The Seminole Sentinel (Seminole, Tex.), Vol. 30, No. 4, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 26, 1936 Page: 1 of 8
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VOL 30 Ni. 4
SEMINOLE. 6AINE8 COUNTY. TEXAS, THUR8DAY. MARCH 26, 1986.
Chlorosis of Plants In Texas
The yellowing or loss of color
in leaves of some plants in your
garden or some of your ornamen
fcals or orchard trees or even on
■pots of your field crops is prob
ably a condition called chlorosis,
resulting from a nutritional
disturbance. Chlorosis is dlf-
ferent from the common plant
diseases that are caused by lungi
or bacteria and cannot be sue
cessfully treated by the methods
used for those diseases. It does
not spread from plant to plant
and while the yellowing plants
are often found in groups, that
is because the soil area contains
too much or too little of anv of
several mineral substances. Re
search workers at the Texas
Experiment Station state that
the most common cause of chloro-
sis is an excess of lime in certain
soils which prevents the iron in
the soil from being available to
the plants. Other causes include
the deficiency of potash or nitro
gen, sine, or manganese, excess
of alkali, or defective conditions
of the roots or of the whole tree.
Chlorosis becomes apparent
when the production of green
chlorophyll or coloring matter in
the leaves has been disturbed.
These chlorophyll bodies when
acted upon by sunlight, manu
facto re the feed for the nourish-
ment if the plant and the pro-
duction of these chlorophyll
bodies depend upon the avail
ability of nitrogen, magnesium
and iron. There are two meth
ods of attacking chlorosis, (1) the
actual mechanical application of
iron into or on the plant and (2)
soil treatment to render the iron
already in the soil available to
the plant. The quickest way < f
finding out which is needed is
to spray the leaves with iron
sulphate or zinc sulphate or
manganese sulphate. The one
needed will turn the leaves green
within two weeks
Under Texas conditions many
chlorotic plants will respond to
treatment of the soil with iron
sulphate (copperas). The best
application is 1 part copperas to
from 1 to 5 parts superphosphate
or manure applied in holes a foot
deep and 1 inch in diameter fill-
ing each hole. These holes are
scattered around the plant from
a few inches in the case of small
plants to 3 to 6 feet in the case
of trees, the number of holes
varying with the size of the plant.
Usually about 1 pound of copper
as for each inch in diameter of
the tree trunk is sufficient. In
the cuse of roses or other shrubs
four holes a foot away from the
plant should be sufficient. The
iron sulphate, when concentrated
in the holes in this manner does
not become dissiapted by the
action of lime in the soil so quick-
ly as if the materials were spread
in the soil, thus available sup
plies to the roots of the plants
remain longer; however sulphur
and manure supplemented by
iron sulphate may be effective in
correcting the soil conditions
that cause iron starvation. Pul
verized sulphur with manure
should be worked into the top
■oil about the plant and allowed
to undergo oxidation for several
months after which the iron
sulphate • superphosphate mix-
ture may be applied, thus avoid
lng some of the Interference of
the lime. 8uch a treatment will
ordinarily remove the need for
Treatment of the plants with
Grand Champion Steer
Brings $1.40 Per Pound
(continued on page 3)
Port Worth, Texas, March 28.
The Grand Champion steer of
the Southwestern Exposition
and Pat Stock Show brought
$1.40 per pound at the Show
auction Priday morning.
It was purchased by Amon G.
Carter, publisher, acting for the
Port Worth Prontier Centennial
which opens July 1 and continues
through November, with an
international livestock show.
October 2 to 11, with premiums
totaling approximately $60,000.
The Grand Champion a Here
ford steer, raised and exh bited
by L. H. Duncan, Oklahoma City,
owner of the Duncan Ranch at
Mill Creek, Oklahoma, weighed
1070 pounds and brought $1,498.
This is the highest price paid at
any show this year.
Largest Entry For
Quality Meat Show
Lubbock, Texas, March 23 —
With over 700 livestock and 500
other entries already in, the six
th annual Plains Quality Meat
Show here March 30, 31 and
April 1, will be the biggest show
of its kind ever staged on the
The annual Texas Tech Voca-
tional Judging Contest will be
held at the college on the open
ing day of the show, March 80.
Over 500 entries are in the
canned meat division and a big
eduoatkmal program is being
conducted along with the show
by the home demonstration
agents of the territory. The
cured meat division will attract
about 100 entries < f country
cured hams and bacons.
The fat lamb division, added to
the show last year, will have
over 300 entries. There will be
150 calves and 275 pigs.
Principal features of the show
include an exhibitors' dance
March 30. exhibitors' banquet
March 31, all livestock jndging
March 31, and livestock auction
sale, April 1.
Mrs. S. D. Coker Hostess
To Seminole H. D. Club
Seminole Home Demonstration
Club met Wednesday March 18
at the home of Mrs. S D. Coker.
