The Panhandle Herald (Panhandle, Tex.), Vol. 64, No. 38, Ed. 1 Friday, April 13, 1951 Page: 8 of 8
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The Panhandle Herald, Panhandle, Carson County, Tevas
DR. R. T. CLARK of Denver,
Colo., national co-ordinator of beef
GEORGE ELLIS, manager oI Bell
Ranch of New Mexico.
/. L. STANGEL, dean of agri-
dtqpfc Twu Tech.
DR. R. E. PATTERSON of Texas
WILL V00 ALWAVS
WELL, THERE'S MO
SENSE IN L-YlNKa TO
YOU HOMEY- ,—■
OCCASIONALLY TM BOOMO TO THINK
OF THE WONDERFUL SERVICE
■___ OFFERED BY
think of me,
ROBERTS MOTOR CO
DIRECT FACTORY DEALER %
Friday, April 13, 1591
Jack Little Dies
On Wyoming Trip
G. H. (JACK) LITTLE
George H. (Jack) Little, Ama-
rillo attorney ahd representative
of the 123fd district in the state
legislature from Jan. 11937 to 1947
died of a heart attack in Rawlings,
Wyo., Saturday night. He had
flown there on business the pre-
vious day. He was 45 years old.
Little lived in Panhandle ih
1926 and also in Groom for two
years, 1928 to 193 0. He was with
the Foxworth-Galbraith Lumber
Co. in these communities and later
became attorney for the firm in
Amarillo, as well as having a gen-
eral law practice.
Rep. H. K. Stanfield did not
run for representative in 193 6,
leaving the race wide open. Little,
J. H. McCraken and Herman
iWright, all of Amarillo, were can-
didates. Little arid Wright made
the run-off. Little won and served
five terms, being succeeded in
DAY OR NIGHT
We Accept All Burial Policies
Coffee Bulls — !
(Continued From Page One)
gram. At least 150 Carson county
men were there to welcome others [
to Carson county. Judge 0. R.;
Beddingfield, Commissioners J. O
Murray and Frank Sparks were
present. The extension service, vo-
cational agriculture, veterans in
agriculture, and other agricultural
groups were well represented.'
Cattle and sheep breeders and !
feeders from all parts of the r
county were present. i
Dean W. L. Stangel of Texas!
Tech College and Manager J. P. I
Smith of Pan-Tech Farms kept!
the program on schedule. The j
morning program concluded at
noon making it possible for Frank j
Carter and his assistants to pur
out a fine barbecue on time. Fol-
lowing the barbecue, Dean Sfcan-
gel presented Maddox, who ex-
plained the results of the tt’ials
and what they would like to do ,
next year. The guests were furn-
ished sheets -showing the results J
of the trials and Maddox feave in J
detail the information mentioned
on the sheets.
Among the other speakers that
spoke of the Pan-Tech and similar
trials were Dr. R. T. (Scotty)
Clark of Denver and Jay Taylor
of Amarillo. Both spoke highly
of the work done to date and the
possibilities of an even great pro-
gram in the years ahead. The day [
was concluded by a tour over the j
farms. Visitors saw the cow herd,1
sheep and the laboratories where [.
wheat poisoning and similar dis-
turbances are being studied by
Dr. Melvin Calliham and Dr. R. J.
Jan. 1947 by J. Blake Timmons.
Born at Mineral Wells »Aug 21,
1905, he was a graduate of the
high school there. Later he at-
tended the University of Texas
and Cumberland University in
Survivors include his wife, Mrs.
Uua Minnick Little; daughter,
Mrs. Louise Marino, Amarillo; son
Jack Little, student in Texas Tech,
and a grand daughter.
Funeral services were held
Tuesday morning with burial in
Llano Cemetery, Amarillo.
STORAGE of any kind. New and
used furniture. Hardware items.
Rufe Hardware. 22-tfc.
TRANSFER AND STORAGE—
Careful and efficient long dis-
tance moving. Call Bruce & Son
Transfer & Storage, Borger, Tex.
Phone 192. tf
BABY CHICKS AND STARTED
CHICKS. Now ready for delivery.
