The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on August 15, 1946 · Page 8
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 8

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Malvern, Iowa
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Thursday, August 15, 1946
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Page 8
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PAGE EIGHT THE MALVERN LEADER, MALVERN, IOWA, AUGUST 15, 1946 COOLER WEATHER STRICTLY BUSINESS TVmpfrattirt? dropped thl a wffk to rool fiOV riving Mill* rriutitians a preview of fall. Re turn of thr- :-nn Thursday pav prnnu-:r> of innr« l normal Aiizust wr-ailKT. A low of 01 was rr- rnrd"d for Sunday with tlif vi-f.fk'y hUh of DO la c t Thursday. Dnily data: low Thursday __ _ Frl.lay _. .._ Sat in day __ _ S i j ri d ri v _ . Monday __ _. Tuesday -- __ Wednesday _ . fin s.T 82 SS sn 79 84 r, ; n \ 61 f,f fid K.- rain .n<! tr. Old Af?e Assistance Cases Report Shows Decrease In A dfiTcaS' 1 of three old ase assistance cast's for Mills county was shown In the monthly statistical report for AiiguM as compared with thp July figures. Other payments to needy blind and dependent chlldrpn remained the samp. For Mills county. 299 old ae;r. assistancp rases recpived a total amount of $8,892.20, averaging $L'9.74 por case. Six aid to needy lilind rasps rpcpivpd $226 witli an average amount of $?•".<!". Slafp aid was given 1.1 casps of dependent chlldrpn, representing 37 children In the county. The $12,8 total payment gave an nv- eriiai? of $32.92 per cuse and Ill.r.T per child. "Can'l you convince your mother this is a safe place to work?" Gammed tape in rolls for Mile. 35c per roll, 1 In. x 500 ft. The Malvern Leader. 31tf. Recommended by Many DOCTORS * Helps tone up adult systems — helps children build sound teeth, strong bones. tttaMASSEY-HARRIS MORE POWER! MORE PRODUCTION! MORE STYLING! Meet The MASSEY-HARRIS "81" POWERED TO PULL TWO 14" BOTTOMS For economical 2-plow power you'll iind the Massay-Hanis "81" the practical answer to your requirement*. Husky Jour cylinder, high compression engine delivers power to pull two 14-inch bottoms under normal conditions... ample power to operate a 22-inch separator or power take-oil combine. Trim, clean lines allow maximum visibility far planting or cultivating and that means straight rows . . . faster, easier work. Yet with all its "big ttactot" ieatuies the "81" actually costs little more than small 1-plow models ... less than computable 2-plow Uactou. Standard equipment includes: SeU-starter and battery ignition; automotive type dash; thermostat; automatic sport control; iuU platform; twinging diawbai. Whether you need an all-purpoM tractor (or a smaller (arm 01 auxiliary power, ioi a laiqe farm, you'll like the way the "81" measures up to youi needs. THIRI'S A MASSEY-HARRIS TO FIT YOUR FARMI No natter what your power tequirements are, there's a Massey-HarrU model to lit your (arm. The light 2-plow 81; hill 2-plow 101 Junior; 3-plow 101 Senior "•— and the 4-5 plow 203 aze all power-plus tractors with features that mean more woik pei day per dollar. Keep you eye on Maieey-Hairis lor better-built . . . better- engineered iarm equipment News of the Churches St. .Johns Lutheran Church Northeast of Mulvern Sunday. Aug. IS: Sunday school at 9 a. in. Church service at 10 a. m. District convention Monday to Friday at Okobnji. Choir rehearsal Thursday evening. No Walther League meeting this week. Always a welcome for you here. Itev. Paul (iluhn. Minister Methodist Church lie*-. Ijester C. Hall, Pastor Sunday school, 10 a. m. Morning worship, 11. ELLERBR0CK APPOINTED COUNTY GAME OFFICER W. J. Ellerbrock of Ottumwa was recently appointed regional state conservation officer by the Iowa State Conservation commission and arrived last week in Glenwood where he will make his headquarters. Mr. Ellerbroek will act as game life supervisor for Mills, Fremont and Montgomery counties. He was commislsoned a