After the regular business ses
sion the afternoon was spent in
cutting and fitting foundation
patterns. Mrs. Dan Whitaker,
wardeobe demonstrator, was
assisted by Mrs. Blakemore in
drafting patterns for waists.
Thirteen members answered roll
call with "garden hints.” Three
visitors registered for whom
patterns were also cut. The
next meeting will be April 1 with
Mrs. Ina Heath. Roll call to be
answered with "April Fool
Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Doss
returned home Wednesday from
Port Worth, where they attended
the Pat Stock Show.
Mrs C. C. Cothes has been ill
for the past week, suffering from
a throat ailment.
Mesdames A. L. Duff and Car-
roll Cobb were Lubbock shoppers
Mr. and Mrs. R, M Halley of
Hollywood, N. M., arrived Thu rs
day afternoon and will SDend a
few days visiting hare and at
Transfers Made During
Past Few Days
(Taken from records in County
Clerk’s office. Gaines County,
L. L. Baker, et ux, to Lonnie
G. Hill A Ellen Hill, dated Decern
ber 3, 1936, conveying of
Sec. 23, block A13: Reserves an
undivided H interest to mineral.
D. B. Watson, et ux, to A. L.
Duff, dated Novembp* .5, 1930,
conveying Lot 4, block 49, Semi-
QUIT CLAIM DEEDS 4
W. G. Gibbs, County Judge of
Gaines County, Texas, to Otto
Engel, dated March 12, 1936,
conveying 8 acres of land H mile
north of the SW Corner of block
A22-8ec 2, State School Land.
R. H. Pittman to Lee R. Pool,
dated November 27, 1935, con
veying an undivided 1 512th in
terest in Sec 421, block G
H. J. McMillen to Joseph B.
Urbank, dated December 29,
1926, conveying 1 64th interest
in "An undivided 80 Acre inter
est in 640 acres known as Sec.
28, block A24. (Affidavit attach
ed covering Seoa. 3 and 4, block
A28 and 8ecs. 23 and 24, block
Henry Kemp to Helen W.
Dutcher, dated March 16, 1986,
conveying an undivided 10 640th
interest in See: 202,‘block G
Henry Kemp to Willard W.
Perry, dated March 16, 1936,
conveying an undivided 10 640th
interest in Sec. 502, block G.
B. D. Buckley to Henry Kemp
dated March 16, 1936, conveying
an undivided 20 640th interest in
Sec. 202, block G.
B. D. Buckley to William C.
Doyle, dated March 17, 1936,
conveying an undivided 5 640th
interest in Sec 202, block G.
J. H. Mosely.et ux, to W H
Dunn, dated January 28, 1936,
conveying an undivided 1 40th
interest in 8 77 A of W 187 A of
E374 acres of Sec. 124, block H.
Jenning Winter, et ux, to
Weldon A. Lindsey, dated Peb
ruary 4, 1936, conveying an un
divided H interest in VIH of
Sec. 27, block H.
Edith Johnson to J. E. Hall,
dated March 5, 1936, conveying
an undivided 1 6th interest in
EH and 8WJ-4 of Sec. 7, block
Edith Johnson to S. E. Cone,
dated March 5, 1936, conveying
an undivided 16th interest in
EH and 8W^ of Sec. 7, block
J. F. Buck to William R. Gah
ring, dated March 18, 1936, con
veying an undivided 577 2628ths
interest in that part of EH of
Sec. 267, block G that lies W and
SW of the Lovlngton-Seminole
Highway, and being 164H acres.
J. P. Buck to William R. Gah
ring, dated March 18, 1936, con-
veying an undivided 1 24th in
terest in W 480 acres of Sec. 228,
J. P Buck to William R. Gah-
ring, dated March 18, 1986, con
veying an undivided 7 128th in
terest in Sec. 264, block G.
R. C. Ridens, et ox, to Otho
Bray, dated February 7, 1936,
conveying an undivided H inter
est in NWK and N% of SWtf of
Sec. 11, block A21.
Laura E Blakemore, et vli% to
| Donald Winston, dated February
P. T. A. Elects Officers
For Coming Year
Seminole P. T. A. metThurs
day March 26 at 4:15 st the
school with Mrs. A. 0 Giddings,
president, presiding. The as
sociation voted to furnish and
equip a first aid kit for use in the
school. After the discussion of
a Centennial project it was voted
to build a flower bed in the shape
of a star and plant wild flowers,
Mrs. Fay Alger was appointed
to see about the work
The following officers were
elected for next year, Mrs A. C.
Giddings, president; Miss Eddie
Lynn Howell, secretary and
treasurer; Mrs. Fay Alger,
chairman of program committee;
Mrs. S. D. Coker, finance chair
man; Mrs. Lois Besancon, hospi
tality chairman; Mrs. Raymond
Parker, membership chairman,
and Mrs. Harry Stone, publicity
The meeting adjourned to meet
the second Thursday in April at
which time the new officers will
22, 1936, conveying an undivided
l-32nd interest in Sec. 242, block
OIL AND QAS LEASES
Mrs. Emma Kirschtier, etal,
to Humble Oil A Refining Co ,
dated July 13, 1935, conveying
Sec. 24, block A8.