From Bloodtested stock. CLAR-
ENDON HATCHERY, Clarendon,
FOR SALE: Practically new home, “
Five rooms and Bath and oak
floors. Four blocks from Court
House, good terms. See M. B.
FOR SALE: Four room effeciency
house, 3 lots. Pat Carhart. Phone
219 R. 37-2tc
SET FOR SUNDAY
The spring concert of the Pan-
handle Band will be held at 3
o’clock Sunday afternoon. The
public is invited.
WINNERS WELL RUN
White Deer will have an invi-
tational track meet Saturday for
winners in various district meets.
These winners are the ones who
qualified for the regional meet..
Here is your opportunity to make big money ! ! !
Raise and Breed Genuine Rare
x This is a business that is made-to-order for
spare time and for retired people .... a business .
in your home.
Financing can be arranged for
Call or Write
THE G-BAR-W CHINCHILLA RANCH
PANTECH FARMS field day Saturday demonstrated results <
progeny testing program which has been under way for severe’
months at the farms just east of Amarillo. Feeding tests conducted
there, in co-operation with area ranchers, are showing rate of gai:
among beef animals has a strong relationship to bloodlines. Georg
Coffee, of White Deer, left, and J. P. Smith, PanTech farms man
ager, right, look over Coffee’s high gaining individual animal la th.
test. The Hereford gained 408 pounds over a 140-day feeding period
Many beef cattle experts, shown speaking, appeared on the Saturda;
program, and explained findings of relationship of beef types to ra'
of gain. ________'_______ - . j
Engraving Courtesy Amarillo Times
IT PAYS TO FEED
The wise dairyman maintains balanced milk pro-
duction by keeping close tabs on the concentrates that supple-
ment the available fodder, silage and pasture. That’s why
dairymen in this section feed PAYMASTER DAIRY RATION—
available in varieties of 16%, 18% and 24% protein content.
PAYMASTER DAIRY RATIONS are scientifically formulated
to provide the balance so necessary in a cow’s diet ... so im-
portant in maintaining balanced milk production. And DYNA-
MIN, PAYMASTER’S dynamic new feed force now affords extra
feeding benefits. Come by for your supply of PAYMASTER
DAIRY RATIONS today!
i~ Feed Paymaster Feeds for every feeding need
Panhandle Grain Co.
From 8 States
The Herald has received 42
subscriptions recently from eight
states, California, Kansas, New
Mexico, Arizona, Oregon, Colorado
Minnesota! and Texas. Three were
Subscrptions were received from
nine Texas cities: White Deer,
Amarillo, Pampa, Groom, Conway,
Borger, Panhandle, Skellytown
and Donna. Those subscribing
Edith Ramey, Arlington,. Calif.,
gift of sister, Mrs. Don Beiderwell.
Mrs. Effie Armstrong
Mrs. Minna Fulton
Mrs. Mary Thornburg, White
V. L. Pratt
J. B. Conrad
D. S. Traylor
E. J. Jones, Borger
Mrs. J. E. Southwood
Lane and Company
Mrs. Frank Ware
F. A. Paul, Amarillo
F. A. Tate, Belleville, Kan.
Mrs. H. T. Hollinghead, Eunice,
E. W. Russ
J. M. Britten, Groom
Morris Cobb, Amarillo
Texas Gas and Power, Pampa
R. F. Surratt
W. H. Obrecht
F. W. Hagaman, Conway
James R. Cox
W. Lr Boyles, Borger
J. L. Graham, Phoenix, Ariz.
Lloyd George Williams, Fort
Sam Houston, Texas, gift of moth-
er, Mrs. Fannie Williams.
Mrs. Mae'Bender, Wichita, Kan.
gift of sister, Mrs. Ray Anderson.
Rev. George Royce
Mrs. Eva Crai^
Cecil McNeil, Amarillo
R. L. Medlin
Mrs. Lyle Young, Portland, Ore.
J. H. Lamborn, Lamar, Cok».
A. L. Lee, Skellytown
C. C. Lawson
Leon D. Pingelton, Buhl, Minn.
