The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on March 9, 1933 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 6

Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 9, 1933
Page 6
Start Free Trial

PAGE SIX THE MALVERN LEAbER, MALVERfc, IOWA, MARCH %JUS HENDERSON! Mrs. Fred McVey returned} Harry Clark and family who home Saturday from a several j have been living In the Allen weeks stay at the Jennie Ed- j Morrlft property moved last wee* mnndson hospital. Her health la mnch improved. Mr. nnd Mrs. Champ Harover up near Carson on a three acre place. Doe Honser attended a meeting and Hazel Higgle were In Omaha > of the Standard Oil company rep- Friday. George Evans of Beardstown, 111. has been visiting his parents the past week. Mrs. Mildred Seheffert of Avocn visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Kltner Sowers. Thursday. Vpra Frllchor gave a pleasing reading nt the services In tho resenlatlves held at Harlan Toes- day evening. Dorothy Owens and friend. Miss Maddlft, of Omaha spent the week end with her parents. A. J. Harbor and wife and A. H. Harbor were in Shenandoah Friday afternoon. Mrs. Carlstead who has been making her home with her Christian church Sonday evrninpt. datiphter. Mrs. Lord! Viner. and It was tho same pirce she R.nvo family wput to live with her other In thr declamatory contest a few daughter, Mrs. Mary t>obbs, who days nt;n. | lives near Hasting*, last week. Catherine Mctlpp nnd son, Karl, who harp been living on a farm cast of town moved last C. K. l.tndsey and wife were Council Bluff,* tisliors Tuesday. Mrs. Llmlsey went up to consult a doctor. The foliowinc tlianecs ha^e been made In th<> rpsldrnrps In town: Harold Myers and 1n» Richard* movM into thr Flora Dodds pn-»perty. Onsl SlrflifM rooted hsrk to the farm. Gilbert SheKon and family into t!io C'Hnt Pressie residence. Gordon Howe into the country, snrt Mr. Co»l to 1hf pmrr-rty receTitly v*c*»ed bv Hani l'!srk The frie«v1« of j*stR rhcTpjt nrf f',»A to learn fie is «h!e to br nr ^omt^ ^n*c^ Vii< rtX'cnt iuriC5? c* to improve. H* S**ed Qtt«*ft Victor** tX^^JM^ ^f'^Jfe^K El fr jr w Ren i cstm i\au On fttghjrate MB, fxmdon, thers stood ontfl about fhirty years ago an Inn, the Fox and Ctowu, which used to hare ft little courtyard in front of ft, with seats where thirsty wayfarers could refresh themselvet nnder the trees, a writer in th« London Times recalls. The courtyard Is still there, btrt the site of the Inn carries a good modem house. The Inn bore the Royal Cipher, V. Ft, nnd arms and an Inscription: "This cn«t of arms Is ft frrnnt from Qnppn Victoria for services rendered her majesty when In dnnprer traveling flown this hill (1837)." The carriage wheel came off and ths horses got otit of hnhrl. The landlord of the Inn stopped them and had the honor of providing a chair for Queen Victoria whllp the repair* were being mad<>. ITp wn* n*k<»<1 to My what favor h* wishM for tn return, and acceptM an offer «>f th» right to <ll*plity the fv».val ariw*. MILLS COUNTY FARM BUREAU NEWS Rosetifeld. Agent Miss Mftysfl titty, 8«Wtt«ry. Phone 144 Agent News of Buteau Members Did yon know that there are twenty-six baby beeves being fed by 4-H clnb members in Mills cotmly? And at the present time we also have Jamie Summers, Dick Hyde. Ed Wearln. and Jn- Hns Bnch enrolled in the sow and litter clnb. E. Heirif on Farm D*bt Situation men attended the orchard pruning; demonstration held at thf> W. U Flckel farm Ja*t Wednesday, Feb. 22. The «l<M»e-«*tratlott WAS conducted by H N. .XfeBOls of the extension wppk to a farm near Ttecah. Cliff Plumb and wif* ot Rwl Oak wprp Sn town Fridfty rortrfi- ; M tMr J C »?( Otrsh.i Vr hstil fhnrei" n b«s !n ,1st -,.. \V r.f thfir «fv>rf in ih<«ir Thf Incident w*» his nmtaint. tv*\ *«rri<*, He **ry ably demonstrat- r*n<1u! frlpml*, prolific of after- ^\ ^ a tf t o develop the framework htm to an early. j n s roun£ tree to support a that h# msxlmnm crop of fruit. He also the importance ot the older trws free from lUsprtspd wood and demonstrated how to thin out the branches to let sunlight in. *rtt« «H«H> of * hrofcro NOTICE TO CREDITORS •TO THI: CsUVoiTon^ or Tin: KSTATK OK M. C. HAKOVKIS. PKCKASKIV ASP OKKP1T- OK# OF THE C1T17KN? BANK. HKMlKUjSON. IOWA; A.