conservation officer In July following his discharge from the U. S. Army Air Forces. IOWA FARM KERNELS To use every bit of biscuit doujsh without having to reroll it, cut in squares or pie-shaped wedges'. • • • Clothes which become wet with sodium chlorate in spraying weeds should be washed before wearing them again. This is to avoid danger of fire after they are dry. • • • New oats should not make up tht- entire ration for poultry. Supplement with other grains, proteins, minerals and grit. • * • Estimate on the 1946 hay crop is &4 million tons, which is 11 million less than last year. • • • Horse meat can be sold legally if it's inspected and passed by- federal inspectors. But it must carry the green hexagonal stamp with the words "horse meat" oil it. • « • Cows in a test of USDA produced 3 per cent more milk on hay crops put up as green silage than when made into hay by the usual methods. Barn-cured hay showed a higher protein and vitamin value than that cured in the field. • • • Iowa farmers are being asked to seed 8 per cent more acres to winter wheat this year than in 1945. Bateman Implement Go. KRAFT QUALITY! ™ \ • Almnum •MiAA. > k^m«m)iiitJ l t Phone 45 Randolph, U. MAKt OUH blOKt YOUK Ht AUqUAKttki rO|t M01HKN COS! HfcDUClNG f AH M M ACHIrftk Y Insist on this cheese foot of • Rich, mild chMtt flavor • fxcipllonei food VQJUM from mUk v (Continued from page 1) ola float showed the old spinning wheel in the parlor while another from that town carried a pro'ir of community singers ?lv- inK out with several tunes. The Malvern Garden rlnh float was an attractive garden scene with several small girls and two of the community's older citizens wearing: centennial costumes. The H. S. C. club contrasted weddincs then and now. Members of the group were dressed In appropriate nuptial attire, the centennial bride even wearing high top shoes. A truck carrying a large replica of the East Liberty, church, represented that group. The Mills County Hybrid Seed Co.. carried a group of the local high school boys and girls employed by them for the detassellng season this year, seated under a row of corn. A large float represented 4-H clubs of the county and several of the clubs also had floats. The Malvern fire department displayed the old cart used by the department in 1893 along with their new equipment. Vehicles included several horse drawn carriages, wagons and some ancient automobiles. I.loyd Landis astounded UIP crowd as he rode an old, high- wheeled bicycle used by his father many years ago. His son Roger was the lone rider of a bicycle built for two. Austin Buss, parade committee chairman, expressed the belief that honorable mention should be given each entrant in the parade because of the large number of outstanding floats representing time, effort and interest on the part of many Mills county groups. Acting as Judges for the parade were Miss Alice Omer, Tabor, Merle Langfltt, Shenandoah and Earl Bunker, Omaha. A large crowd attended the show by the Pago County 4-H Rough Riders at the fair grounds following the parade Tuesday afternoon. The riders, totaling 32 members, include 32 4-H boys and girls. They began their program with a series of drills executed by 20 members of the group who carried 4-H Hags in their right hands. The young horsemen displayed unusual skill as they entertained the crowd with a number of trick rides. Including several half falls, saddle stands, full falls, blind stands, full moon, fender drag, horn around, death drags, a double half vault and a slick saddle stand. A square dance by mounted riders brought back to mind the centennial theme. The riders handled their well-trained horses with the skill of veteran performers as they put them through complicated paces. Most of the horses used by the group are under five years and all are taught to neck rein. The boys and girls practice daily and each Sunday. The most outstnding act by the Hough Iliders was their Cossack riding. At the present