R. E. Byrom, Donna, Tex.
Meaker And Crum
Place In Shoot
Doc Meaker and P. I. Crum at-
tended the small-bore rifle turna-
ment held at San Antonio last
Meaker won one second place
medal in expert class and Crum
won one first place and one second
place medal in marksman class. ■
They also visited relatives,
friends and places of interest
while in San Antonio.
District Judge Luther Gribble
Saturday denied a motion of Mrs.
Gladys Maggart Lenoir, et vir,
in litigation against Mrs. Everoyd
Ellis, et al, for extension of time
within which to file a statement
of facts and bills of excepton in
regard to a recent trail in his court
. A subtle garlic flavor may be
imparted to salads by placing a
clove of garlic in the dressing and
allowing it to stand for some time
before serving. The garlic is, of
course, removed before serving.
Bacterial Spores Require
Killing at Least 10 Times
Bacterial spores with more lives
than the traditional cat have been
discovered at the University of Illi-
nois. They may be a clue toward
solving problems which cost the
food industry millions of dollars.
Prof H. Orin Halvorson, head of
the University’s bacteriology depart-
ment, has found that the spores, or
“seeds,” of at least one bacteria
must be killed not once but 10
times; that is, they have 10 vul-
nerable spots all of which must be
destroyed to kill the spore.
This was discovered by applying
modern mathematics to bacteriol-
ogy. He computed the mathematical
possibilities of spore life if such
multiple killing were the answer
to their resistance to high tempera-
tures. Then he subjected spores of
a food-spoiling bacteria known as
“flat sour” to 240 degrees for 40
minutes, taking samples at inter-
vals to see how, many spores re-
mained alive. The results exactly
checked with the probability of 10
“lives” or vulnerable spots.
Spores, though only one sixteen-
thousandth of an inch in diameter,
are more resistant than bacteria
which produce and grow from them.
They present many unsolved prob-
lems, including why spores form,
why only some bacteria have them,
what starts the spores to growing,
and why sorrie are hardier than
Knowledge that some, at least,
have 10 lives may be a step to-
’ wards answering the last question.
' The tiny bacteria cost the world
great sums annually in spoiled food
and in extra efforts necessary to
In 3-B District
White Deer High School won
the all-around District 3-B Inter-
scliolastic League literary champ-
ionship at White Deer Saturday.
White Deer scored 72 points.
Groom ranked second with 39, and
Panhandle third with 3 5. Claude
had no constestants in the high
The high school results:
* Senior girls declamation—Carol
Evans, Groom, 1st*; Peggy Phillips
Junior High girls declamation
—Cecelia Kotara, Groom, 1st.
Number sense—Elbert Lemly,
White Deer, list; Allen Calhoun,
White Deer 2nd.
Ready Writers—Caroline Koet-
Jting, Groom, 1st; Bill Slater, Pan-
handle, 2nd; Barbara Bentley,
White Deer, 3rd; Ronnie Black-
well, Panhandle, 4th.
Shorthand—Bill Adams, White
Deer, 1st; Thelma Knutson, White
Deer, 2nd; Nita Walker, White
Deer, 3rd; Juanita Mitchell, Pan-
Typing—Francis Kirk, Panhan-
dle, 1st; Yvonne Ollinger, Groom,
2nd; Henry Leven, Panhandle,
3rd; Doris McAdams, Groom 4th.
Slide Rule—Gene Guyer, 1st;
Charles Ford, 2nd; Ronnie Buc-
hanan, 3rd. All from "White Deer.
Spelling—High School: Caro-
line Evans, Madeline Dowd, White ,
Deer, 1st; Jean Johnson and Opal,'
Raef, Panhandle, 2nd.
In the grade school competi-
tion, -Claude took top place with
35 points. Groom was second with
34, Skellytown third with 25,
White Deer fourth with 12% and
Panhandle fifth with 10%.
The grade school results:
Junior girls declamation—Bid-
ean- Graig, Groom, 1st; Lyda
Kreis, Skellytown, 2nd; Patsy
Smith, White Deer, 3rd.
Junior boys declamation —
Douglas Whatley, Groom, 1st;
Don Powell, White Deer, 2nd.