\n cRKniToK? or INA M. O\VKX? * CO.. a re'.all mercantile est*M!*!inu'U{ In Henderson, low.i. owned and operated by the Estate of M. C. Harover. deceafed; and to IXA M. O\VE.VS. HO. HAItOVEH, G. T. IfAKOVKR. MAIUO.V K. I HOUSER, WILLIAM C. HAH-! jtine 7;r: sis'f-r. Rrjt^,. In Vi**e srrerw' «eel>« ret«rrf*1 I'.o hcrf !?ri« week. Vrs 1 ^n rolemati er.joyej ^i 1 -.: {>i«Ay sfSerriOtis fpora si*-.-!. 1 who live* rif-sr Trt>t nor. Mr* !.-ew Alieti*worth h V>t"p. \tsMiv,c her sons, Ksr', : l,es'.:-i- tfieral »1sy?. t^oo \V T\"il«on snd « !f BHtiih Medal* Awarded for Arctic Ditcoverieft U ,Mr prant \\s tfi*> IVlsr ni(H?al to <*f tbtr> l>riti«h Arctic H< v «?f c*p«x!Etit»n of s »tjcrt!>x> tv> an a want which !n>o*i »:r.tth»wn to tfco £<Mieral Pud MtTvr-r wn« in Career, FCV- prrti tlay? last wovls helping Harry Chirk movo ln< bou?rhol»1 pood?. Mr. and Mrs, Leslie Aliens- worth were In Omaha Thursday. Theo Flnley ha* been helping In the Gordon past week. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Goss nnd Mr. and Mrs. Beevis Sowers were .., _ „_. . i guests Sunday for dinner in the HAROIER. heirs at j Hnrry Daugherty home . l;.si!!;iT<<t1 by Kins Edward In !;>»*, «fe«Mi i! «as awarded for Cap- t&iTi Sv\u'» Antarctic exposition in •hf IXswiv^ry. it hai< a!*o been £r*r.tod to members of ShacMoton's e\r«siii«»n* of 1J>'T nnJ 1P14-10, Joint's fn«t expedition, and the Mawson rsptHlition of 1012. The rni»il.i] Is ootasriina) In shape, with, on one side, the king's head, and on the other a polar scene with a Ward Flckel Informed us the other day thai one of his young sons Is planning to enroll in the sow and litter club. Leo Hopp also notified the county ajtent that his sons, Kleth and Bobby, might enroll In the sow and litter club. We certainly welcome all these young people Into the 4-H club organization of Mills county. law of said decedent, and to all whom it may concern. You and each of 3 - ou are hereby notified that (here la now on file in the office of the Clerk of the District Court of Mills County, Iowa, the Inventory of the Estate of M. C. Harover, deceased, which Includes tho general ledger statement of the Citizens Bank, Henderson, Iowa, and includes tho Inventory of the Ina M. Owens & Co., a retail mercantile establishment owned by said estate and an inventory of all other property I Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Gravltt I were Malvern visitors Friday. Mrs. Gravltt was having dental work done. Mrs. Chas. Amlck very generously gave her time In training the girls in the declamatory contest at Henderson, To show their appreciation the girls prepared cake and fruit salad and called on Mrs. Amick last Saturday night. Mrs. Amlck was very much surprised but showed the girls what a lovely hostess she is. The evening was spent playing games , Howe home the ; s!llp in winter quarters and a sledg- ine party. There" was a previous Polar j medal, "For Arctic Discoveries," which Queen Victoria conferred in 1S57 on nil who had taken part In Arctic expeditious betwen 1818 and IS."). A similar medal, but of different deslpn, was awarded, later In the queen's reign, for other Arctic expeditions. Two of the explorers who figure In the recent list—Mr. Wntklns and Captain Lemon—have died since the Edwin Leu says people can do things efficiently if they want to. He and his brother. Gerald, built an addition on their barn for n total of $6. You should see their mechanically operated home made stanchions for their milk cows. It shows what efficient use can be made of scraps around the farm, ther notified that said Inventory ! contains an itemized, detailed statement of all depositors holding checking accounts, savings accounts and deposits represented by Certificates of Deposit, both time and demand, said statement showing the name of such depositor and the amount of his deposit, all in conformity to the books of the Citizens Bank, Henderson, Iowa. You and each of you are further notified that the District •Court of Mills County, Iowa, did, on the 20 day ot February, 1933, make an order in said estate, ordering that all claims against sale estate based on