The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on March 16, 1933 · Page 7
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 7

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Malvern, Iowa
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Thursday, March 16, 1933
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Page 7
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MALVtRK LfeADfeft, HALVE**, IOWA, MAttCH 14 !§§§ PAGESEVEfr HASTINGS 0. S, Httttnffl** tfeft Profll CAlifoftlia New* ef Public 0. B. iiutiitetfiti ttfcv « from ftt ffafrtfft 9ftt& «f§V «B» «* t» Btttifift He left txtt Afctefeft tnetfltttf serf e»»e tftfbttfb on the fibfth rotHa ttak- tnt aft arefat* e* 486 mfles fret Aay tie- itftd ttne reads *nd *06d wtttfeef ttatil tfc« fast day IS tfc ieft abeaa ot tits e •$ «**«"* *» ** ">** ; ttcltetfient. it« sa?s ffom ill reports, howetef , thai to* Angeles has suffered little damage outside of some older buildings. Mf . Hatenings wilt spend a eoaple of months here looking after his farms. ___ ^ __ _ ICUrk PuU Jn New Feed Criadef 0. Clark has recently in- suited a new Deere power feed [grinder in his shop in Hastings land is now ready to do all kinds lot feed grinding —wheat, outs, I corn Of barley — as you will note I by his ad. He installed tt the ford [part of the week and to now ready [for your ^grinding business. [School Election Held Last Monday School election in Hastings Monday .was a very flnlet affair, There was but one ticket in the field so a 'small vote was cast. Dr. Edgar Christy and £1. H. iliell were elected directors and Lookabill was elected treasurer. Miss Aleene Quimby visited lends in Olenwood Monday. Mrs. Vic Cromwell visited over Sunday with friends in Viilisca. Mr, and Mrs. Frank Waldon of bhenandoah visited relatives in |own Sunday. Mrs. Aaron Grouse was a Glen- rood visitor Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Euans, and Gene and Wendell prawford visited in the Qeo. louch home in Sidney Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Starr mov- Id last week into the Pete Kunce (lace recently vacated by Oeo. ugs. Mr. Mings moved to the By. Plumb place where he will prk this spring. BnvXSarter of Macedonia visit- te«|S«TjB«rTy -.jBuami -home 3t '~ >- " - ititeord of Silver" City vis- l,4n the Elam Ord home last Jr. and Mrs. Millard Curtis of ahan visited Sunday with her rents Mr. and Mrs, M. B,* Fel- WM. r-,Charley Brown was' taken ill nday and Dr, Christy was cnll- once, Mr, Brown was con- lined to bis bed but i» improv- Fred Lookabill and Ed- autoed to Omaha Saturday for pegina who is attending college there. She came home with ejn to spend the week end. " Smith visited in the iFrank Mitchell home Friday. Seise!* Sfrorts fh* girts basketball team i waies-Ltncotn ft the first game of tbe girls sectional teutfi- aent at Henderson thntsdat evening, the Score was 28 lo I in fa-rot of Wales-Lincoln. the third high school program was given by the Sophomore class March >. The program: Recitation, "Getting the low »dwh," Gladys Mites. High school news paper, find Mitchell, LaVeffce potter. Do You Know Anything About Music, Margaret Shepard, Verne Potter, Athletic banquet: Toastmaster ^- Knute Hockne, Wendell Ord. Amelia Earhart, Marjorie tta- den. lack Dempsey, find Mitchell. joe E. Brown, Elmer Parker. Babe Didrickson, Helen Oar* Uad. Jim Crowley, Wayne Ord, Bobby Jones, Laverne Potter. Eleanor Holmes, Gladys Kites. Helen Wills, Margaret shep- ard, fit l«<m«s of fft* Methorfrtt ctiurth fit HattfMNI wffi prMMrt * rare treat to th* f *n loters ot the cottmuuity *ftd vkinfty Friday «*efti*g r Match If, at tfc* ehurth when they wilt give ait «nt«rtafn- tt««t aid a tolttettft* f>1at entitled "the Sweet 860%." ton Mst 0W ot fit ««8«m*6 6»8t If f nil to s«* Iftett. The cast of thft play win Mrs. taken try Mrt. Fr«d Lookatitn, Frank Recfcafettow, Mrs. Phetp«, Mrt. Alta Halt, Mrs. B. R. Hafeff and Evelyn Crawford, Fried* Fellows and Mhelyn Crawford. tt& <*nts. Come and teagjh. _ Visitors Wednesday afternoon! Mrs. ttoscoe Parker, Mrs. Harry Potter, Frieda Fellows, Thelma and Evelyn Crawford, Rowena Bhepard, Mlna Christie and Ethelyn Crawford. The Juniors gave the program Wednesday, March 16. The Cemetery Association Elects New Officers At the meeting of the Ladies Cemetery association of Hastings