The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on February 13, 1963 · Page 8
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 8

Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 13, 1963
Page 8
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*4-H In Franklin County Club Day "Proof Of 4-H Program By ROSS NELSON « This Saturday will be Franklin ICounty Club Day. This annual event will be at Ottawa High School. The following events will start at 8:30 a.m.: demonstrations or illustrated tallks, model meetings, project talks and public speaking. The music will start about 8 aim. Folk games and musical games will begin at 1 p.m. in the gym. I would like to invite the public to come and see the 500 4-H members f r o m 19 4-H clubs compete for blue, red or white ribbons. I would urge you to see at : 1 e a s t one of '• each — model meetings, demon- strations, project talks and pub- Ross lie speaking. By viewing each of these you would see what 4-H members gain: parliamentary procedure, the ability to talk before a group and what they have learned in their projects. If you have considered joining 4-H now is the time to observe what 4-H members do. County Club Day has many objectives, one of which, is to provide 4-H members an opportunity to develop skills in demonstrations, talks, good meeting procedure and recreation. By competing and observing they not only improve their own ability but learn what other members and clubs are doing. This provides additional opportunity for 4-H members to participate in music and drama and to share their talents. The one- act plays and dramatics will be March 2 in the morning. Members will demonstrate the values of 4-H club work. Those who attend will learn more about 4-H. There will be information regarding homemaking, agriculture and family living. While judging at Miami County last week, I learned new ideas, new techniques and other things. I feel I learn more each time I judge or attend a 4-H meeting. The young active minds always are alert for something new to do and tell about. Before the day is over many new friendships will be started. These will grow as they meet during th year: at 4-H Sunday, the businessmen's picnic, judging school and contest, style review, best-groomed boy contest and the county fairs. The 4-H'ers will be tired when it's over, but the memories will remain for some time. It's a lot of work for everyone, but I enjoy watch ng tomorrow's leaders performing today. I know you will, too. Can Remove Undesirable Brush With Chemicals By EMMETT L. RICHTER SCS Staff Member The chemicals, 2, 4-D and 2, : 4, 5-T are the most useful her; bicides for control of undesir: able trees and brush. ; The ester form is best for use . on this woody growth. To pro- : vide a basis for comparison of the killing power, the "acid equivalent" is stated on the label as pounds • per • gallon. One gallon of concentrate which has an acid equivalent of four pounds would have the jame plant killing power as four pounds of acid. The chemicals, 2, 4-D and 2, 4, 5-T, should be bought on the basis of the cost per pound of actual acid. Divide the weight of actual acid in pounds into the cost per gallon to arrive at the To Explain Feed Grain Program The signup for the 1963 feed grain program now is underway in the Franklin County ASCS County Office, Russell Wray, chairman, Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation county committee, has announced. The signup period started Feb. 1 and will continue through March 22. As for 1962, the program covers the three major feed grains of corn, grain sorghum, and barley. Farmers interested in provisions of the 1963 Feed Grain Program are invited to attend a meeting on Friday, Feb. 15, in the Ottawa Co-Op meeting room beginning at 2 p.m. General details of the program will be explained with a question and answer period to follow. In general, provisions follow those for 1961 and 1962 crops by giving feed grain producers an opportunity to participate in the program by reducing acreages at j least 20 per cent and devoting rthem to an approved conserving 'use. • By participating, they will re: ceive diversion payments and • price - support payments, and ; they will be eligible to take part :in the price-support loan pro*gram. • One important change from : programs for previous years, • Wray explained, is the price-sup- : port payment which participating : farmers will