Presbyterian Church: W1-P7, Wintersmith Park. W2-P1. Service Chevrolet; wilard School; chairmanship of the party. Gene McGill, .inti-adminislralion can- didate, and Pal Malloy, Governor T vvuiarc, acnooi: W3-KI. 514 an all-out for the chairman's lEast W2.P4_ statjon flt Wofford got out and was gone Tile two men were in a truck and "five or six" minutes. He return- Erwin said they were sore about _., ,ed to the car. Leader said Ietter concerning hound dog i, asking cessation of hound; didn't question him about what! hunting on the ranch. running at the ranch. he was doing and added that Wof-1 He admitted no direct threats ford made no comment. were made and that Wofford said nothing to him except that some- one was going to make Phillip Busby get his cattle out of a cer- tain area, evidently a sector under i at the 4-B. They drove from the site, con- Crawley, J. D. Wilson west on the road until it Marshal Erwin, the foreman. intersected with SH 12. There's All three of the men told basi-ithey turned north to Allen As cally the same story, although j they turned or shortly after IIease- Erwin testified that he had there were some areas of dis- Leader, looking out. said he saw! Wofford for years and they 'had been friends. In the final men did not threat- agreement in their testimony. Barn Did Burn All testified the barn was in- a "light in the sky like something been fl on fire." analysis, the tlll He commented on the light him or the rancn property, ated that Wofford then said Erwin fe't the whole tenor of but the week the importance of responsi- ble persons in each precinct Ada High School; W4-P3. Washing- ton School: W4-P4. Free Will Bap- (Continued on Paee Two) I Lyn mg to it the meeting places are tjst Church C0nfabs' W4-P5' Sollth High School Also, some precincts have not picked up credentials and Clark may be forced to deliver them personally. Clark was at the NEWS office j (Continued On Page Twol na., ntt commented on tne light and deed burned. All testified there stated that Wofford then said were car tracks in the road. They "Yeah, that's the barn I set conversation had been unfriendly, stated a car had stopped and Story Twisted Smith, accompanied by Erwin, someone had alighted from the Then, under examination bylwent to Wofford's house on the vehicle. The car was headed west j Lambert, some rather odd facts afternoon after the fire. eveloped. Changes Story After i uuuci uy vehicle. The car was headed west Lambert, some rather odd facts on the rural road between SH 48; developed. som-e initial sparring and 12 which passes through the ranch and goes perhaps 150 yards north of the barn. It had snowed heavily all day Tuesday, January 5. A man had evidently got out of the car, climbed over a gate across a roadway leading toward the barn, then walked across the field to the barn. The same set of tracks som-e initial sparring Bom the deputy and ranch fore- about arrests of drunkenness, hisjman said Wollord told them he knowledge of reward money offer- "ad not been "out of the house in ed in the case. Lambert struck weeks." severely at Leader's statement. continued questioning, he said that he had come to Ada to He produced another t.llat lle made before local attorney Bar-lpay nis taxes. ney Ward. who. at the time, was! Tllen also remembered serving as counsel for the out to buy some beer. Smith This statement was made Mid Wofford, however, told him I returned to where the car wasiafte. 'he one taken by the county he went out around "7 or 8 p.m." Parked. attorney's office. !and bought Jax beer. COUNTY Store: AI- that the tracks looked unusually wide. All noted that the toes turned out and that the right foot turned out even more than the left. One _ In this statement, notarized and a Mrs. Wallis and Mrs. in mis aLdiejjiem. noianzeu and aim ima. signed by Leader, the Indian said Carolyn Erdman had taken the he was with Wofford. H-a told Mrs- WaHis runs a beer Wofford buying the beer and leav- ing Allen south of SH 48 and turn- tavern near Allen and she testi- (Continued on Page Two) A EGYPT By VELMA HENDERSON These weather breeding days that give us a few hours sun- shine and warmer weather has allowed the garden-fever to rise to the extend of fertilizing and ground breaking. On Monda.