The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on March 23, 1933 · 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, March 23, 1933
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Page 8
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PAGEsi* EMERSON tttfe MALVtfc* LtAOfeft, WALVfeAN, Clyde McMuftfey Died in Medford, Oregon* Mftfch 16 WAA a Former Resident of Emerson: Son of Dr. D. L. McMaftrey Word was received in Emerson Monday of the death of Clyde MeMartrey, a former well known resident and native of this vicinity, at his home In Medford, Ore., March IS. Details were meager but It seems that he had not been In good health for some time past and was taken suddenly worse a few days preceding his death. Funeral services and burial were In Medford. Mr. McMnrtrey was born and reared In this vicinity. He was the son of Dr. D. L. McMnrtrey, one of Emerson's early physicians. They left this vicinity some thirty-five years ago, locating In the west, and for a number of years past Clyde and his sister. Miss Kate McMnrtrey, lived together on a ranch near Medford. Another sister, Mrs. Maude Meyers, resides In California. Mrs, Dale Edie Die* rfi OtrHtnlt IloHpiUu Mrs. Dale Edte was taken suddenly ill last Friday. She gte* worse and on Sunday afternoon, accompanied by Dr. C. C. Mad- Sen, was taken to the Irnmannel hospital in Omaha for an operation. She survived but a fe* hours and died about 1:30 Monday morning. Death was due to peritonitis following an acute attack of throat trouble. The body Was brought to 6tt- erson and fniieral services were held In Emerson Tuesday after-- Mr. aft* Mrs. fc. B. Cd*» *efe HfM Dorothy PfetereT who attends th> ffttftratft State te*eft- IS 8$&ftafikif ft l&W vacation with her patents, Mr, Mrs. ». HL Pfcletftl. ttr. iM **§. RaMotp* 8*fnVdft» SfO* *n*re Ottft fljwat the winter. Re*. L. ft. ftfpiev ten Satnr- d*trai Cftt, to COUNTY FARM BUREAU NEWS G*cn*» Jtm Phoirt M Masonic Circle Met in Emerson Monday The monthly meeting of the Mills Masonic Circle was held in the Masonic hall In Emerson Monday evening. The stormy weather of that day and evening prevented a large attendance but there was a good meeting nevertheless. State efficiency man, H. C. Hicks, was In charge of the instruction and criticism and members of the lodge from Glenwood exemplified the work of the second degree with the following officers: B. J. Hamilton, Master. Roy Haney, Senior Warden. Paul Sulhoff, Junior Warden. Ralph McPherren, Senior Deacon. C. C. Llpaett, Junior Deacon. C. A. Fllnn, Senior Steward. H. C, Altekruse, Junior Steward. The work was put on in an excellent manner and following this Mr. Hicks conducted a brief contest on knowledge of the second degree work. After the work the Emerson brethren served a delicious luncheon of sandwiches, cake, and coffee. noon, March 21. at 2:30. Burial was in the North Grove cetfte- tery. She is survived by her husband and four small children, besides her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Parker, brothers, sisters, and other relatives. Horace Cheney is Honored at Ames • *»u"H"e ijneney, son of Mr, Mrs. H. F. Cheney of this place, •who is a sophomore in Iowa State college at Ames, tarm soils and crops department, has been chosen as a representative to the agricultural council from the sAi- dent section of the American Society of Agronomy. The agricultural council is the governing body of the agricultural division at Iowa state college and is composed of a student from each agricultural department. Horace Is another graduate of the Emerson high school who is making good In his chosen field -of work. John Horsley of Simpson college filled the pulpit at the Methodist church Sunday morning. Horace Cheney returned Saturday evening from Ames to spend a few days vacation with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. F Cheney. Sheriff's Sale BY VIRTUE OF AN EXECUTION directed to me from the of» flee 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. Witt' '.^wer as Defendant, for the sum of V $H6.44 and coats, taxed at $12.00 and accruing costs, I have ibvled upon the following described Real estate situated in Mills County, Iowa, taken as the property of said Defendant to satisfy aaid execution to-wit: A Part of the South-West Quarter (SW%) of the North- East Quarter (NE>,4) of Section Ten (10). Township Seventy-Three (73) Range Forty (40). Commencing at a point 873 feet East of the North-* West Corner of said Forty (40) ftpres and thence running East 140 feet. Thence South 348 feetT TJience running West 100 feet aud thence ruunlug North, |i& feet to the place of begin? Containing iu all 0.80 niore or lass situated & , Cmwty, Iowa, WWi alter the same for sale bS W*J«*t W4der for cash in *ft«ftAftt tbsSftWt House in Qle& Mrs. T, E. Edward* Died in Wyoming Word has been received of