held in the home of Mrs. Grace Hathaway Tuesday, March 7, the following named officers were elected for the ensuing year: President, Mrs. Grace Hathaway. Vice President, Mrs. George Dlxon. Secretary, Mrs. Jesse Schlapia. Treasurer, Mrs, Blanch Shaw, County Agent News of Bureau Member* A hoys' 4-H dab Is to be or* ganlted at Matters on Monday evening, March i3, at 7:30 p. ft. in the Community building. A meeting was held a week ago but due to inclement weather only a few were present so it was de* elded to hold a meeting later. At the meeting on the 18th there will be the election of officers and plans made for future meet* ings. Edwin and Gerald Leu, tor* Bier 4*H dab members, will be the local leaders. Mrs. Wm. Jens informs us that she has had exceptionally good success With baby chicks. She secured 700 Leghorns about the middle of February and has lost only four, Mrs. Jens also stated that people in her district are very much interested in the women's project work and are holding quite a number of follow-up meetings, Two follow-up meetings were held recently on the fourth lesson. The annual meeting of the Producers' Cooperative Creamery was held last Tuesday, March 7, at the Armory at Glenwood. At that time V. A. Matthews and Claude Deupree were elected directors, replacing R, K. Henderson and Carl Beipold. Officers elected include Henry Buch, president; Carl Beipold, vice president; and Edwin McGarry, secretary-treasurer and manager. ..-*-Approximately 160 people attended the meeting which included producers and their wives and business men of Glenwood. Miss Carrie Luther spent the week end in .her home in Villisca. has s »e.en t sick, Ord « Remember the good old days when we had nothing to argue about except whether the Giants or the, Yanks were the better team*; »'- .^-^ >•,.'•" •' Tf aifiiftg Sshddi tot Gif 1* Club Leaders March 23 On Thursday, Match 23, Miss Helen Putnam of the ettenston service wilt be in Mitts county for the first lesson of the girls' second year clothing ctub course. At this meeting evert leader, committee meiriber, assistant leader, and one older gift from each club is urged to attend. Mills county has done some very outstanding girls 1 4-H club work in the past so* we are hoping for a good number of leaders present at this meeting In order to all get start* ed together and carry on as good and even better work for 1933. Meeting* Scheduled for Last Home Project Lesson During the week ot March 20 Miss Irma Garner wilt be in Mills county to give the last lesson of the third year home furnishing course. Some changes in meetings have had to be made and are as follows: the Tuesday and WedneS' day groups will meet together at the home of Mrs. Wm. Jens on Tuesday, March 21$ the Friday groups will meet on Wednesday, March 22, at the home of Mrs. Roy Donner. The complete schedule of meetings Is as follows: . Monday, March 20, at the home of Mrs. S. C. Lincoln. Tuesday, March 21, at the home ot Mrs. Wm. Jens. Wednesday, March 22, at the home of Mrs. Roy Donner. Thursday, March 23, at the home of Mrs. Walter Angus. fcsf ore tfrem a mtttnte ot one pert fetm sttffatft (coppwra«), to ftffi dM, *ce»fi«nt to »r. Thomas of tie animal nutrition suhstetlon ot tire Iowa expe- ffc* e*a*e of the trouble ac- cordfBg to Dr. Thomas is lack of troll and copper in the sows' milk and inability of the ptgs to get these materials from their usual source, the ground, because of dose confinement. It is net possible to help the pigs by feeding ettra iron to the sow. ft mast be fed direct to the pigs. Any soluble iron salt is effective and it may be fed in any convenient way. Dr. Thomas suggests the dirt and copperas miitnre as a safe convenient and effective means of preventing this type of anemia. Farm Bureau Calendar Saturday. March IS, St. Marys township meeting, at the home of Wm. Huff. Monday, March 20, home furnishing training school, at the home of Mrs. S. C. Lincoln. Tuesday, March 21, home furnishing training school, at the home of Mrs. Wm. Jens. Cl**ri Pens Witfc Mot Lye W*t*r A tfrfrtewn ounce etn of ordinary lye to fifteen gallons of hot water make* an effective cle*n-up attd disinfectant for the farrow- tftt pens, according to Df. K. W. Stouder, ettension veterinarian. The hot water kills worm eggs and the lye loosens the dirt and ha* a good deal of disinfecting value as wefl. in the strength suggested the hot lye water will kill the gerttS chiefly responsible fot scours and similar troubles In young pigs. Even cold lye water has disinfecting value recent experimental work shows, but the hot water Is recommended to take care of parasites as welt. tt is a good plan to clean np the movable houses and the farrowing pens whenever mild weather permits so as to have them ready tor the early litters. Bad weather may prevent doing a food Job if it Is put off too long. Thirteen ounces ot prevention in the shape of a can of lye may prevent a good many pounds ot trouble. home of Mrs. Roy Conner, Thursday, March 23, home furnishing training school, at the home of Mrs. Walter Angus. Thursday, March 23, second year clothing 4-H club training school, under leadership of Miss Helen Putnam. Nutritional Anemia in Pig* Easily Prevented Nutritional anemia, the disease that kills so many early pigs at from four to twelve weeks ot age may be prevented by keep- Regulations on Production Loans The regulations relative to loans for crop production during the year 1933 have been received. The Reconstruction Finance Cor* potation has advanced a large sum of money to the Secretary of Agriculture to be used for crop production loans, The moneys authorized to be loaned by the Secretary of Agriculture are to be used for the production, planting, fallowing, cultivation of crops, and feed for farm livestock. These loans -will be made to farmers who are unable to obtain loans for crop production during 1933 from other sources. The loans will be made to those who have acreage fit for seeding and who are without means to purchase the supplies necessary for crop production. No loans will be made to any applicant in excess of $300 nor less than $25. The total amount of loan's to the tenants of any one HOTEL RATES REDUCED I FIRST IOWA BLACK HAWK HOTELS COKPN - . Rea home ' in Essex last Sunday, W. P. Crawford seems to -be improving quite a little in health and is now able to be out. doors some. His speech, however, is slow in returning, Mr, and Mrs, M. B, Fellows, Mr, and Mrs, D, D, fellows and children, Miss Isabel! Varley and Mr. and Mrs, Millard Gee visited in the Dale Fellows home near Tabor last Sunday. Jim Ord and Marjorie Jean Walker autoed to Nebraska Friday. Mrs, Faye Blunt, Keith and Robert visited Sunday in the home of her father, G. B, Fiokel near Wesley Chapel, A, V. CUtea and family were dinner guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs, Dale Reed Sunday, Wilson Clarke and family visited relatives in town Sunday. Mtsa Velma Mings visited in the R. F. Crawford borne Satur. day, Mr. and Mrs, A. b> Gust&tson and Dorothy Mclntyre of Red Oak and Mrs. Herman Scburr and son Edward were in Omaha Saturday, Mrs, p, w, Mutbtoum and son Jim visited Sunday in the Less P&wson bone, Cbas. Parker and family of Stiver City were Sunday guests IB the H$rry Potter bQ»e, Mr, and. Mrs. Less Paweoa were dinner guests Thursday is tbe borne o? M». P, W, MutM* W»« * Mr, »ad Mr* Wayee ayers of Hea4ereon ylsHe4 Sunday in borne anij wltb town, Bedfim ThornioixWV. <y Burgess GRINDING a John Betre JOHNNY CHUCK TRIES TO ENJOY HIS NEW HOME J OHNNY CHUUK was shaking in his skin and ashamed to admit it. He could bear Sammy Jay call" lug to tilm, suylag that there was ootblug to be afraid of und to come out. He \vus ufruW of Suiumy's sharp tongue If be didn't go out, for Sammy would like nothing better thai) to go ubout telling that be, Jobuny Clmck, was & cowurd. 4.t tbe suroe tluie Jobiwy was afraid of that terrible unknown monster whose voice bad sent Win scurrying Inside his bouse in such fright, "Jt is all very well for Sammy jsy to s»y tUere Is no danger, Prob» ably there isn't for him; be has wiugs aud pan fly away," grumbled Johnny, as half way up bis ball be listened for wore sounds of tbe tblng that ted frightened him so, »{ know all, shout that tblng that frightened you so &Rd If you will come up }'}! teU you ftll about U» U you keep out ot the dusty road (t is perfectly harmless, Everybody around here knows about ana eobody is^afrald of It- If you TO ** Ufts»» to yuu," »uW 1 ihiK'lt t *»»(*« to know what Johnny was doing up there and why Polly wasn't with aim. Johnny told Sammy that lie bad moved because be thought be had lived. long enough in the old home and wanted to live where he could see more of the Great World, He had left Polly behind, he explained, until he should have a fine home ready for her, Sammy winked qne eye, for he understood exactly what bad happened. But Johnny didn't see bis wink aod went on to explain how much better this place was than (he far corner of the Old Orchard where his old borne was. When he tod finished wished Mm a great deal "of ness in his new Home, told him that be surely would see a great deal more of the Great World there, and said, that be admired Johnoy's spirit and independence, Then he flew away chuckling, Johnny didn't see anything to* chuckle abput, And he. wag ft very thoughtful Chuck as he 8t lft»t started to get hl» break. fast. After be had found where the sewest Clover patch wa* and ha4 found out just how long ft would take -fajm to get from H to the safety of MB house In tlmjj .of dan* gw, »n4 after be bad bewffle fully aeauajnlted. with bis surroundings all of vvbtcb, took several 4ay», Johnny settled down to enjoy bid new home, £e aid his Ueat to make Wmjwlf he, Wave that it was a very much finer iiQiae tban the old one Ift ftMar corner aM that be wouldn't go bgck, there fpjr anything to tbe world, It was true that there was a great dea.1 wore goluj? on there tha$ near {fie old home, YOU see thejr? was a great deal of p.asslug alpng t&a dusty ro»4 3»St the other 8JO» of tha Ola stotte wall. This \ya» eseltlng, but wrt At aU restful It k£n| hUa alweys re»dy to aart aowft ioaid» Wt bouftft m mada't daw ^ p«a.c« ttf be h^d iay^j to OQ la tfee way Qf the old lnoyie. Wkm. iw>, ibi ti»*t was vwy voM^ n mwept «vw bfe Itow na JI«Q rwad pit* B tt* f rwii, »f en tbA City faitet Steut Af ttfttt Hal al town Tfncfcet* fn* city of Oseeota h*s just taken drastic steps to cart) th* out of town trucks witch hav» been coming Into many Iowa communities delivering bread, meat, and other foodstuffs in competition with local home- owned concerns. the Osceolft city council has enacted an ordinance requiring such out of town trucks to pay the city & license fee of $5.00 pet- day, the trucks use the elty*§ streets, congest traffic, and bring products from metropolitan cetn ters which compete with local IIH stltttttons. Many communities throughout the state have enacted ordinances recently to cope with the truck situation, but leaders bellete that Osceoia is the first to take the lead in enacting a rigid licensing provision of this nature. exceed* i, for Putting Up Smoked Meats at Home While a good smoke house is i floe thing to have, if you do not have one that need not keep you from putting up smoked hams, shoulders, and bacon. Expensive smoke houses are not necessary. An old barrel, some pieces ot tin, a hammer and a spade are the only things needed to make a smoke house. Merely dig a four or five foot ditch in the ground about a foot wide. Widen the ends for a fire pit at one end and the barrel smoke house at the other. Then lay pieces of tin or other non-inflammable material over the ditch between the two and make a tunnel. Some such means of keeping the fire away from the meat is necessary to prevent melting the fat. One end, of course, will be knocked out of the barrel so the smoke can come from the tunnel up through it. The meat is hung on cross-pieces nailed in the sides of the barrel. The best fuel for smoking meat is bard maple, hickory, apple or any bard wood, Soft wood should never be used as it gives off a large amount of carbon which Is deposited on tbe meat during the smoking process. Corn cobs may be used when hard wood cannot be obtained. When the meat is taken out nt iKa «iii*l«i> '- «Taatt*il |fr ffihfwljlmhfl i'T*——^—T"-™— Need Truck Control (from Grand Junction Globe) As a matter of fact, when paving Was built, there was no thought that some day it should be used for commercial purposes, at least to the extent that the trucks would ever become a nuisance upon the paved highways. We hate ho reference to the farmer who has a small truck which he uses for his own purposes. That farmer probably paid plenty In assessment when the paving was put In and, in any event, he contributed to federal taxes which made this paving possible. It is the big commercial truck which is playing havoc with the paved highways. We are of the opinion that the question before the Joint session of the house and senate last Tuesday was timely and pertinent as affecting a condition which needs drastic supervision and control. Wouldn't you hato to be poet laureate of Germany and have to hunt up a lot of words that would rhyme with HIndenburg? The loans will be made according to the approximate cost of the supplies required, but in no case in excess of $3 per acre. Of this amount not to exceed $1 per acre may be used for repair and other miscellaneous expenses of crop production. The maximum amount loaned for seed, feed for work stock, and fuel and oil for tractor ia $2. Loans will not be made for the purchase of machinery or livestock or for the payment of taxes, debts, or interest on debts. Loans will not be made for the feeding of livestock other than work stock used in crop production. A first lien on all crops growing or to be planted, grown and harvested during the year 1933 or on livestock, shall be required as security for the loan. For furtUer Information relative to crop production loans inquire at the Farm Bureau office. Loan application blanks are also available at this office, It you haye a friend interested JttUa county teU him about Leader 4H- iked soaked In luke-warm water for a period of from two to four hours. This will dissolve out excess salt and do away with the coating of salt that is usually found on the meat after it has passed through the curing process. The meat should then be strung ready to hang In the smoke house and allowed to dry before starting the flre. In hanging the meat in the smoke house no two pieces should be allowed to touch. This will insure an even smoke over each piece. A gradual smoke should be kept up for a period of from 36 to 48 hours. The fire should not be too hot but built so that plenty of smoke will be given off, Storage is important in keeping hams successfully. The best way to store them, tests by the U. S. Department of Agriculture show, is to wrap them in paper or a muslin bag and put them in a $ool, dark, dry place. Do not seal the hams air tight or they will spoil. Use the small pieces from storage first because they are likely to dry put the fastest aud become hard and unpalatable if you bold them too long. Sheriff's Sale BY V1UTUE OF AN EXECUTION directed to me from the office of the Clerk of the District Court of Mills County, Iowa on a judgment obtained in said court, on the 9th day of March, 1933, in favor of T. D. Phillips as Plaintiff and against Leroy A. Wittwer as Defendant, for the sum of $116.44 and costs, taxed at $12.00 and accruing costs, I have levied upon the following described Real estate situated in Mills erty of said Defendant to satisfy said execution to-wit: A Part of the SoutU-Weat Quarter (SWU) of the North- East Quarter (NEU) of Section Ten (10), Township Seventy-Three (73) Range Forty (40). Commencing at a point 373 feet East of the North- West Corner of said Forty (40) acres and thence running East 140 feet. Thence South 248 feet. Thence running West 100 feet and thence running North 248 feet to tlio place of beginning. Containing in all 0.80 Acres more or less situated n Mills County, Iowa, and will offer_,the same for sale to the highest bidder for cash in hand at the Court House in Glenwood, Iowa, on the 15th day of April, A. D., 1933, between the hours of 9 o'clock a. m, and 4 o'clock p, m. of said day, commencing at 10 o'clock a. m, of said day, when and where due attendance will be given by the undersigned. Dated at Glenwood, Iowa, this llth day of March A. D-, 1933. W. S. peMoss, 35-2, Sheriff of Mills County. at COTTY Joan? know TELEPHONE w nts uQun masters life DOCTOR V/ne of our customer? recently told us of an experience which brought home to him the great value of the telephone. Quo evening, be said, his young son hecuiue violently ill (row eating a large quantity of spoiled fruit, lie rushed to the telephone and called the fauxUy doctor who arrived in a few minutes, After relieving the hoy, (ho doctor said that half *tt hour's delay would Ui»ve bmi fatal. huwdriHl* of *«'viise* your i perform—twuw which save dtuts , sonic vvhkh wake living uiwre plea anil »uiui> which *uv* lifu ur |tro|uvty, tt it *u unlimited tf.rvliit!-'—ti.vttitu.ya fur ouly n fvw IIU ttt

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