Alliance Trust Co. to WeldQn
A. Lindsev, dated January 18,
1986, conveying Sec. 128, block
Hazel E. Sawyer to Amerada
Pet. Corp., dated March 5, 1966,
conveying an undivided 1 10th
interest in EH of Sec. 248, block
Hazel E. Sawyer to Amerada
Pet. Corp , dated March 5, 1886,
conveying an undivided 1 10th
interest in SWHot Sec. 248,
E L. Nash, et ux, to Marathon
Oil Co., dated Peb ruary 12, 1936,
conveying W 222 acres of Sec.
19, block C84.
8. O. Clark, et nx, to R. V.
Oberholtzer, dated March 3,1936,
conveying 8WH of Sec. M, block
J. S. Noland to John P. Butler,
dated November 23, 1935, con
veying an undivided interest in
SH of 8E)i of Sec. 13, block
Otis Neill, et ux, to R. V. Ober-
holtzer, dated Pebruary 15, 193H,
conveying N^of 8EJ4 of Sec.
53, block H.
W. H. McKinley to Leigh
Taliaferro, dated January 20,
1936, conveyiug Sec, 17, block
ASSIGNMENT OF OIL AND GAS
Stanolind Oil A Gas Company
to E. M Wahlenmaier and O C
Harper, dated Pebruary 20, 1936,
conveying EH of 8ec 412; EH of
of Sec. 886; SE^ of Sec. 411; &H
of Sec. 413; NW)4 of 8ec. 377;
NWK of Sec. 883; NH and 8EH
of Sec. 422 and N WH of Sec. 874.
all in block G.
Atlantic Oil Prod. Co. to Lan
dreth Prod. Co , dated August
25, 1932, conveying FWH of Sec.
12. block A22
John P. Butler to Humble Oil
A Refining Oo, dated November
25, 1985, conveying an undivided
interest In 8H of SEH of Sec.
18, block A21.
8 R. Cohagan to Wahtenmaler
(continued on page 8)
$1.00 Per Yeas
Clean Dp Week
Beginning March 29
Austin, Texas, March 20 —In
connection with • the Clean Up
Week to be held, beginning
March 29, Dr. John W. Brown,
State Health Officer, urges
citizens of the State to give
special attention toward destroy
ing the -breeding places of flies
With the usual accumulation
of winter’s debris, the necessity
of its prompt removal from the
health standpoint is apparent.
Conditions that foster fly breed-
ing are definitely menacing ta
the welfare of all citizens, and
Plies thrive in dirt. There ie
nothing they like better. They
breed in yards on plots of ground
and on farms where decaying
vegetable and animal matter and
other fly attracting substances
have been permitted to pile up.
To prevent epidemics later in
the season, it is essential that
conditions that represent breed
ing places for flies and moaqui
toes be removed immediately.
All cesspools should be cleaned
and limed And out-bouses should
be made fly proof. It is not
only good housekeeping but the
best kind of common sense health
protection to remove all waste
material in or around the yards
Health week merely starta the
campaign; the success of Clean
Up measures rests entirely on
the shoulders of ths people of
American Legion Convention
At Colorado, April 4 and 5
By virtue of the authority vest
ed in me as Executive Committe-
man, I hereby call a Convention
of the nineteenth District to be
held at Colorado, Texas, with
Oran O. Hooker Post as host on
April 4 and 5. Department Offi-
cials also representatives from
the Veterans Bureau will be the
principal speakers. Each post
is urged to send a representative
delegation of as many members
as possible to this convention.
A cordial welcome awaits every
Legionnair and Auxiliary mem-
ber that attend. Pay your dues
and meet me in Colorado, Texas,
April 4 and 5.
C. B. Quante,
19th District Committeeman
A. A. Kinney left Thursday
for Midland and other points east
on business. He expects to re-
turn home Saturday.
Attorney Louis B. Reed of
Lamesa, transacted business
Mrs, H N. Stone and Patey
Slaton were Lubbock visitors
B 8herrod, of Sherrod Bros..
Hardware, Lubbock, transacted
business here Thursday. Hs
was en route to Odessa and other
Mr. and Mra. 0. M. Nye, of
Oklahoma City, spent several
days here this week. Mr. Nye
has extensiveoil lesss and royalty
interests in Gaines County.
Mr. and Mra. 0. U. Singleton
were Lubbock visitors Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Lamar Payne
and children, of Loop, vi*itf4 In
the Guy Stark home, Thnreday.
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Stone, Harry N. The Seminole Sentinel (Seminole, Tex.), Vol. 30, No. 4, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 26, 1936, newspaper, March 26, 1936; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth518788/m1/1/: accessed January 19, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Gaines County Library.