time, they are believed to be the only group that rides Cossack style in the V'nited States. A group from Iowa State college, who formerly practiced that type of riding, have been mechanized. The act began with two rider on each horse. After a trip around the track the back riders stood, folding their Drills abuve the head of their partner. Riders performed singly on their horses by standing on the horse's back as they rode them at a gallop. An Arabian mount by the group showed the quick way of getting on a horse as they jumped, landing scissor style. Highlight of the performance was the Cossack ride with teams of horses. Each horse carried one rider and another boy stood with a foot on the back of each horse, folding his hands above the heads of • his co-workers. Teams of horses were ridden around the ring, a rider on each and as they passed the grandstand, one boy in each pair dropped off, leaving the other performer with two horses, riding with a foot on each. The Tuesday evening society horse show attracted large numbers. The show included the us- cal classes and although prolonged for 2 % hours, showed the crowd many fine horses. Intermission entertainment was provided by the Page County Rough Riders who made a repeat performance of their acts. Acting as judge of the horse show was Fred Kuoor of Lincoln with William Chavet of Omaha as ringmaster and Ralph Boomer of Lincoln, announcer. Ribbdn girls were Mary Margaret Stevessou of Malvern, Catherine Smith of Kuier- sou, Joyce Tllely of Hastings and Mary Jo Zdychuuc, Randolph. Entries this year were uot as largu us hud been anticipated, wiiU most of the Uorsua frutu Mills county. Some of the large expected to participate drawn to otUwr home dhow* i stake* wore higher, The n um lit r uf horiwa cueupetlun tu tla> wt-nu'ru «ud potty clabnvM w«* t'HruH'iully turtle. A i rwwd, uC U.5UO &u«udtxi «•«• unit-day fe*UviU«» \Vuduw*day uuvl evening. The aft> prummiu tuclu4*4 (be girls 4-H program in floral hall, judging in front of the granl- stand and baseball. Art Fritcher's rodeo attracted large crowds for the evening program. Demonstration team winners in the girls 4-H Wednesday afternoon program were headed by first place blue ribbon -winners from the Loyal Lassie club, Ilene Williams and Rose Marie Williams with "Tomato Savor." Second place honors went to red ribbon winners representing the Hastings Hustlers club. Peggy Clites and Betty May Fisher as they demonstrated "Putting It Over with Potatoes." Virginia Kahl and Darlene Rohrberg of the Jolly Junior club in the red ribbon class were awarded third place on their "Preparing Peaches for Freezing" demonstration. Judge for the program and 4- H girls exhibits was Miss Grace Bacon, county extension home economist from Union county. Judging of exhibits took place Wednesday morning In floral hall. The Loyal Lassie club whose special feature booth showed 12 steps to successful canning, were given a blue ribbon. A red ribbon went to the booth by the Hastings Hustlers showing keys to good nutrition. Silver Cloud club won a white ribbon on their good canning equipment booth. Two of the 4-H boys who won calves in the calf-catching contest at the 1945 fair. Richard Harmon and Clifford Cheney, won blue ribbons with the calves this year in Wednesday's judging. Aberdeen Angus in the heavy class winning blue ribbons out of a total of 24 entries were calves shown by Richard Alley, two by Velma Chamberlain, Robert Schoenlng, Richard Blackburn, Joyce Allely and Richard Harman. Light weight winning Aberdeen Angus calves were shown by Clifford Cheney, Jane Shook, Richard Bass and Gwendolyn Asman. When Clifford Cheney aaught his calf last year It weighed 300 pounds and when shown this year Its weight had increased to 832 pound*. Richard Allely carried off first honors and a purple ribbon in the grand Champion baby beef group in Judging before the grandstand Wednesday. In the Hereford heavy class with 21 entries, blue ribbons were awarded