checking account deposits, savings deposits and deposits on time and demand certl ficatea growing out of the opera' tion of the Citizens Bank, Hen ightful time. We are Informed that farmers and business men of the county Interested in obtaining a reduction in telephone and electric light rates should attend a meeting to be held in tho Community building in Malvern Thursday, March 9, at 7:30 p. m. A committee, appointed by the Mayor of Malvern will havo a complete report to make on their expedition for which the medal was j findings as to how this problem may be solved. Everyone Is urged awarded, presented swers. These medals have been to their relatives.—An- It Glait •Liquid? professors who make astonishing Sandy Walker of Malvern was statements, but a pronouncement— n town Thursday. from Leipzig—Is a little more star- Ray Rutledge and family have; tllng than most moved to Malvern. Mr. Rutledge i According to It, "glass windows lias accepted a Job with the Mai- j are actually liquids, but of a very vern Cleaners. James Dyer, an Armenian student, had charge ot the services at the Christian church Sunday morning. His talk was much enjoyed. Sim Danford of Macedonia was down several days last week working on the county road ma- Darnell and daughter. chine. Jane Margaret, who have been living at 2812 Jackson street in Omaha a long while have moved to 583 South 28tn street in Omaha. Several from here atttended the funeral of Harvey Bolton i high stickiness." This theory commends itself to maids, charwomen—and husbands who help with the housework; but whether the housewife, surveying broken glassware, accepts a reasonable explanation of the smash is a little doubtful. Other doubters are those who wear tortoise-shell spectacles. They know that lenses will often survive a fall which smashes the frame, If glass Is a liquid, they ask, what is tortoise-shell 1 —Answers. p * e r be ™- Statement of said bank as now filed In the office ot the Clerk of , hM the District Court of Milts county, '" the Macedon ' a cemetery. Iowa, without further proof thereof, which means, that claimants will NOT HAVE TO FILE , burial was The war debt problem, as Gov. Roosevelt intimated, is Herbert Hoover's baby now. After March 4 it will be Roosevelt's baby and . — CO- lumbia (S. C.) Record. CLAIMS. Holders of time and demand certificates of deposit issued by said Citizens Bank must present same to this Administrator before dividend is paid thereon. That all other iiarties having I claims against said Administrator I J^'"'IV or said estate or any of the funds thereof, including claims for deposit In the Citizens Hank, not shown by the Inventory and I c Mn ,i u Tn T ' Ledger Statement of said bank as „ " a " ds l " ellllD8 "? , dogs filed shall, in order to have 8 uch | ^,1'!,^.^ « 8 _' 8b »J! hed . claim allowed as claims against said estate or io participate in the distribution of the A Truthful Hone.t l*wr«r In the Thirteenth century In the district of Hreguler, tn French Nor* many, there lived a famous lawyer, named Yves, who always acted as a buttress between rich overlords and the deserving poor, whom he protected. Evidently lawyers in those days were not in high repute, and the people with a sense of humor, have written on the lawyer's tomb, "Advocatus sed non latro—res mi- raiido populo"!—(A lawyer but not to attend. Mrs. R. E. Parker called in the office and informed us that they were planning to ship one of Writing for the frortti American Newspaper Alliance, a nationwide news syndicate, Charles E. i Hearst, president of the Iowa Farm Bureau and vice president of the A. F. B. F., makes the following comments on the action of several insurance companies in ordering temporary suspension of farm mortgage foreclosures: "This 'action, pending legislative action, will afford midwest- ern farmers temporary relief. "The situation Is a serious one in which farmers, appalled by the mounting toll of debts and inadequate prices of their products, have sought In desperation some way to save their homes and the savings of a life time. "Many Insurance companies have shown a willingness to cooperate in the policy Inaugurated In Iowa whereby county credit councils