"
Newspaper Archive of
The Malakoff News
Malakoff, Texas
Lyft
September 1, 1983     The Malakoff News
PAGE 13     (13 of 24 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 13     (13 of 24 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
September 1, 1983
 

Newspaper Archive of The Malakoff News produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2022. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




Th_ e _,St off News_, _ day sept. !, 198 -:it3A .4 r an ;OPUCH J Anita Smyth spent lives roaming the for the ideal spot to their beloved show "Colonel" Del called it Air Force in the late ~d "Nets" narrowed their choices to Scottsdale, Florida and the quiet of Cedar Creek Lake now call home. the people of Henderson we love it here," Smyth. "I had the good light of foot to retire but we're right doing what we do" is breed and horses on the American professional the Kansas native is dreams very nicely with currently vying for a championship crown: Glitter and a mare Bright Lida Rose. especially, "has the the 15 halter points points needed to be and command future offspring. Rose is a great- grof Leo, the leading andsire of show horses with for the AQHA determined by both credits. of Smyth's mare Bright Eyes, the 1949 Champion Running Bright Delight, Dee Bar Bright to Lida Rose. Dee Bar the 1972-73 New Mexico and a winner is currently in show the watchful eye of A1 Louisiana and will be he western pleasure class Fair. -~ Glitter, on the other hand, circuit She is one of seven equines Smyth is personally spread here. is also optimistic Glitter's prospects in The yearling's sire, Sir e, was an AQHA champion Placed his filly in all five of on the local East Association circuit event this summer. Glitter is a grand- world champion halter and is out of a mare. Clabber Bar world champion running out are not the only in picking a horse to AQHA professional points to consider in prospect are con- and disposition. The rancher explained some difficulty adjusting to performing amidst listractions. : touched on some steps :" a show horse: -- The "colonel" a foal at birth and seven days its initial experience a pleasant memory. can also begin at this -- After seven the Smyths "don't a horse becomes a for maintenance such grooming, trimming uiz Ph.D. III rights rescind 117 DATE, $t h some 2,500 agents have mobilized to trade, the spread continued. For every another six sift an estimated big is the annual coke is, in the .S. drug official, "the of all underworld yen. has become a t25 about three times as and movie In. On the street a (about a teaspoonful) 150, and is only 15% pure. Naw.ott~ Edu~tim, Inc.),6778 usually stuttering should not be alarmed stutters, they C~ncerued if that speech as the child gets be assured that 80 children between two and stutter, but will adolescence," says Dr. in, a family life with Texas A&M's Service. hooves and administering shots. . PRIMARY SCHOOL -- As a yearling the Smyths begin to introduce the horse to the confinement of a stall, groom and lead twice daffy and begin a forced-exercise routine of loungeing in a round pen. At this point the horse gets "quieted down" and accustomed to constant handling. Smyth said he also determines "what to sell and what to keep" at this stage of the animal's training. , SHOW FIT -- After its primary training, Smyth then begins in- traducing his show prospect to a trailer and hauling it to shows within 100 miles of home to get the equine used to noise, crowds, "hot dog wrappers and kids screaming." , SADDLE BREAKING -- At the ripe age of about 18 months, Smyth ex- plained, the delicate bone structure of a horse's legs are ready to withstand the weight and stress of a rider. Once Smyth "gets the buck out of 'era," he sends the show prospect off to his trainer and rider for formal show schooling. Smyth said the most difficult part of winning an AQHA crown is garnering the 15 conformation points in halter competition. For every five com- petitors a show horse places in front of it is awarded one point. The 20 performance points must be won in a combination of the 21 per- formance classes sanctioned by the AQHA. The Trinidad horseman noted only one out of every thousand registered quarter horses stands a chance of being designated a champion. To emphasize his point he explained that of the ap- proximately 248,000 horses currently competing on the AQHA circuit, only about 55 will receive the coveted crown of a champion this year. Even then, Smyth said, it may have taken that horse I0 or 12 years on the circuit to accomplish the achievement. Smyth was sales manager of this year's Athens Horse Sale held at the Henderson County Fairgrounds last June. The sale, which will be an annual event Smyth said, grossed more than $112,000 with an average sales price of $1,500 for the 96 horses sold. The 1984 sale will once again be held during the first weekend in June at the fairgrounds under the direction of Smyth and the Ben Emison Sales Company of Mississippi. Ken and Sandy Hammonds of Athens had the top-selling horse in the show which brought them $13,000. Smyth said three other horses received bids of more than $10,000 each. He also pointed out the sale was truly a local market because 68 of the horses sold were from within a 125-mile radius of Athens. Smyth is also a former member of the Henderson County Horse Sub- committee. His wife, Trinidad native. Anita, is a Trinidad's Del Smyth shows yearling filly Impressive Glitter (s,.ff photo by Frank Sopuch) Henderson, adjoining counties G.W. Russell, independent operator from Tulsa, has staked location for an 8,706-ft. developmental well in Freestone County's part of the Cayuga Field. The well will be known as the No. I-A Mary M. Harwell. It will be spudded in a 200-acre lease in the R.M. Wllliamson Survey, about 18 miles northeast of Fairfield. CECIL AND HELEN MORAN .e to Cecil and Helen Moran will