The Wellington Leader from Wellington, Texas on May 7, 1964 · Page 2
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May 7, 1964

The Wellington Leader from Wellington, Texas · Page 2

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Wellington, Texas
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Thursday, May 7, 1964
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Page 2
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wmm BOOKER T. WASHINGTON SCHOOL CHORUS These boys and girls form the Booker T. Washington School Chorus, which Friday gave its spring musical, along with guest chorus groups from Childress and Pampa. Mrs. Helen Miner, from the University of Oklahoma, and who is shown at left, directs the chorus. In the back row, from left, are Calvin Gul- pepper, James Riley, Herman Moore, Marvin Roland, Robert Baker, James Smith, Calvin Roland, Bowdih Jones, Ronald Barr, Jimmy Barber, Claude Barber, George Washington and Charles Mathis. Middle row: Nellie Sango, Mae Frances Moore, Lillie Sango, Mary Ingram, Emma Dawkins, Altie Patterson, Irene Dawkins. Front row, from left, Mrs. Miner, Harold Jones, Rosik Sterling, Ruth Sutton, Velma Bess, Christine Wiggins, Thelma Armstrong, Alice Williams, Dorothy Thomas, Lou Helen Moore, Sally Meadows, Betty Moore, Gene Barber and Elmer Shrubbs; 44 on Norwood Grade School Honor Roll Forty-four were listed boys and girls on the Samnor- .'wood grade school honor roll for the fifth six-weeks period, Supt. Orville Cunningham announced this week. Eighteen were on the A honor roll. First grade, A roll: Douglas Colema-n, Jr., Teresa Ray, 'Sheryl Dwyer, Kim Stephens, Robin Waters' and Jacky Surber; B roll: Darrel (Bast, Jan Bentley, Maria Chaipa, Ramona Lara and Ealine Purkey. Second .grade, A roll: John Morgan, Michael Oldham, Mark Simpson and Philip Wischkaem- per; B roll: Ben Sigura, Bradley Carter, Harald Hill, Kim Martindale, Daniel Martinez, Joel Dean Rainey, Larry Stages and Mary Zermdno. Third grade, A roll: Rosa Oldham, Connie Knoll, Kyle James, Randall Garner, Ann Dwyer, Diana Cantrell and Ly•na Coleman; B roll: Janice Snead, Feliciano Lena King. Segura and Fourth grado, A roll: Stephen Ranking B roll: Brenda Bentley, Debrn Deger, Rocky Deger, Ray Kirkland, Anna Oldham and Kay Snead. Fifth grade, B roll: Larry Oldham and Larry Waters. Sixth grade. B roll: Kim Janes and I/aura Whitson. Rodgers Gives Reunion Program Whistling Roy Rodgers, ventriloquist and musician, presented the program at the recent reunion of the J. W. Smith family at Lake Pauline. Members of the Smith family from throughout the United States attended. Rodgers' program included ventriloquist, acts, accordion, piano, whistling and cow bell acts. A former Wellington resident and for a number of years a motion picture 'actor, Rodgers now lives on Route 3, Ft. Cobb, Okla. NEW CARS AND TRUCKS T. B. Whitson, Rt. 3, Shamrock—Chevrolet 4-door sedan. .Mish Dukeminier, Wellington —•Chevrolet pickup. flj. J. Courtney, Wellington— Chevrolet 4-door sed'an. Herman Belew, Wellington— Chevrolet pickup. Frank C. Fuson 1 , Wellington —Ford Tudor sedan. W. F. Ford^—Ford Tudor. George L. Henry—Chevrolet 4-door sedan. B. L. Myers—Pontiac 4-door sedan. Bill Lackey — Chevrolet sport coupe. Pullets Lay Better Than Older Hens Pullets will lay about five dozen more eggs than old hens, according to most poultrymen and it is therefore a better practice not to keep laying hens for a second year of production. The egg quality from pullets is undoubtedly better than from older birds. CARE For Those You Love Thomas Nursing Home 1200 Fifteenth St. Wellington, Texas Chemicals Available Pre-Emergence Weed Control Seen Here "Several herbicides for pre- emergence use in cotton are on the market this year—some for the first tfane. Whether one or all will work on your farm under your particular conditions is a question with no stock answer," says county agent Cecil Regier. He explained four of the herbicides listed by Texas A&M University specialists this season are recommended on a trial-use basis only.. These four are Trifluralin (Treflan), Prometryne, Norea 1 , (Herban), and DCPA (Dac- thal.) Uritir more is known 1 about the performance of -these chemicals under Texas and more localized conditions, it is best to use them only on a very small acreage. And be sure to follow the label insti-uctions exactly, Regier cautions; Bill Gunter, area extension agronomist, says the term "trial basis only" means farmers who are interested in trying these new chemicals should restrict their use to a few rows. New herbicides are coming on the market each year and they will continue to play an important role in decreasing the cost of cotton production in this area. "However," says Regier. "un- til research has proven conclusively that one or all of the chemicals has a definite (place on local farms under local conditions, they should toe used on a limited trial basis only." Duane Scott working with Dr. Alan Wiese will be putting down extensive tests on these herbicides this season to determine adaptability to Collingsworth county conditions. CIPC and diuron are recommended for use on Texas farms having been used by research workers and farmers for sevei'- al years. When applied correctly and according to label, these two have given good results on many farms across the state, reports Fred Elliott, extension cotton specialist of College Station. According to Elliott, recommendations of chemicals for use on cotton fields are developed after doing research, reviewing