receive on the normal production of the acres planted to the feed grains in 1963 'The payments have been set at : 18 cents per bushel on corn, 16 cents per bushel on grain sorghum and 14 cents per bushel ;pn barley. Unlike the regular :price - support loan, the rates *for the price - support pay- >;ments will be the same through- lout the country and will not vary •by counties. ;' Also, this year the price-sup•port loans or purchase agree- imenta will be available to pro- wgrain participants on the entire ;crop produced on the 1963 feed ttgrtin .acreage. Last year, the ;lp*n w*s restricted to the nor- 'm*l production of such acreage. Tte Herald pays IS every week or tbe best news tip turned in y • reader. actual cost per pound. The cheapest product per gallon may actually be the most costly, and similarly the highest priced product may actually be the cheapest when figured on the basis of cost per pound of actual acid. Basal sprays are prepared by mixing esters of 2, 4, 5-T and 2, 4-D with diesel oil. Apply the spray material to the lower 18 inches of the woody growth you wish to kill. Wet the bark all around the stem until the spray material runs down the stem of the plant and into the soil at the base. With basal sprays you can kill brush and trees up to four inches in diameter, and you can get good results throughout the year. Trees larger than 4 inches in diameter often have bark that is too thick for basal sprays to penetrate. These large trees can be killed with herbicide applied to the sapwood through cuts in the bark. These cuts or frills are notches cut in the bark which encircle the tree and act as cups to hold the herbicide. Make the frill by ringing the trunk of the tree with overlapping axe cuts that penetrate sapwood at least 1 A inch. Five ounces of an ester concentrate containing two pounds of 2, 4-D and two pounds of 2, 4, 5-T acid equivalent per gallon is the amount of "concentrate" to mix with one gallon of diesel fuel or one gallon of this same "concentrate" mixed with twenty-five gallons of die- sel fuel. An ester concentrate containing t w o pounds of 2, 4- D and two pounds of 2, 4, 5- T per gallon is the most desirable concentrate since there is usually several species to be controlled in a given area and few species are resistant to both. If trees are felled, the freshly cut surface of the stump should be treated immediately to prevent sprouting, Preparations for cut surface treatments are mixed in the same proportions as for basal sprays. Enough solution should be applied to completely wet the perimeter of the stump and any exposed roots. Application may be with a knapsack sprayer, paint brush, or tractor sprayer equipped with a hand boom. Change Now to The GAS That doesn't "Use - up" so fast Ottawa Skelgas John Martin, Mgr. 505 N. Main PH. CH 2-3958 Don'/ You Forget It!! You're Invited to the Ottawa Co-op NEIGHBOR NIGHT MONDAY, FEB. 18 8:00 P.M. Ottawa Municipal Auditorium OTTAWA ASSOCIATION NABBED NIGHT PROWLER — Opossum sits in Hutchinson police station beneath sign announcing visiting hours. He was picked up around midnight, held for few hours and then paroled to go about his business. Bride Was Hypnotized MIAMI, Fla. (AP)—A judge has granted an annulment to a woman who said a night club entertainer forced her into marriage through hypnosis and then took $19,342 of her money. In granting the annulment Monday, Circuit Judge Ralph 0. Cullen said Claire Rosamond Golden Isiel Peller, 34, was "under hypnotic influence to such an extent that she could not fully comprehend the nature and significance of her actions." The judge ordered Ronald Peller, who uses the stage name Dante, to repay the amount Mrs. Peller claimed, plus interest. HVV Notes 8 What A Beautiful •* t Picture She Made What a beautiful picture! That was the comment when Mrs. Claude Myers passed her picture made of bolder print at the Beacon Light DHU meeting. It was high-lighted with silver and gold glitter. Mrs. Myers showed plaques made with many kinds of seeds and macaroni. She also showed smocked pillows of terry cloth and gingham. Mrs. W. F. Eichinger showed her fur fabric hat that she had made. Mrs. Charley -Eichenberger, hostess, showed a "quilt as You Go" quilt. Mrs. Earl Gilliland showed a plaque made of plastic doily and aluminum pie pan. Hobby Day was attended by two guests, Mrs. Claude Myers and Mrs. Marion Williams, 14 members and six children. The