to Buddy Plummer 1st, Katherine Smith 2nd, Donald Phelps 3rd, Harold Skerritt 4th, Donald Bruce 5th and Verilee Bruce 6th. In the lightweight group of 23 entries Junior McKee was awarded a 1st place, Blllie Smith 2nd, Junior McKee 3rd, Buddy Plummer 4th, Richard Basa 5th. Shorthorn heavy class entries totaled nine with blue ribbon honors go- Ing to Richard Bass 1st, Velma Chamberlain 2nd, Richard Blackburn 3rd and Jim Kelley 4th. Seven lightweight Shorthorns vied for honors going to Elva Chamberlain 1st, Judson McManl- gal 2nd and Donald Bruce 3rd. Grand champion baby beef purple ribbon winners were Richard Allely 1st, Velma Chamberlain 2nd, Elva Chamberlain 3rd and Junior McKee 4th. Purple ribbons in the reserve grand champion group were awarded to Clifford Cheney 1st, Catherine Smith 2nd, Buddy Plummer 3rd and Richard Bass. 4th. Blue ribbons for calves caught in the 1945 calf catching contest went to Clifford Cheney 1st, Richard Allely 2nd, Richard Harman 3rd and Dick Smith 4th. Each of the five entries in the club groups placed with first honors going to the Silver Creek Go-getters, Hastings Junior Feeders 2nd, Mills County Prizewinners 3rd. Beef heifers had eight entries with winnings going to Richard Herman 1st, Jim Kelley 2nd and Harold Skerritt 3rd. The rodeo made its first night debut before a packed grandstand. Brahma bulls provided biggest thrills for the crowd as they gave riders a hard time. The show proved weak jn calf-roping as only one of the rodeo men succeeded in roping a calf with the allotted two swings of the rope. Hiram Broomcorn amused the crowd with his antics. Betty Tarkiugton contributed to the interest of the program with her trick and fancy riding. Local color was added to the show as Velma Chamberlain on her jumping horse, Ace High, topped the hurdle. A carnival, complete with rides and concessions, began operations Tuesday and will continue through Friday night. Numerous food stands did a rushing business. Warren Darrah's orchestra played for a large crowd on the outside dance floor at the grounds each evening following the program. Although open class exhibits seem to show a decrease each year, the quality of the home products displayed remains high. The exhibit in fioral hail of hobbies was one of the most outstanding features there with several old itemu of dUnware and haudwovk, A» lutere»Uug war trophy on dlttpluy was a lavish Japauem) ceremonial hat and robo and Ivory chopsticks. Girls 4-H exhibits featured nutrition with dUplay* of canned food* aud four club booth*. Cm- u«d food* exhibited were bltfh In nuallty aud Included (rulte and. vegetable* of all varleiUn, A Kuud *UowluB ul ttower* uo wbUtlt with the rlacR drawing the most entries This year, a few cakes, pies and cookies were shown, although interest in exhibiting products of the culinary arts seems to have lagged during the past few years. Chickens of all breeds were exhibited in large numbers. Hamsters, still an oddity to most local residents, were displayed by Jess Bell jr., owner of a number of the small rat-like animals. The commercial exhibits proved more Interesting and informative this year than at any recent time. The appearance of a few new electrical appliances on the market, made possible exhibits of those articles which were a big attraction to hopeful homemakers. Pairings in Tuesday's horse show were: Shetland ponies: 46 inches and under, boys and girls 12 years and under: 1st, Jean Hlatt, Glenwood, 2nd Charles McManigal, Glenwood, 3rd, Alton Snyder, Malvern 4th. Beverly Brammer, Emerson. Ponies other than Shetland. 56 inches and over 46 inches, boys and girls 16 and under: 1st, Richard Bass, Malvern, 2nd Betty Noland, Silver City. 3rd Jerry McGInnls. Essex. 4th Raburn Benton, Malvern. Exhibition fine harness horses. 2 years and under: Frank Hammer. Tabor, Otha Wearin, Hastings, owner. Palomino parade class: 1st Bill Shutt. Omaha. 2nd Louie N'elson. Essex, 3rd Leonard Dean, Glenwood. Pleasure class: 1st Mrs. Bill Shntt. Omaha. 