be honored Saturday, Sept. 3, from 2 to 5 p.m. at the Y.W.C.A. at 1811 South Hampton in Dallas. The reception will be hosted by children of the couple, Larry Moran of Senford, Fla., Carroll Moran of Dallas, Mrs. Bill Drummond of Cross Roads, Charles Moran of Wichita Falls and Mrs. Larry Bennett of Dallas. They also have 15 grandchildren and one great-, grandchild. Moran and Helen Elizabeth Rachell were married September 2, 1933 in Kemp. They have lived at 3031 Ham- merly Dr. in Dallas for 37 years. Relatives and friends of the couple are invited to attend. WEEKLY Showing potential for 60 barrels of oil daily on open choke, the No. 1 Mitchell has been finaled in Anderson County's North Blackfoot Field by Cenergy Exploration of Dallas. The location is in an 80-acre unit in the William Herring Survey, about 16 miles north of Palestine. Cenergy took the hole to 9,370-ft. bottom and per- forated for Rodessa production 9,104 to 9,126 feet. Seven wells with combined potential to make 58 barrels of oil daily have been completed in the Corsicana Shallow Field by Fairfield Petroleum Inc. of Dallas. The wells are located in three leases of Corsicana Industrial Foundation land within the city limits of Corsicana. Production intervals ranged between 1,119 and 1,162 feet into the hole. Willard D. Gordon of Corsicana has successfully completed three pumping oilers in the J.R. English lease of the Corsicana Shallow Field, about one mile east of the Angus townsite. WWII vet helps ex-POWs deal with post-combat stress A young soldier left for dead in the snow during World War II is today helping older veterans - especially ex- Forage programs are becoming more betham says. There is no danger in POWs - deal with the same kind of post- important each year for profitiable eating fish with the grubs if they are comab stress suffered by their dairying. According to specialists with properly cooked. However, most people nephews and sons after Korea and prefer to cut out that part of the flesh. Vietnam. The grub infestation normally does Dr. Merrill Lipton is reluctant to not build up enough to kill the fish, but dwell on his own combat experience, can weaken the fish, making thembut he feels it gives him a bond with the susceptible to other diseases, veterans he talks to. the Texas Agricultural Extension Ser- vice, high quality grazing can sub- stitute for more expensive feeds and reduce total feed costs. Dr. Sire Reeves, Jr., agronomist, and Dr. Max Sud- weeks, dairy specialist, headquartered at the Texas A&M University Agricultural Research and Extension Center at Overton, figured several least-cost dairy rations with and without winter pastures. With the help of a micro-computer, the same rations were figured with and without whole cottonseed. The specialists estimate that the dairyman can save 47 cents per head per day with whole cottonseed in the ration and grazing winter pasture. Without the use of winter pasture, there is some savings by using whole cottonseed instead of cottonseed meal in the ration. * * * * * BillyHigginbotham, Extension fisheries specialist, reports that some fishermen are catching bass, sunfish and some catfish with yellow and white worms in the flesh. The majority of the parasites are yellow grubs, Higgin- Inventories work better than memory "An inventory is better than memory should you have a loss due to theft or damage from fire or flood," says Beverly Rhoades, consumer infor- mation specialist with the Texas Agricultural Extension Service, Texas A&M University System. Without an up-to-date inventory, it's difficult to remember items, much less prove you owned them. To prepare an inventory, list major items in each room with the serial numbers, purchase price, present value and date of purchase, suggests ~des. Combined potential for the Nos. 7, 8 and 11 English is seven barrels of oil per day. All three wells bottomed at 840 feet. Production intervals will range from 728 to 808 feet into the hole. Five wells, each showing potential for one barrel of oil daily, have been completed in the Corsicana Shallow field six miles east of Corsicana by Crown Central Petroleum Inc. of Corsicana. The wells are designated as the Nos, 34-r, 41-R, 51-R, 55-R and 56-R Kerr. They are in a 213-acre lease in Navarre County's W.R. Bowen Survey. The five completions bring to 12 the number of active producers in the lease. A wildcat has been completed 15.5 miles northeast of Palestine showing potential for 356,000 CF natural gas per day on a .75-in. choke. Showing absolute open flo~v potenti~t of 1,000,000 CFD, the well is a venture of Aztec Petroleum of Dallas. It is designated as the No. 1 Sack Trust Unit. The location is in a 39S-acre lease i~ the A.D. Lattin Survey. The well bot- tomed at 11,860 feet and will produce from a set of James Limestone per- forations, 11,056 to 11,168 feet into the hole. The Malakoff Fashion Shop E. Mitcham Street 489-0511 Malakoff Entire Stock Thursday, Friday & Saturday September 1-3 Some items as much as . Register for free gift certificates. Drawing will be held Saturday September 3 You Need Not Be Present To Win LeonaLewis, Owner I0 1982 Citation (st. 3583) ........... s8,2805 1982 Century (st 3361) ............ s9,511" 1982 Chevy Luv (st. 3826)... Diesel .... s7,975"1982 Century (st 3235) ............ s9,561Sl 1982 Cab Chassis (st 3266)Diesel . .. s13,366 1982 Citation (st 3168) ............ s7,998" 1982 S-10 (st. 3304) ............. s7,34P'1982 Cavalier (st 3050) ............ s8,3672' 1982 Crew Cab (st. 3486) .......... s9,930'5 1982 Celebrity (st 3645) ........... s8,838" Get That Great GM Feeling with Genuine Genuine GM Parts "Used Car Special of the Week" 1980 GMC Truck s3,995 II II 8.5% Chevy Luvs FEED. SEED. SUPPLIES ERS & RANCHERS SUPPLY LEWIS CALL COLLECT 214139b-2881 WEST HWY. 31, KERENS 396-2282 Buick, AMC _Jeep, Renault (] Malakoff West Royall Blvd. Malakoff Athens v, ,J !