The Wellington Leader from Wellington, Texas on February 13, 1964 · Page 11
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The Wellington Leader from Wellington, Texas · Page 11

Wellington, Texas
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 13, 1964
Page 11
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Page 11 article text (OCR)

In Collingsworth Tests Show Value of Top Dressing Wheat Fertilizer tests on wheat carried out in the Northwest Texas Research Demonstration program here can be put Into practice -by Coffingworth farmers in the next few weeks, Dwayne Scotjt, farm research demonstrator and Cecil Regier, county agent, said tihis week. "With good moisture over the county, top dressing wheat with nitrogen fertilizer should pay off, if fertilizer was nob applied at planting time," Scott continued. Here is the payoff: "In past demonstrations in this county, as high as 10 bushels increase in yield per acre has been slhown from top dressing wheat with conditions that were not as good as they are now. "For best results, 20 to 30 pounds of nitrogen per acre should be used. "And for best results, fertilizer should IDC applied by March 1. "Any source of nitrogen that can be .properly applied should give good results," the research head continued, adding that right now, conditions are ideal. Future Farmers Get Training for Leadership By John Holcomb Texas A&M University "Future Farmers learn leadership. That Is the difference." The response came from Dr. R. C. Potts, assistant director of Agricultural Instruction at Texas A&M University, when asked about vocational agriculture and the FFA as preparation for college. Potts works daily with the agricultural students attending Texas A&M. "In my opinion, the ability to lead others, to express themselves, to think on their feet and to move with confidence in a new environment— these are the attributes of our students with a Future Farmer background. They are valu- aWe assets'. They contribute in a major way to the success of the student, no matter what course of study he selects," Potts said. And how well do former Future Farmers do in coltege? "No significant difference," says Associate Dean Louis M. Thompson of Iowa 1 State College. Speaking to educators at Atlantic City recently, Thompson stated that agriculture is a highly scientific endeavor. Science means little to a person until he sees its application, and vocational agriculture applies knowledge in botany, zoology, bacteriology, chemistry, and physics, Thompson pointed to Cornell and to Iowa State where researchers divided coWege fresh- men based upon whether or not they received training in vocational agriculture in high school, then charted performance. In general, the high school agriculture students had fewer courses in basic sciences at the high school level. There was no significant difference in college performance. looking into the future, the educators agree that improvement is in sight. Vocational agriculture AND science — not one or the other — is the answer. As secondary schools increase graduation requirements and at the same time offer more courses—scheduling more period!s in the school day —more college bound students interested in agriculture are enrolling in the basic sciences and vocational agriculture at the same time. The college bound student of agriculture is urged to confer with his principal, his vocational agriculture teacher and his counselor concerning entrance requirements to the college or university of his choice. In most cases, he can satisfy entrance requirements and his agricultural interests together. THE WELLINGTON (TEXAS) LEADER Thursday, February 13, 1964 OIL AND GAS NEWS NEW CARS AND TRUCKS Minnie Scott, Wellington — Ford Fordor. Herschel Tabor, Dodson — GMC pickup. L. A. Davis, Wellington — Ford pickup. •Mrs. Eldon Wildman and two sons, of Dallas, were week end visitors in the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Howard R-iggs. Two-year-old Jack Daniels (inset) sits on the steps of his new Home, the Methodist Home in Waco, Texas on January 21, 1937. Jack and his six brothers and sisters entered the Home for children following the death of their parents. In the larger picture, Methodist Home Superintendent Hubert Johnson welcomes Jack Daniels back to the Home following his recent appointment as chaplain. In his first sermon Rev. Daniels told the children he can understand their feelings well because he has been on both aides of the Methodist Home pulpit. Rev. Daniels felt his call to the ministry while growing up in the Christian atmosphere of the Home. His good record in public school and at the Home helped him earn an Albaugh Scholarship for his bachelor's degree. Rev. Daniels worked his way through theological school as a student pastor. After graduation he served Methodist churches in the Central Texas Conference for seven years preceding his appointment to the Methodist Home. He will guide a program of bible study for the children, supervise daily devotional services in each Home unit and hold regular services in the chapel. As the children s pastor Rev. Daniels will offer experienced counsel in helping solve problems of faith and life. The Methodist Home serves both Texas and New Mexico and since its founding 74 years ago has cared for over 8,700 children orphaned