have helped work out plans to avoid foreclosures and to leave the farmer on his land. "The Iowa farmer asks only for a chance to save his property; he Is not demanding wholesale debt repudiation. "The debtor gets a breathing spell us n result of the action of insurance companies who have withheld foreclosures. "Farmers can not pay debts contracted with cheap money unless they get more than 10 cents for corn and two cents for hogs and the farm purchasing power restored. Increase in prices of farm products is imperative. "Congress and state legislatures have before them the obligation to make It possible for the farmer to pay his debts. "Congress should take immediate steps to pass legislation to finance mortgages, establish plans for debt adjustment, stabilize the purchasing power of the farmer's dollar and make possible for the farmer to receive an American price for crops produced for do- mewilc consumption. '"The farmer's ability to pay must be Increased through rals- Inp prices of his products or else debts and interest roust be scaled down. "Now It Is our hope that loan- Ing agencies and industrial and financial interests will work with the farmer to reestablish his ability to pay interest and to buy manufactured products. . "The farmer wants again to be w the orderly market^ effected eo*W to placed on a sowd lions to Idaho. She also told us that they recently became owner of a new Shorthorn bull of Avondale breeding. That is just what we need — more purebred livestock in the county in order to maintain the quality of our beef cattle, horses, and other livestock. New members enrolled in 4-H club livestock work include Robert Leu, Mae Louise Klindt, and Arthur Armstrong, million dollars atrnnatty for farm etjulfvnvenv, Including field machines And tractors. This expenditure can be re- daced more than two million dollars a year by proper care and adjustment of machine*, says V. S. Peterson, agrfenltnral engineer at Iowa State college. The average life of all machines Is abont fourteen years. This average life could be extended another year by proper cafe and adjustment, thtis reducing the replacement cost and giving the operator freedom from break downs, better operation, and lighter draft. Mr. Peterson urges farmers to repair and adjust their machines before the busy season opens. A suggestive repair policy follows: 1. Tag all parts heeding repair and adjustment when the machine has finished a season's field work. 2. During the fall, winter or early spring check the machine completely for other badly worn parts that may need adjustment or repair. 3. Determine the number of each part needing replacement and order the repairs at once. Ordering repairs long before they are needed will save time, money, and frayed nerves. 4. Replace the badly Worn parts and make the needed adjustments. Don't forget to check bolts and other small metal parts. A badly worn, broken or lost bolt may be the cause of considerable trouble later. otfre* ofg*n«fttte»S «M« t6 get fa "1 %*««** ft ye* to fltfa* ot tft* pacts of the thing, to J'Ottl* COBS'6f01& 1 A tft* *fty t&tftg* *** *»$ tt gress, to the way in whicft tM> Chairman of tfce Ho«se Cottttit* ' tee on Agfltmttnte win Jistett t8 a art individnsl wtro feas »o ing and wilt Ilsien to *n vidual wfeo ban the oacklng the American F&rm Snteaa eratlon. And that power in soft* tnystef lotts »ay ramifies out trf .', & meeting tike tnlB. Cnftons IstiH" it? Ton heaf so mafty things in a meeting like this which don't seem to bear particularly on ywtf " problems, it seems like ft tot of * it Is waste motion. But ft tt necessary. that is the w«jf tntnif are done. "f have tried to sfty that It is only throngh some genera! organ* * ization of this type that the power is generated whereby ideas originating In some Individual's mind . . . can finally work out through that organltatlon, through Congress, and eventually ' into some scheme which we trust win be of great benefit to agrl* culture." Baby Beef Club Member* Do Big Buttnett in Seed Loans Available It will be possible for farmers to make application for seed loans in the Farm Bureau office after Friday, March 10. An African plant has been dis- | a