Sub - junior girls — Marian
Rhodes, White Deer, 1st.
Spelling, 5th and 6th grade—
Elaine Moore and Eleanor Mad-
dox, Claude, 1st; Peggy O’Neal,
and Joyce Ballard, White Deer,
tied with Glenda Pate and Judy
Shepherd, Panhandle, for 2nd>
Louise Harrell and Anne Witt,
Groom, 3rd; Ruth Stanley and
John Parson, Skellytown, 4th.
Spelling, 7th and 8th grades—
Edwin Laycock and Margaret
Knott, Claude, 1st; Georgette Ro-
han and Mary Keahey, Panhandle,
2nd; Roger Barrett and Barbara
Tosh, Skellytown, 3rd; July Field
and George Bullock, Groom, 4th.
Ready writing—Bonnie Neal,
Will Have Banquet
Notices will be mailed shortly
to members of the Panhandle-
Plains Historical Society regard-
ing the annual meeting at Can-
yon May 11.
A business meeting will be held
in the afternoon. The annual ban-
quet will be held about 7:30
o’clock that night in West Texas
State College cafeteria. The dinner
will cost about $2 a plate. Infor-
mation about the dinner will be
sent to members about a week
ahead and reservations must be
As Panhandle has so many
members of the society now, it
will be easy to make up groups
for attending the annual banquet.
f Dan D. Casement of Manhattan,
pKan., will be the guest speaker.
Number sense—Bobby Baird,
Claude, 1st; Gene Clark, Skelly-
town, 2nd,; Roger Barrett, Skelly-
town, 3rd; Norma Posey, Claude,
4 th. *
Story telling —■ John May,
Claude," 1st; Larry Lethcoe, Pan-
handle, 2nd; Elle Latta, Groom,
THORP WELL DOWN
BELOW 3,690 FEET ,
Wildcat report for past week-
end: Carson County O. S. Thorp,
et al, No. 1 M. Dean, Sec. 190,
Block 3-B, H & G. N., drilling
below 3,690 feet. •
Public ditching with Jeep ma-
chine, straight ditches 10 cents,
foundations, 12 cents per foot,
3 6 inches deep. Phone 583 J, Can-
yon, James L. Stipe. 37-4tp
FOR SALE: 100 head of ewes
with lambs by side.
D. E. Longanacre. 37-3t
FOR SALE: Good 100 pound
coolerator, cheap, White Enamel
finish. Mrs. Maggie Sterling.
Phone 198-R. 38-ltp
WANTED: Wholesale and retail
outlet for Skelly Products. Butane
and Propane optional. If interest-
ed, contact Utility Orl and Supply,
Box 2078, Phone 3332, Pampa,
FOR SALE: Turkey eggs for sett-
ing. C. P. Hodgins. Phone 906F12.
FOR RENT: Three room apart-
ment with private bath, furnished.
Mrs. Iva Pullen. 38-ltc
FOR SALE: 1947 model Mont-
gomery Ward vacuum cleaner
with attachments, good condition.
$22.50. Mrs. Oliver Russell.
If you need typing done, address-
ing of envelopes, postcards, etc.,
phone Mrs. T. J. Aishman at 65-R
or write box 144, Panhandle.
FOR RENT: Three room garage
apartment, furnished, Ruby Yates.
FOR RENT: Two room furnished
apartment to adults. Mrs. P. E.
FOR RENT: Two room furnished
house, modern. Carl’s Watch Shop.
FOR SALE: Thirteen shoats.
j Rusty Yates. 38-ltc
UNKLE HANK SEZ:
“1 am a newcomer to
this community and
have gone to work for
i(I am going to appear
regularly in the col-
umns of this newspaper
to tell you of the re-
markable values in this
**'Watch for me every
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Warren, David M. The Panhandle Herald (Panhandle, Tex.), Vol. 64, No. 38, Ed. 1 Friday, April 13, 1951, newspaper, April 13, 1951; Panhandle, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth881357/m1/8/?q=%22jack%20little%22: accessed October 3, 2022), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Carson County Library.