next meeting, March 7, will be held with Mrs. Carl Eichenberger. Wellsville — Met at the home of Mrs. Jon Marshalll. Mr. William Famey, guest speaker, gave a talk on civil defense. Mrs. Kenneth Hausler was elec- ed courtesy chairman, and a get- well card was signed by members and guests to be sent to Mrs. Coffman. Mrs. Jon Marshall, Mrs. Lannie Tyler and Mrs. Stan Ricker attended the county workshop at Ottawa. Mrs. William McLaughlin was the hostess. The next meeting will be at Mrs. McLaughlin's home. Mrs. Jon Marshall will be hostess. Richmond — Met at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kuiken. Mrs. Marguerite Roberts told part of the Abaham Lincoln story by Carl Sandburg. Mrs. Loren Snider gave the lesson on furniture arrangement. Mrs. Kuiken, rec- reation leader, led games.' Refreshments were served to eight members and one guest Peoria Plodders — Mrs. Jerry Elsasser gave a lesson on the glue - sniffing danger and what parents can do. According to the leader, some ways to curb this practice are: (1) neighborhood shopkeepers may help hi cooperating with the police by taking the names of large purchases of the glue; (2) pass laws against misuse of glue; (3) manufacture harmless glue; (4) teach children about risks of glue sniffing; (5) parents can strengthen youngsters at home by providing love and a sense of security. Another subject of interest reported on by the leader was deep freeze treatment of ulcers which is being used with success at the KU Medical Center. The next meeting will be on March 6 at 1:30 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Jerry Elsasser. Rantoul News City Caucus Set Feb. 25 By MRS. GALE'GILBERT The city caucus will be at 8 p.m. Monday, Feb. 25. Chester Schulz has completed remodeling work at city hall which permits keeping the fire truck at the hall. The RNA Lodge will hold a food sale on Saturday, Feb. 16, at city hall. Francis Moon has returned home after a visit at Enid, Okla Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Ad cock are moving to Medicine Lodge. i 302 N. Main CH 2-5171 To Those People Who Were 'On The Go' Today... About 4 out of 10 of you reading this were not 'at home 1 during the day You were working at your job ... went over to Aunt Matilda's . . . took the kids to school . . . went to your church society's meeting . . . played bridge at the Smith's . . . went shopping . . . worked for your favorite charity . . . ANYWAY, you weren't home. You missed out on a few things. No phone calls, door- to-door salesmen . . . radio or TV programs! BUT . . . you didn't miss your daily paper . . . for HERE IT IS! . . . Pull of interesting news about folks you know . . . feature stories . . . city briefs . . . world news . . . social items . . . state news . . . interesting and informative ads . . . new style notes ... the funnies . . . editorials .... SO, SIT BACK AND RELAX. . .and read what's been aoing on as you can in no other manner! Yes, Your... OTTAWA HERALD is ALWAYS There Awaiting Your Convenience THE OtTAWA HERALD Wednesday, Feb. 15,1861 To Release New Soybean Variety A new soybean variety, Clark 63, will be released to certified seed growers this spring so seed should be generally available in 1964, Dr. C. Pearis Wilson, director of the Kansas Agricultural Experiment station at Kansas State University, has announced. Clark 63 is like the old Clark variety except that the new one resists both bacterial pustule and Phytophthora rot diseases. It was developed cooperatively by several state experiment stations and the Agricultural Research Service of the United States Department of Agriculture. Also re- teasing it this spring are Iowa, Missouri, Illinois, Indiana, and Ohio. Clark 63 is a medium - maturing variety that yields and resembles the old Clark variety in other agronomic characteristics. Where either bacterial pustule or Phytophthora rot disease affects yields, Clark 63 can be expected to outyield susceptible varieties. Phytophthora rot has attacked Kansas soybeans but bacterial pustule has not yet been an economic factor in soybean production in Kansas. This Pencil CAN MAKE YOU MONEY By reading this message ... The quickest way to come up with cold cash is to SELL the things you lon't need ... or BUY the things you do need at a savings. The Classified columns of this paper will do both at very low cost! Dial CH 2-4700.

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