2nd Jean Stoner. Hamburg. 3rd Dean Jackson, Glenwood, 4th Harry Gilmore, Glenwood. Five gaited any age: 1st Jean Stoner, Hamburg, 2nd Frank Hammers, Tabor, 3rd Mrs. William Shutt. Omaha,-4th Dean Jackson, Glenwood. Western: 1st Mr. Cheney, Glenwood, 2nd Mr. RIttlnger. 3rd Mr. Lewis, Malvern, 4th Eddie Flock, Westboro. Classified Ads Pay Hundred!'of Mill* Countlan*, read Tour Want Ad every week. R ATE • Per line, one Innertlon lOe Bach subsequent Insertion .. 5c Minimum-charge loo An additional service charge of 25o W411 be made for each blind ad which »must be answered at The Leader office. • LOST ANP FOUND • Lost: Brown zipper billfold between Clites Oil station nnd Hastings. Finder please return to Lowell Irvln, Hastings. Reward. 7-2. * WANTED * Wanted to buy: Old oil hang- Ing lamp with prisms. Dr. Wilson, Ph. 4351. p.7-2. WANTKD Kh.\X We have a Rood outlet nncl can pay highest market prices Wp also want home growp brome, alfalfa, red clover and all farm seeds, Farmer* Mercantile Co. Red Oak, la. -0-2. FOR SALE For sale: Pawnee wheat from Nebraska state certified seed, grown in Pawnee county Nebraska 1945. Wendell Lambert, Hastings, Ph. 503, 4-4. For sale: Cream colored Baddie mare, well broken, 2 years old. For Bale or trade: International truck, long wheel base, stock rack and grain box, good rubber. Walter Walker. Ph. 5824. P.4-2. For sale: Marion oats. Edward Hriley, Emerson. p.7-2. For sale: Fruit Jars. Ph. 5571, Ivan MeCord. 7-1, For -sale: Small ice box. Ph. 2712. H. L. Watts. p.7-1. For sale: Tomatoes and cu- cumliers. John Waller, Ph. 4237. 7-2. For sale: Very desirable residence, 9 rooms, strictly modern, close in, beautiful view, built-in features, oak floors. A snap. $4,750. Ph. 240W, Glenwood. 7-2 For sale: South Bend ivory enameled range In good condition, burns either coal or wood. Ph. 4261 Mrs. Harry Evans. 6-2. For sale: 10 ft. tractor drill and 2-row Case corn picker. F. L. Gilleland, Ph. 40F22, Imogene. P.4-4. For sole: 1938 Chevrolet, special deluxe, heater, 4 new tires, in good condition. Ph. 541, Clifford Baldozler, Hastings 6-1. • MISCELLANEOUS * Introducing the Avon line. Mrs. Clifford Mackey. Ph. 2351. 4-4, Wo repair all make* of washing machines, vacuum cleaners and electric motors. Satisfaction guaranteed.* Emerson Electric Service, Emerson, la. 52tf. For Prompt and Efficient Refrigeration and Appliance Service call Plumb Refrigeration ft Appliance, 711 West 1st, Phone 420W, Red Oak. Iowa. 46tf. Guaranteed SEWING MACHINE and VACUUM CLEANER REPAIRING BY EXPERTS. ODEN SEWING MACHINE CO., at liloedel Hardware, Malvern. Ph. 3011. SOtt. Renew the natural beauty of your floors with our "Handy Sandy*' Floor Sander. It is easy to use, quiet and absolutely dustless. Bloedel Hdwe., Ph. 361-1. 2-tf. Brintt Your BATTERIES here for charging: Cur battery SOc, Radio 25c. Gamble Store. 12tf. Washing Machine Wringer Rolls in stock. Bloedel Hardware. 2tf. • REAL ESTATE For sale: Good 4 room house. Vof rent; Large front room, Inquire at The Leader office. 6-2. weekly, furnished or unfurnish- ; ed, electricity and city Water fur,, . ,.„. _, , - w V*£ : , 98 °v Chevrolet P arts - nished, private entrance. Mrs., Wm. F. Helm. Ph. 2847. 6-2j oe Francis. p.7-1. MALVERN SALES CO Malvern, Iowa Saturday, Aug. 17 i:30p. m . MILK COWS " 30 head of good dairy cows, consisting of Jerseys, Guernseys and Holstein cows. Some fresh and others heavy springers. These are all good cows. Come look them over. STOCK AND FEEDERS Around 75_head of mixed steers and heifers. These are all western cattle. STOCK HOGS Still * great demand for feeder pigs of all types. Bring in what you have to tell. Always a steady buyer for male hogs. FAT HOGS F»t hogs bought daily. Top prices paid, no commission on fat bogs. Call 3701 or 2471 before you sell. CONSIGN YOUR LIVESTOCK TO THIS SALES BARN SALE EVERY SATURDAY Ph. Art Fritdhtr, Auctioowr O. F. GROFF Ph. 3701,

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