Ada Weekly News, July 14, 1960

Ada Weekly News

July 14, 1960

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Issue date: Thursday, July 14, 1960

Pages available: 16

Previous edition: Thursday, July 7, 1960

Next edition: Thursday, July 21, 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 July 14, 1960, Page 1.

Ada Weekly News, The (Newspaper) - July 14, 1960, Ada, Oklahoma The Paper With PERSONALITY Biggest Reading Buy in Oklahoma By Mai! in Pontotoc And Adjoining Counties Single Copy 10 Cents Only Per Year Combined With The Ado Times-Democrat 60TH YEAR ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, JULY 14, 1960 8 Pages No. 14 Former Latta 4-H Youth Raises Fine Dairy Herd From Sponsored Heifer What does it take to parlay one! adjoining the stalls, which will j Garvin and his dad's dairy pro- Holstsin heifer into a top-quality; eliminate too much stooping. i gram is being carried out on a dairy herd of 135 head? j "We're using pail-type milkers i 190 acre farm six miles south- "Hard and coivining work." Garvin said, "and that j west of Ada. The farm, of course, Garvin Glover said this week. stooping gets mighty rough." j is merely the base of operations, "And that means 365 days a year, j Ha went on to explain that a Isince takes much more land seven days a week, no time off j herringbone stall arrangement. tnan that to handle 135 head of for holidays or Sundays. No doubt i with concrete pit and pipeline about it, once a man gets into i milkers, would also make the this business, he has his job at milking job much faster. It'isn't stock. "It takes all of the 645 acres we're using the elder Gkt- home." jhard to adjust cows to the ar-1 ver said. "We have to rent lots And, taking account some rangement. he says, and the train- of land, for pasture and to furnish bad luck and a couple of years ing of heifers is easier.________ hay. In fact, we need more in the Army, it takes from four-1 teen to sixteen years. At least! D D J _..._ that seems to have been Garvin's! DGGT DrGGQGrS experience. Schedule Sponsored Heifer Garvin and his dad, Theo Glo- VIT. started in the dairy business in :he middle 1940s and are now prinking the business their main job The deal started with one Holstein heifer, spon- Local Meeting C. H. Hailey, Pontotoc County Agent, announces that a meeting for Garvin in 1944 by the of the Ada Beef Breeders Associa- Ada Kiwanis Club. tion has been scheduled for Thurs- "Best I remember, four boys j day afternoon, July 14 in the Dis- in the county took one heifer each trict Courtroom in Ada. TIME: Garvin Glover is shown with part of the dairy herd he and his dad built up from the one heifer the Ada Kiwanis Club sponsored in 1944 while Garvin was a turned job" G'OV'r from thit heifer, and got him started in a venture which has Hog Breeders Will Attend Big Field Day A big field day for the Okla- homa Hampshire Swine Breeders Association is scheduled for Fri- day. July 15 at the Whittaker State Home, Pryor. ihook missed an upper bale. Lunch will be served ont the threw him off balance, and he that Garvin said. "I'm not sure how many stayed in the busi- ness. Maybs some took jobs in town, or split up their interests fn beef raising and other farm operations." Young Glover stresses the fact that dairying isn't an easy job, but he intends to stay in the busi- ness, and now has some long- range plans which will improve operations and make the job much easier. Improvements He plans to build a 16 x 24 foot addition on his present dairy bam and put in herringbone stalls, milkers with. This, according to Hailey, is a re-scheduled meeting which was originally set for July 1st. At this Thursday afternoon meeting members of the beef breeders Fittstown Man Has Accident As Usual, When He's Alone By MRS. W. E. SNYDER i tractor and mower and went to :work tn me piiieiiuev wiuj. greeners is.expccbsu- at me meei- Nothing bad ever happens to wont, ui s nono-near- to rgutomatic wasners an'd a bulk ing. Hailey predicts, since interest Don Barrick of Fittstown.' Never .not unless he's alone. A year ago, while haying cattle (and alone, of course) Don's hay grounds for a nominal charge, and a good turnout of Hampshire breeders across the country is expected. Raymond Jarboe is Program Director this year for the meet- ing which will get underway at a. m. Members will be wel- comed at that time by Wayne H. Brown, president of the Oklaho- fell, knocking himself out and cut- ting a gash in his head. When he finally roused and went home, bloody as could be, gave his wife, Lillie, quite a shock. Since then, Don's trips to the farm alone have been bones of contention be- tween them. His wife doesn't want him to go. Last Sunday afternoon was v II, JJl Wi. WIG <-'JVi.OllU- _T -11 1 ma Hampshire Swine Breeders; at 'he Barnck home, how- Association I ever; company gone, and Mrs. Barrick away visiting an For the past two years the an- nual field day has been held in the air-cooled Pony Sale Barn in Ada but the Association has agreed to pass the meetings j around to other towns, and this year Pryor was the choice. At a. m. judging contest will start, featuring six classes uncle and family at Wolf. Don yawned. "Think I'll run down to the farm for awhile." He went. A few hours later their daugh- jter, Mrs. Freddie Taylor, at her home in Ada, had a phone call. It was Don, saying he had brok- -adults, ladies and 4-H and his arm and would she and GARDNER: Jimmy Ford, Latta 4-H membsr, poses at the edge of a strip of corn which made a bumper crop this year in his garden project. Jimmy, 15, says he is going all out during the next three years to win the State Award in gardening. He has been active in several phases of 4-H work for the past five years. His spring garden this year in- cluded tomatoes, potatoes, peas, okra, corn, beans and all kinds of greens, and this week was hustling out the tools for his fall project. (WEEKLY Photo) together. A type discussion will (follow each class. Lunch time is j scheduled from to p.m. after which there will be a dis- cussion on national Hampshire activities. Harold Boucher, Se- cretary