data and observing on-fai-m test iplantings across the state. "Before a chemical can be recommended in Texas, we must know what 'it can—and can't—'do under most all circumstances," says Elliott. "Recommendations are based on results of reseai-ch work for more than one year. This serves to make sure that different Miss Whitson to Rutgers Miss Sue WhiHteoir, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Whitson of the Lutie community, was chosen recently to participate in an Earth Science Institute at Rutgers University, New Brunswick, N.J. Miss Whitson is third grade teacher in Colonial Heiighte Elementary School at Brownfield. The award was made by the National Science Foundation. She will be one of 35 participants in the Institute, which 'begins June 29 and continues through Aug. 7. and changing weather conditions, soil types, and other factors are given ample time •to assert thedr effects. "If this in-depth research and 1 evaluation weren't the basis for recommendations, it's possible >a chemical 1 might make the recommendations because it 'looked good' one year. Also, it might well work the other way. A chemical migiht not make the recommendations because of an adverse year, even tihough it might have (proven out in succeeding years," says the specialist. Copies of a mimeographed publication "Chemical Weed Control in Cotton in/ the Panhandle and South Plains," by Dr. Wiese, can be picked up at the county agent's office. Much of the research in this publication was conducted in Collingsworth county. Soil Stewardship Week is a reminder of our obligation to the land we use and enjoy Unless we are proper stewards of the soil, erosion's greedy hand will reach out and steal the fertility of our land, taking with it the livelihood we enjoy and the future of our children. This bank urges you to practice stewardship of the soil by putting to work the knowledge we have of conservation. By doing this we assure the future productivity of our land which is basic to our own prosperity and the prosperity of this community. As the Farmer's Bank, we are ready to help you work out a program of conservation for your farm or ranch ... to help you become a better steward of the soil. City State Bank In Wellington Ow 50 Years of Dependable Banking Service BIG GUN STORAGE For more than 60 years, the Federal Arsenal at Hair's Ferry was the largest in the nation. The biggest machine man has ever built is a huge radio telescope. Certain Events Affect Payments of Social Security Hal Geldkm, district manager of social security in Amarillo, today reminded people receiving social security benefits that certain events may affect the payment of ithose benefits. "When these events occur, they should ibe reported to the Social Security Administration; The death of a beneficiary should be reported promptly, Geldon stated. He also mentioned that the marriage of a beneficiary, unless the Ibenefic- iary is receiving benefits as a retired worker, will usually stop payments. Divorce may affect the right to .get benefits. People who are receiving benefits on behalf of a child or an incapable older (person, may have those rights altered if there has been a change in custody of the beneficiary. The most common event! that affects the right to receive payment is earnings from any type of work. If the fbenefici- ary is under the age of 72 and expects to earn over $1200 during the calendar year, some of his benefits for the year will be held back. Geldon stated that any of these events should be reported to the 'Social Security Ad- THE WELLINGTON (TEXAS) LEADER Thursday, May 7, 1964 Quail FFA en , v i . ' ^ £ Encampment Seventeen Quail Future Farmers attended their annual encampment Friday through Stin- day, April 30 to May 2 at Lugert Lake. The boys camped out, fished, swam, and visited Cratervillc Park. Those attending were .Stanley Gosnell, Royce Mitchell, Walter McGill, Tommy Needham, Tommy Baker, Denzil Phipips, Dale Morris, 'Carrol 1 Kennedy, Duane Campbell, Robert Blevins, Coy Stephens, 'Garland Boyce, Gary Branch, Jerry Haralson, Earl Feemster, Rodney Hill and Don Morris. They were accompanied toy Frank Kennedy, chapter ad- vdsor. ministration promptly. He also urged all who have any questions regarding social security to .get in touch with the social security office at 1006 Adams Street in Amarillo. Lightning moves 30,000 times as fast as «• bullet. It's the "Festival of Gas" Range Sale! FOBGET 'EM No Governor's portrait is hung in .the Texas Capitol until after the end of Ms administration. THANKS I would like to thank all of you who took the trouble to write in my name for Commissioner of Precinct 3 in the Democratic Primary last Saturday. The size of the vote was a surprise to me as I am sure it must have been to some of you. It is good to know you have friends and I want each one of you to know that I am extremely grateful for your friendship and confidence. W. C. Harwell \- X 5 **' "f ,0 •>"> * '\ savings! Caloric's Compacto was after trade-in plus tax. ^•MOHi ...with Keep-Warm 140° oven and automatic Burner-with-a-Brain! t LONE STAR GAS COMPANY Soil Stewardship Week Is A Good Time To Use PHO& TAe SOLUTION For Your Fertilizer Problem" May we help you with your Fertilizer Problems. Let us figure your cost h ° W h ° W y ° U Can S3YC $$ Per 3CrC With PROVEN Pelleted Fertilizer Foliar Feeding and Anhydrous Ammonia See us now for Custom Application or we Have Applicators for Lease Warrick Feed Store

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