thief—a wonder for the people!) transplanted in i After his death he was canonized as his 19 Gives Methods for Slowing Up Soil.WaaTiing Water Slow the water down so it will •drop the soil it is carrying. That, says B. J, Firkins of toe Soils Department of Iowa State college, is the method of control that must be followed in erosion control when a deep guJJy has started and the slope is go steep that large quantities of soil are being washed »way. The first point of attack is at the head of the gully where the tall is prbbabjy steepest. A small m will Yves de Verite and j tomb crowds gather on cover something which will con-: each year, his name day, and a „ rock, will cheek Blime our wh«nt unrr.1,,0 i -!„„„ t- n ,nn.._ -i.n. it. »-.,.,-.._., ' I0 *-* ts «IH CW6CK quantity of brush or straw into the gully at this and held in place by stakes, wire of ifSiSrssit?;?" the mtmi the ditch «* —• «™- Mills county I.f-adei .«« »*»ov. luutiuii ui me UHaHLH i i ar nn .i thereof, file said claim with the i Clerk of the District Court of Mills County, Iowa, on or before the 17 day of Juno, 1933, and that unless said claim be so filed ou or before aatd. date that they , shall be forever barred as claims j Cj against said Administrator or said, estate or any of the assata thereof. G. T, Harover, Administrator ot the [ are evidently learning that Ameri' can tourlHts no longer live on cav- If you have a frieml interested In tell him about The KBQfWKiWWn "Kor thirty years I had constipation. Souring food from stomach choked me. Since taking Ad. - lorlka I am a new jierson. Cou»tl- Special Combination Rate m Blind Art It Is not possible for a woman to judge a perfume by sniffing It ta a bottle or by smelling it on any* one else, so all perfumers say. The true essence is not released until It comes in contact with the warmth of the body. Making perfume Is a blind, art. The creator who works With essences and oils must have talent, fortified by scientific knowledge. But his art differs from that of Ilia musician or the painter because he cannot see the nnlshe4 product W la only after a woman uses a perfume that the final result U apparent to the senses. The gully may be stopped by plowing the soli into H from each side lf the u * ad *» shallow an4 11 "* 11 - Te *° tlled Tb* Writto, Horn "Gwwlual," tfaft writing was trained by bis ovvuw, Jloulxet of Prauce, TUe wwt esting feat of tUU lttt«lUg«ftt «M W» abiUty to of f a*Utt*l bjf W, »Mt Wt Jfc section should be seedefl immediately with sweet clover or some other good sod-forming crop, according to professor Fir* kins, in some cases it way fce best to flu the bottom of the gully with straw or hf«»b first and then plow over it, f big leave a chaaael for tb,9 ste^ moval of drainage TOter. To stop tb« ««}ftrging af will do »6"if be can obtain^deeeht" prices for what he produces and have his debt burden on a reasonable basis, "The need is great for action and action immediately. "Suspension of foreclosures helps but real relief will come only when the cause of the farmer's financial distress is removed. Prominent People Speak Highly of Farm Bureau Franklin D, Roosevelt, Dec. 12, 1929, at eleventh annual convention of the A. F. B. P.: "Without the cooperation of farm organizations in New York we could have gotten nowhere', The Farm Bureau is to be congratulated on the. perfectly magnificent work you have carried on. The Influence of the Farm Bureau can be found everywhere. More power to you." Frank Q t Lowden, at thirteenth annual contention of the A. F. B, F,, J»3}s "Cooperative IW» keting seems io be the remedy for this unbalanced condition, Wherever cooperative marketing is furthest advanced, whether in the United States gr abroad, there you find agriculture in the best estate; violent fluctuations j a £be market lessened; better prices to the producers without increase in cost » n <J sometimes with an act" ual decrease to the consumer; an approach, to stancfardJsajioa , 0 f products; a more intelligent $f« fort to. adjust prgdUPtion, to probable demand; a flner anj| satisfying QprnmunUjr life," tor of extension, Oct. UM» . Alabama gullies below b.ea4 ifajrto,uj types of danja may be W9e4 ally concrete