- C. F. Martindale of I Semmole orought his small gar-i den tractor to the home of his: ground now so everything should'read during the "must" rest per- grow off quickly. jod each day. Oh yes, Ollie is There were 2 inches of rain in recuperating nicely but rest has lour gauge this past week. Several to come each day for some time warm sunny days certainly would I yet, in order for her to gain back be apprec.ated, I'm sure. what she has lost. Mr. and Mrs. Hoover Scott, Drumright, spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Walter Goyne. The Scotts were also working at their farm along with their visit. Miss Ann Littlefield was home i Mr. and Mrs. and Mr. and Mrs Lane visited awhile. Mr and Mrs. W. P. Brocket! have barn yard fertilizer in piles and seme scattered over garden spot. We have a good season in je Littlefield, as usual the weekend. Ann has worked out a pretty full schedule for her j Ollie, both work and pleasure. j For work she is keeping plenty .material for her to sew on and for pleasure (also needed rest) she has subscribed to different educational magazines for her toj Sue Henderson was getting tired I of cleaning up a mess on her i pantry shelves so she set a mouse trap near by. On Wednesday Olan Ray Henderson heard the trap trip, so he vent to investigate his catch. II was a huge pack rat and would have made his get away if he had a little more time but Olan used his foot as a death taken back to the doctor Thurs- vere pain. The doctor the family earlier though of how it would work, as soon as it did start so they weren't alarmed. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Bottoms have learned of the recent hos- pitalizing of the young daughter born Dec. 23 to a daughter, Mary in her garden that pruning and skinning her plants, eating off her flowers tha't even digging lip bubls. In down, losing 8 inches down. Well she dug out her shoes and bogged to the house to wash her feel and shoes. Upon telling her husband, Burl, about her troubles he said, "Yeah, you'll take cold and be sick wad- ing the mud." The County was'Carol Donise and Randy went in- attire. Their visitors Sunday were Mr. and Mrs. Paul mi. aim ivirs. Mr. and Mrs. Sonny Golden, Pud: Burl Lane. While there, James After leaving the Paul Bender-! into the nostrils-gives him a'mail box and grabbed him a HIS. Mr. 3nn Mrs linn Viair1-mUn i _ scaring all concerned out of their SEEN Mr. and Mrs. Sonny I wits. Mrs. Lane said after cliiu ivii S. OUlllly I i-ii o. .uanc oaiu dltci and Paul riding in a new j many years, she had almost for- 1960 blue Bel-Air Chevrolet Sun-'gotten what to do in his case, day. (James has an army base in CaWornia.'The! self by saying. "Well, I wasn't S out there in Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Henderson over the is more SEEN Mr. and Mrs. i. _. Jones setting out on their front steps Sunday afternoon soaking up some of that good sunshine. but and is a sick little boy. Egypt has a "bounty hunter" to the boimty was rigntfully Ws Late Sunday night visitors to jng see about James Don were Mr. yet own property. See, about Sunday morn- while Mr. and Mrs. Paul Hen- were still in bed, a car -D can be done more sparingly. Mr. and Mrs. Henderson's 3- Mrs. Bonnie Lane has started all got up 'in my little chair." tryingTfind'a Sen, Ethelene Golden has a hospital 1 past few days, to miss a weeks from measles and now the This location were still in bed a car school. f0r j6rryS Mrs. Carolyn Henderson and Velma Henderson. a oldaho Mrs Gwenolyn Steele visited a- livers (he Sundav while Sunday afternoon with Mr.! Sinus sufferers-George Little-: wasn't any extra" noiTbut and Mrs. Paul Henderson. Mr field has a remedy he has found for some reason ju t raiL up1 and Mrs. Don Henderson, Chrystal very helpful from watched the car A young' Ann and James Don also stopped Just a weak epsom salts eased out of the car while! m for a short visit. water solution, sniffed j the driver put the paper in the! into the pickup and overtook the crew consisting of 3 males and a female about two miles from the house, demanding his hen. Of course, they denied getting it the end, Paul came bringing back his hen with a green rubber band on her legs like the ones used on the papers. Paul like to have never got warm after he got back to the after his shirt unbuttoned and flapping coat or hat. But 20 cents for the paper and a big fat hen, too, would have been an expen- sive paper don't you agree? (Continued on Page Two)   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 145+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

10 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 10 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 145 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication