The Cameron Herald (Cameron, Tex.), Vol. 99, No. 7, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 15, 1958 Page: 2 of 10
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CVMEHON. TEXAS HKKALD, MAY 15. 1958
! Ideal Baby Chicks !»J,Mt Pr,lrh
Benny McGlothlins Visit Here,
Massengales Host Sunday Lunch
Seed, Damp Soil
By J. D. Moore. County Agent
Poor stands of cotton due to low
germinating seed and cold, damp
soil are causing farmers some con-
cern. Many farmers are replant-
ing their cotton to avoid the weeds
and grass as well as the poor
Some reports come in regard-
ing grub worm damage to corn
stands Dry weather is neede3 in
order for farmers to plow their
corn and get air into the soil.
Constant care and attention are
necessary for the maintenance of
a beautiful lawn. One of th ebasic
factors involved is mowing. Im-
proper mowing is responsible for
the deterioration of many lawns.
Mowing too close encourages the
tinning of the turf and shallow
rooting, resulting in lower resis-
tance to drouth, diseases and in-
vasion by weeds.
The leaves of the lawn grass
not only produce the green color,
but also manufacture food requir-
ed for the entire plant. When too
much of the leaves are clipped
the entire plant suffers. No more
than a half inch of the leaf tip
should be removed at any one
Creeping types of grasses can
withstand closer mowing than
bunch types. Bermuda should be
mowed at a height of one to one
Hy Mrs. S. S. llickman
Mr and Mrs. Benny ilcGlothlin
Win Top Prizes
In A&M Showing
Ideal Hatchery' and Poultry
Farm. Cameron, had the top en-
try of baby chicks in the Texas
Chick, Poult, and Egg Show Sat-
urday, and sponsored by the Poul-
try Science Club of Texas A AM
Ideal representatives also bought
the reserve champion entry of Rosenberg visited her parents, Mr.
baby chicks produced by their hat- j an(j Mrs. Ben Massengale over
and Mrs. Una Manous and son,
Lonnie of Cameron, Mrs. F. W.
Downing and Mrs. Joe Morris of
Phoenix, Arizona, were visiting in
the community Saturday after-
Jane llendereon Earns BA
Miss Jane Henderson, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. John Henderson,
Cameron, will receive a bachelors'
degree from the University of
Texas May 31. Miss Henderson is
a senior in the College of Art*
and Sciences at the University.
Mrs. Willie Schwarz und Mrs.
R. D. Busch of Ilockd&lc attended
an art fiesta in Austin Saturday.
| New York Monday.
Mr. and Mrs Pool Jamison and
and two daughters, Jean Ann und daughter, Sallie. of Freepot wee
Mao' Jane of Austin, were week-
end guests of her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. T. B. Stidham. The group
were Sunday dinner guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Dwight Moody of Came-
Miss Barbara Massengale of
chery. Entries in the show con-
sisted of twenty-five baby chicks,
ten turkey poults or one dozen
The 1958 show consisted of 35
entries of baby chicks and Poults,
and 25 entries of eggs. Game birds
also were shown but were not a
part of the compeflffSn.
Grand Champion entry of eggs
was shown by Feather Crest Poul-
try Farm. Bryan. Feather Crest
Farms bought the Grand Champion
entry of eggs and chicks. Grand
Champion Entry of Turkey poidts
was entered by Western Hatchery.
In the 4-H Club and FFA division
Grand Champion entry of Light
Chicks was shown by R. A. Bell,
Bryan FFA Chapter, the Grand
the weekend. Other guests in the
Massengale home for lunch on Sun-
day were Mrs. Bernard White and
son Donnie of Cameron and the
Rev. Melburn Sibley.
Mr. and Mrs. Lindal Canady and
family. Mr. and Mrs. Elmo Can-
ady, Mr. and Mrs. Billy Canady
and family and Wayne Canady, all
of Houston, were weekend guests
of their parents. Mr. and Mrs. 0. T.
Canady. They came especially to
be with the Jerome Canadys who
are returning ot their borne in
and a half inches; St. Augustine. Champion entry in ,the broiler
chick division was won by Andy
Ogg also of the Bryan FFA Chap-
Pastimes in Sports
By Bob Zarosky
fl^ALL PLAYER HARRY STOVEY
j STOLE 156 EASES DURING
lone season in issa ...
, RADIO and T V
Authorized G. E. TV
121 North Houston
baffalo and zoysia, one and a half,
while bluegrass and ryegrass
should be mowed no closer than
one and a half to two inches.
Many lawn enthusiasts like a
dense mat of turf, but such a
buildup of stems and leaves event-
ually leads to trouble. The mat
acts as insulation; new roots from
stems must penetrate it to get to
the soil, and it increases the dis-
Too Much Grata Hurts
Feeding too much grain in poul-
try rations results in reduced
growth rate and production, and
adversely affects feed conversion.
An all mash starter, grower, or
laying feed intended to be the sole
ration af poultry should not be
fed with grain, except on recom-
mendations of the manufacturer.
Producers have a tendency to
feed more grain than is recom-
mended because this portion of
the ration is cheap compared to
the concentrate. It is evident that
such a dilution will reduce the
level of vitamins, minerals and
drugs which the bird would receive, j
Corn was considered to be the
grain of choice for incorporation
into poultry' feeds before 1950. But
the production of milo in the U.S.
has increased by over 100 percent
since 1950 and today it is con-
sidered to be the equal of corn in
feeding value. Milo has the same
energy content and about 2 per-
cent more protein than corn.
Poultry producers have become
interested in using home-grown
grains for poultry feeding, which
is advantageous if they are used
properly. But don’t overfeed on
grain simply because it s cheap.
It may not be so cheap in the long
Dick and Marvin Pope of Alice
are here visiting their father, H.
| T. Pope who is ill at his home.
Demand, Prices Hold
Steady At Auction;
668 Head Consigned
Demand was strong and prices
steady on cows and calves Thurs-
day at the Cameron Livestock
Officials reported 176 sellers and
71 buyers consigning 668 cattle
A large crowd of people were on
hand, officials said, as predicted
rains failed to materialize.
Thursday prices were:
Good & Choice Fed Steers
& Yearlings .. 25.00 28.50
Common to Medium
............ 23.00 25.00
Fat Cows ..... 17.00 20.00
Canners and Cutters
........... 15.00 17.00
Stocker Cows . . 17.00 20.00
BULLS: 19 00 22.00!
Good & Choice Slaughter I
Calves ......... 27.50 29.50
Common and Medium Kinds
............ 24.50 27.00
Culls ........ 18.00 24.00
Good & Choice StocVer Steer
Calves ...... 27.00 30.10
Heifers ........ 24.00 27.00
Medium to Good Stocker &
Much Milam Cotton
Plowing and replanting got un-
derway late last week following a
full measure of soil iTioisture, ac-
cording to County Agent J. D
Moore said that about 30 per-
cent of the cotton needs replant-
ing due to poor seed germination
and disagreeable weather.
Corn and grain are also suffer-
ing from continued rains and need
for air in soil. The rains stopped
The county agent said that small
grain is heading out. Oats will be
ready for making hay as soon as
Livestock conditions continue
good with markets strong. Truck
crops and garden prospects also
Eight 4-H’ers Get
Milam Sears Gilts
The 4-H Club members who are
to receive the Milam County Sears
gilts for 1958 have been selected.
They are Billy Biar and Jerry
Schocner of Thorndale, Reed Davis
and Henry Abel of Sharp, William
Foshea and Wayland Dorner of
Burlington, Don Glaser of Buck-
holts and Joe Paul Mueck of Came-
guests of his mother. Mrs. J A
Jamison and sister, Louise over
the weekend. The group were Sun-
day dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Bailey Jones in Rosebud.
Mr and Mrs E. B. Yager were
Sunday dinner guests of their son
and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
■ M Yager of Maysficld
Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Henderson
and family of Houston were week-
end guests of her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. A. H. Patzke. Other
guests in the Patzke home over
Sunday were Mr. and Mrs. Goldie
Russell of Hearne and Mr. and
Mrs. Roy Patzke and sons.
Mrs. S. S. Hickman spent the
weekend wtih her son and daugh-
ter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Durward
Hickman of Groesbeek.
Mr. and Mrs. Hope Jamison, Jr.
announce the birth of a daughter,
their first bom. She has been
named Brenda Kay and weighed
6 pounds and 14 ounces.
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. B. Hughes
Hand in hand with an
Electric Freezer come...
Feeder Steers .. 19.00 23.00
COWS AND CALVES:
Good ...... 185.00 250.00
Medium ... 150.00 185.00
Plain ........ 125.00 150.00
TOP HOGS, Sold Direct
200 to 245 Lbs....... 20.25
Henrietta Richter of Cameron is
to receive the Sears County boar.
These 4-H members will come
to the Post Office in Cameron on
Saturday, May 17, at 10 a m. to
draw for the gilts.
4-H members who received gilts j
in 1957 and are turning gilts back
into the Sears program are: Mar-
! tin Jistel, Dennis Moraw, Montie
| Mueck, and Wayne McLerran, all
| of Cameron, Pat Wallace, Eugene
Glaser and Carolyn Von Gonten of
j Buckholts, and Linda Winfrey o:-
* Family Protection
* Retirement Needs
* Educational Needs
* Business Insurance
* Mortgage Cancellation
Life insurance Go.
1st & Houstc-n Cameron
‘On The Insurance Corner”
Sandra Wilson, 14,
Dies In San Antonio
Funeral services were held May
7 in San Antonio for Miss Sandra
Wilson, 14, of San Antonio.,
4Miss Wilsou «was V J ‘
North East Junior High Schorl in
San Antonio and the granddaugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. John Mc-
Kinney of Ben Arnold.
Survivors include her parents.
Air. and Mrs. Kuy F. Wilson' anu
brothers, Robert anc James E..
all of San Antonio, and her grand-
parents, E. J. Burke, Sr. of San
Antonio and Mr. and Mrs. Mc-
For Graduation Gifts
— CAMERON —
vJ in r
in one day!
Texas Champions of Freedom
Guardian of Man’s Right to Self-Rule
Historic and architecturally beautiful
Castroville, 20 miles from San Antonio
on the Medina River, is an enduring
monument to a great and wise man whe
had unbounded faith in the capacity of
intelligent men for self government.
And he chose Texas as the country in
which to prose his faith. Henri Castro,
Parisian banker, scholar and humanist,
learned about Texas when he aided the
young Republic to obtain a French loan
in 1840. What he learned fired his ideal-
ism and determination to help his fel-
low men in independence of thought
and action. So, backing his concept of
freedom with his own great personal
fortune, he contracted to bring a colony
from Alsace to settle in the new coun-
try. Although war with Mexico made
Texas ports unsafe. Castro successfully
landed 27 shiploads of Rhenish-French
immigrants from 1844 to 1847. In that
time he had settled 485 families and
457 single men in the peaceful, pleasant
villages of Castroville, Quihi, Vandcn-
burg and D'Hanis. There he expended
more than $200,000 to equip his col-
onists for a successful agriculture econ-
omy, and planned with them for prog-
ress in trade and industry.
Today Texans still demand and get
their right to choose the way they want
to live. In this vigorous and freedom-
minded homeland.. Beer Belongs
and this is why the United States Brew-
ers Foundation works constantly, in
conjunction with brewers, wholesalers
ind retailers, to assure the sale of beet
and ale under pleasant, orderly condi
tions. Believing that strict law enforce-
ment serves the best interest of Texans,
the Foundation stresses close coopera-
tion with the Armed Forces, law en-
forcement and governing officials in its
continuing Self-Regulation program.
Texas Division, United States Brewers Foundation,
206 VFW Building, Austin, Texas
this new Consoweld
You can have a magnificent new
bathroom—in beautiful Marble or
Twinkle patterns—this very day!
Just let us install the marvelous
new Consoweld Bathtub Shower-
wall for you. Three solid panels
cover entire area 5 feet above the
tub. It’s solid laminated plastic
that’s absolutely waterproof, can’t
j crack or leak, looks beautiful for
! years, goes on in less than a day,
> right over your present walls. And
j you’ll be pleased with the modest
cost! Phone us right now for an
j estimate I
A. G. Kunz
I Phone 739-J 1305 W. Gillis
ASSOC I ATI JUS ilCS - M.ACI 1
l Lawyer (Judge
Asking for Promotion
SAT U RDAY, JULY 26
By buying in quantity when prices are low
you can have in yoUr electric food freezer
the right selection of foods conveniently at
Texas Power & Light Company
Here’s why Plymouth, America’s favorite family wagon, is
TODAYS BEST BUY-T0M0R1I0WS BESTTRADE
You get more wagon for your
money today...more money for your
Any way you look at it, you can’t find a better
wagon buy than Plymouth! So big—it carries
more, does more, provides more room for family
fun. So beautiful—just look at those long, years-
ahead lines. So economical—Plymouth is priced
right in the low-price “3”, yet you can’t buy a
bigger wagon at any price. And further proof:
Plymouth beat every car in the low-price cla-ss in
the 1958 Mobilgas Economy Run; Plymouth’s
second consecutive victory!
Get the biggest wagonload of value at a price
far lower than you would expect. See your Plymouth
They don’t come any bigger than
FIVE BIG REASONS WHY YOUR NEXT
WAGON SHOULD BE A PLYMOUTH
Biggest of the low-price “3”. Big as wagons
costing thousands of dollars more. You can’t
buy a bigger wagon at any price!
Holds so much more than the “other two”.
Over 7 cu. ft. extra passenger and cargo space.
Optional "secret” luggage compartment avail-
able in 6-passenger models.
Rear-facing 3rd seat. Folds flush into floor.
You don’t store it outside when it’s not in
use. Easy to enter, has convenient back step.
Disappearing rear window. Rolls down into
the one-piece tailgate. Doesn’t jut out. Only
on Plymouth wagons in the low-price "3”.
Torsion-Aire Ride at no extra cost. Only
Plymouth has it in the low-price ”3”. No
sidesway on turns ... no nose-dive on stops.
Complete the circle of safety... check your car... check your driving ... check accidents
Here’s what’s next.
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Luecke, Frank M. The Cameron Herald (Cameron, Tex.), Vol. 99, No. 7, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 15, 1958, newspaper, May 15, 1958; Cameron, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth576705/m1/2/: accessed June 22, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Lucy Hill Patterson Memorial Library.