of the National Hampshire Swine Registry Association, Pe- oria, 111., will be speaker. A panel discussion on swine pro- duction and management will get underway at p. m. with panel members, Dr. J. C. Hiilier, Bill Taggart, Harold Boucher, Bruce Carter and Charles Hogan in charge. Announcement of Judging Con- test Winners will be made by Bill Taggart and J. B. Morton at that afternoon. Freddie come take him to the doctor. Although excited, his daughter called nearby neightbors and ask- ed them to look in on her dad until they arrived. Sure enough, later X-rays show- ed one of the bones in Don's left forearm was broken midway be- tween the wrist and elbow. The arm was placed in a cast. When the folks finally had time! to get around to the "How'd itj part, it seems it wasj thisaway: When Don got to the farm, a few miles southeast of town, and looked around a while, he decided to mow some weeds and grass in i a few spots, so he got out the association will make preliminary original single reg plans for the sale to be held heifer sponsored by the fall. Several important items for business will be discussed in the forthcoming meeting, including the selection of a sale date, a sifting committee, naming an auc- tioneer, selecting an advertising and sales committee and final date for nomination cattle. A large attendance of local beef breeders is .expected-at the meet- than we have." Headquarters Headquarters of the dairy Is on land which Garvin's grandfather, Ed Glover, settled in 1917. Ed Glover first bought 80 acres, then ran his holdings up to 190 during later years, purchasing small strips of land now and then from Indians who had drawn bead-right allotments. The Glover's dairy barn, built just west of the main farmhouse, is on a high slope of land which affords good ideal location for the expansion pro- gram which Garvin now has in mind. Most of the dairy stock now on the place, Garvin said, sprung from that original single register- Ada Kiwanis Club. At that time, Gar- vin was a 4-H member attending Latta school. He entered the Army in 1955. and during two years of service his wife and dad and the rest of the family took care of the dairy herd, working hard to build it up. While in the Army, Garvin was stationed at Fort Knox, Ky.. and at Frankfurt, Germany. and his have two children. (Continued on page two) I tank. The set-up will include a pit I in the fall sale is .widespread. (Continued on two) SHADE HUDDLE: Climbing temperatures across Oklahoma sent livestock off lush but hot and sun-drenched pas- tures into whatever shades were available this week. The above equine huddle was caught by the camera at ing, on a ranch alongside Highway 13 northwest of Ada. (WEEKLY ey-Van ting Around The County ROFF By MARY LASEMAX Clifton Barbee. who has been with the Armed Forces in Ger- many since las; September, re- turned home recently for a thirty day leave to be at the bedside of his father. Samuel C. Barhce. El Paso. Tex., who is critically ill. Mr. and Mrs. Barbee and Lisa Mar'; left Friday for a week's visit wich his parents. Bar- bee, the former Buna Reed and daughter made their home with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. John while Mr. Barbee was ii: service. Mrs. Scarbcrry is a sister of Mrs. John Reed and Mrs. Jeff Fussell. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Etchison and children Tulsa. spent the weekend with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Etchison. Mrs. Etch- ison introduced the Sarah Coven- try costume jewelry line at a party sponsored hy the local home demonstration club Friday night at the dub house. j Morgan. Lubbock, who has under- gone surgery at a hospital there. His condition is considered ser- at the second session of the en-, le.'t Monday for a three day camp- campment, July 20-27. ing and fishing trip at Lake Tex- Mrs. Bob Simpson has agreed j oma. to assist Mrs. Hodges. The church Mrs. Evere: Summers was a guest in the home of Mrs. Nettie Hpdees and .Mrs. Sam Summers on Thursdav. and Mrs. V. Scarberry. unui June 20. lived on a farm "ortn of Roff, bought the Bryant flome jn the east section of town and will make their home here. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Deemer and small son. Oklahoma City, visi'ed her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Simpson on Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. Bob Simpson left Monday to visit her brother, Mr. Dow, M. Spt. and Mrs. Charles Col- lins and family, Memphis, Tenn., visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tyree Strauther. an aunt, Mrs. Mollie Johnson and other rela- tives this past week. Sgt. Collins ar.d wife both grew up in Roff, i attended school here. Charles' went overseas with the 45th Divi-; sioii and was attached to a Nation- al Guard unit located at Roff at that time. He has continued inj the service and is looking forward to his retiiement in a few more years. Welcome home. The Baptist Church selected: Mrs. Nettie Hodges to be the spon-! sor of the youth group who will! attend the Falls Creek assembly! Mr. and Mrs. Charles Moran. Sunday visiting Mr. owns a cabin located at a very choice spot on the grounds. The cabin was enlarged last year and i V'S" will now accomodate 25 or 30 per-i and Mrs' CIay Johnson' sons. Entrance fees of the spon- sors and young people going from veral days ago to undergo tests and treatment. She has undergone surgery since her admittance. The last word from her daughter, Mrs. Marjorie Hudson, who was at her bed side, said Mrs. Smith wasn't yet out from under the anesthetic. R. 0. Laseman, who has been under going eye treatment f o.r several weeks, returned on Mon- I day for further treatment. He seems to be improving. the Roff Church will be paid by Mr. and Mrs. Bill Williams re- turned Sunday from a trip made through the western states last _, Ifcey maofc at Aspen. the church. The Women's Society w i 1 1 also help with a cash to V1f f'bert and help furnish provisions. The famly' f (ofc Mrs" church has been requested to fur- nish an usher to assist at the ser- vices during ession.