by death and human failings. Assignment of lease: Rodney Barker to Carl Gustafson—E/2 section 99, block 12. Assignment of lease: Roy Barker and others to Carl Gustafson—W/2 section 99, block 13. Lease: Eva Maude Glenn and others to 0. P. Russell—S/2 section 87, block 10. Lease: Maude Glenn and others to 0. P. Russell—-N/606.34 acres of section 67, block 10, less 60 acres. Lease: Eva Maude Glenn and others to 0. P. Russell—W/2 section 89, block 10. Eva Maude Glenn and others to 0. P. Russell—160 acres out of the west portion of section 93, block 10. Lease: Bob T. -GJenn and wife to 0. P. Russell—160 acres out of west portion, section 93, block 10. Lease: V. T. Glenn and others to 0. P. Russell—160 acres off the east side of section 93, block 10. Lease: R. E. Jaquler and others t*o O. P. Russell—160 acres out of the west part of section 93, block 10. Lease: R. E. Jaquier and others to O. P. Russell—W/2 section 53, block 10. '63 Bond Sales Total $95,359 December E and H Savings Bond sales in Collingsworth totaled $25,436, according to John Forbis, chairman of the Co'llingsworth County Savings iRondis Committee. This figure represents 79.5% of the 1963 sales goal, and amounted to $95,359. Savings bond sales in Texas for 1963 totaled $145,334,910, which represents 96.5% of the state goal of $150,600,000. This is an increase of 1.5% over 1962 sales. "I was happy to note the sales increase during 1963 over sales in 1962 and feel confident it was a 1 direct result of the wonderful support given by bond volunteers, newspapers, radio and TV stations, organizations, and others. The Texas Savings Bons Committee salutes these groups for tiheir patriotic support of the bond •program," Chairman Forbis said. Get chewing gum off shoe soles by rubbing with absorbent cotton soaked in hot water. Then saturate another wad of cotton with turpentine to get the remainder of the gum off. Lease: Lora Glenn to 0. P. Russell—S/2 section 53, block 10. Lease: Dodson Janes and wife to Gul'f Oil Corporation— SW/4 and all of W/2 of E/2 section 33, block 12. Lease: Edith M. Thompson and others to Gulf Oil Corp. —N/2 and all of SE/4 section 27, block 12. Lease: Charley Hill and wife to Gulf Oil Corp.—SE/4 section 17, block 12; NW/4 section 97, block 11. Royalty deed: G. H. Brewer and wife to C. F. Massey— 510 acres out of section 6, block 11. Lease: Joe Rountree and wife to Gulf Oil Corp.—NW/4 and S/2 section 11, Mock 12, and all of the NE/4 and SW/4 section 21, block 16. (Lease: Joe Rountree and wife to Gulf Oil Corp.—SW/4 section 93, block 11, and S/2 of section 28, block 12. Lease: J. T. Scott and wife to Gulf Oil Corp.—W/100 acres of SW/4 section 29, block 12. STATE SONG WILL GET SPECIAL PLAY Texas schools have been urged by tihe governor to give special emphasis to the state song, "Texas, Our Texas," during Public Schools Week, March 2 to 6, and Texas Historical period, March 2 to April 21. "The prosecutor pointed his finger too close to an angry witness yesterday!" Dr. Chester L. Harrison Optometrist CONTACT LENSES 813 West Avenue On West Side of Square I will be at my office each Tuesday and Friday Phone 447-5830 Wellington TOP DRESSING Of Your Wheatland Best Wishes Future Fanners During National Futre Farmer Week, we are proud to salue all of the members of the FFA, for we appreciate the practical scientific training these young boys are receiving. Farming in America today requires special training and specialized knowledge as well as an aun- derstanding of our economy. Your FFA training will enable you to make the most of the opportunities that lie ahead in modern agriculture. NOW Will Bring Greater Profits In June Now that timely moisture has come in February it is time to think of top dressing your wheat acres. We can supply you with all formulas in both liquid and dry fertilizers. We sell the fertilizer outright or we will put it down for you on a custom charge basis. We will also help you get a soil test of your land which will enable you to know what your soil needs for the greatest possible production. Cook Grain & Storage Phone 447-2666 Donald Langley, Mgr. WELLINGTON, TEXAS 8th St. at Railroad Track Congratulations today you are Future Farmers you are also our Future Customers Traditionally, Future Farmers learn by doing. They study about cotton by raising a patch of cotton. Here is the American system of free enterprise at work and meaningful, as you plant and spray and harvest, as you buy and raise animals, invest your time and money, sell your project and total your profit. Profits made by Future Farmers contribute to the economy of Collingsworth — and they contribute more than money, for they are learning the right way to farm and raise stock. Some of you are our customers already . . . Some of our best customers were Future Farmers not so many years ago. And the time will come when almost every cotton grower who drives across our scales will have been at some time a Future Farmer. THAT'S HOW IMPORTANT YOU ARE TO US. Book Your Cotton Seed Now. We will carry certified seed in varieties that have produced the best in this area. Our Delinting Plant Is Now In Operation Early booking will be appreciated and it will help you for we will be tremendously busy again this year. Farmers Co-Op Gin W. E. Marchant, Mgr.

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