dajnj »r« IJw eat, in the derwlned washed out crete daw built far the gully for tfoe, business Par w ytUe«; »f , « is ef the jint te «t -- , tUe ftotivltlea pf tbe Farpi Soap Can be Made Cheaply Nine pounds of soap for thirteen cental Miss Martha Rath, home economist for the Lewis Lye company, demonstrated how to make soap at this low cost during Farm and Home Week at Iowa State college. The cost of keeping clean has been one ot the slowest to come down during the depressions, Miss Rath stated. The first step in the process is to dissolve the lye and melt the fat. Then the fat is cooled to 120 degrees F. and the lye solution to 90 degrees. For nine pounds of soap use one can of lye and six pounds of lard or tallow. The lye is then poured into the fat in a thin stream. The mixture is stirred with a circular motion to keep the-fat/ro.c-'"-''-^' dissolved •. pour prepared box to harden. 'After the soap has cured from ten to fourteen days the bars of soap are trimmed and polished. Sachet, bergamont or geranium leaves may be placed in the box to scent the soap. Club members in ninety-five, counties enrolled in the baby beef club project in 1082 did a business of nearly a quarter mil* . lion dollars. >! The 2,103 boys and girls com- ^ pleting the year's project with 8<»-i' 050 baby beeves sold them for ai"' total of $232,836, according to a. report just complied In the boys' ; club department ot the extension'' service at Iowa State college, .'. This club work Is conducted in • cooperation with the Iowa Beisf. Producers' Association and the. ? county Farm Bureaus. • ;; Profit above purchase cost, feed ,' cost and other cash costs avaf-^ aged $18.87 per head, practically"'; three times as much as in and two cents less than in The calves gained an average •;. i of 1.86 pounds each per day Bt^V a cost of 6.6 cents per pound gain. The feed cost per pound,, gain in 1931 was 8.1." -The average purchase price; the calves at the beginning of t 1932 project was 128,76, the : i erage feed- cost per head;" 188.69 prM,,«J,4b:$5* Wallace Speaks at State and National Convention* "Do you remember a time when . . , some of the Farm Bureau folks went over to the state executive council and presented a protest and asked the question why It was that farm land was being valued so high.? . . . And we were able to make enough ot a showing that farm land values, were reduced to a point where it represented a saving to the farmers, of Iowa in state taxes at three million dollars a year, and I suppose by that simple method you did the Farm Bureau Fed* eratlpn, as well as all the farmers .of Iowa, a fayor that repre* seated to them -more in actual money eave4 then the cost of this prganiwtton frp» that time to this." In an address by H. A, Wallace delivered last December Ju Chicago, (1939) at .the annual of tbe American ;par m Bureau Federation -when discus* sing the equalisation fee principle wsi developed, by M jndi, but peeflea the B»ppprt of swIasWen to pit « <M?r»»s. toe steeds „ , •••' 7 ,* pan't, fla fiose itbtBSB, ApS as time went OR th.e Farm 8«rs*u federation Wft8 sold ttot BY VIRTUE OF-AN TION directed to me from flee of the Clerk of the- Court of Mills County, lowai a Judgment obtained in court, on the 23rd day of Fe ruary, 1933 in favor of Matth Donnelly as Plaintiff and again ,J. A .Huse and Agnes B. Hue as Defendant, for the sum of 11,988,02 and costs, taxed $130.54 and accruing coats, -1^ have levied • upon the following described personal property situ* ated in Mills County, Iowa, takr as the property of said danMo satisfy said execution wit; All r Qf the undivided Half interest of J. A. Huse ; end Agnes $. Huse, in and to corn, oats, hay. feed, cai • ana hogs, A'nd all of the fsrei implement! and farm maehj&r ery of every kind and character of the said J, A. Huse anal Agnes B. Huse,, AH 1 of Mr* above 4sfsrU»e4 { jrppfrty ,]< cated. on the Dones now pe.8up{a.4 by J, A, Jfi iw -i to the highest bidder for easbj, hand at the poBBe}ly r ,farm;Ci of Sfarc^J! - W ' e ® 8 the hours of P. ».,«f will b^: given' . w. ft SJwrlff'flf n_, * > £\ fT/jyy^^ f r _ ~ L ^ ^ r ^_ iiS^i'^MMri

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free