the death of Mrs. Tarvln Edwards, March 16, at her home In Sheridan, Wyo. Death was due to heart trouble and came very suddenly although she had been tit poor health for years. She is survived by her husband and son, Harold, and daughter, Dorothy, ot Sheridan and a daughter, Jeanette, of Colorado. The Edwards family lived In Emerson for a number of years when Mr. Edwards had a dry goods store here. They have many friends here who will learn with sorrow of the passing of this good woman. A. L. Auxiliary Visits Stanton Unit Members of the American Legion Auxiliary were invited to be guests of the Montgomery county uults at a meeting at Stanton last Tuesday, March 14. Elizabeth Lalnson of Council Bluffs, seventh district committeewoman, was the speaker and following the business session a play entitled "At the Auxiliary Rummage Sale," was given and very much enjoyed. Those attending from Emerson were: Mrs. \V. H. Cramer, Mra. Martha Bass, Mrs. Jessie Grayson, Mrs. H. E. Greenwood, and Mrs. V. R. Johnson. Death Claims Infant Son of Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Hixson A little son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Hixson south of Emerson. Friday, March 17, The a few hours and died the same day, leaving many sorrowing aching hearts. He was the first born of Mr. and Mrs. Hixson and the first grandchild of Mr. and Mrs. Randolph Salmons, to all of whom we extend our earnest sympathy. The little one was laid to rest In the North Grove cemetery, Several More Moves Have Been Made There have been a number of moves here the past week. E. B. Westenburg moved from the Davis house to the property of Albert Edfe, Scotty Huntsman moved from the Edd Stidd house to the Dunn house. Fritz Stidd moved from the Oren Connell house to the house vacated by Scotty Huntsman. Glen Good moved from Clara Abel's house to the rooms vacated by Fritz Stidd. R. O, Grant moved to the Davis house vacated by E. B. Westenberg. 4-H Livestock Club Organize* for Year Platl Meeting* ftff trie fittt Monday in Each Month The first meeting for this year of the Nlshna Valley 4-H Livestock club was held Monday evening, March 13, at 7:80. in the Farm Bureau office. The meeting Was called to order by County Agent George Ro* sen f eld wbo then turned It over to Ed Wearin to act as chairman for the evening. Election ot officers for the coming year was held with the following results: President, Albert Benton; Vice president, fid- ward Wearin; secretary - treasurer, James Summers; sergeant-alarms, Richard Hyde; reporter, I Lee Caty. ! For entertainment a game of seeing who could make the greatest number of complete words out of the two words, "planned program," was played and was w by Arthur Armstrong with a list of thirty-nine words. Those present at the meeting were; Albert Benton, Ed Wearin, Hurb Benton Jr., Arthur Arm strong, Ray Raines, Howard Lin- qulst, James Summers, Dick Hyde, Robert Benton, Dudley Connor, Dernald Schoenlng, Ju llus Buch, Robert Leu, Ralph Leu, Edwin Leu, Gerald Leu, and Lee Gary. The new members who joined the club this year are: Bernald Schoenlng, Howard Linguist, Dudley Connor, Ralph Leu, and Lee Gary. At 9 o'clock the meeting was adjourned by the chairman. Regular meetings are to be held the first Monday ot each month. The next meeting will be held at the home of Robert Benton on Monday, April 3, at the usual hour ot 7:30 p. m. All members are urged to be present. Lee Cary, reporter. S»**j ' •—« CNFD nMHnlMn H*y b*r« firm* l-fi atom *«** in taifr efa* f*«*» not Wet t&ftft Aptfl I If tt«t want to cottpWM tt tW WH— — test sponsored by tfte Register and fribtra* ot Dw Mot***. The record* sfwiiM be »*t to the Farm Barean otfes* fa SWf- vern where a cotttUttev of Iftdgw wilt go over in* record* tM choose the boys' best record and the girls* best record to t*pres«nt Mills county at the state. The state winner* get a tfe* trip to Washington, D. C. to the national 4-H club cainp. The following score eatd Is proposed as suitable for trse ia scoring entries ia the «mnty and state contests: 1. Initiative- and ability to lead and work with others — 86. 8. Application ia a practical way ot the lessons teamed in club work — II. 3. Faithfulness and ability to accept responsibility — 80. 4. Participation and record in competitive events—15. 5. Neatness, arrangement, and completeness ot report booklet <** «. Health and personal appear-1 •nee —5. Reports should be prepared in booklet form using sheets of letterhead site paper (8H by^ll Inches), written In Ink ot type- grower will receive a notice just written on one side of the page Fruit growers and tamers over the count* aay. during the coming season, g«nre notices of Just when to" apply the different orchard spray* with directions ot what to a** and how to mix by notifying County Agent George Rosenteld. t%is spray sorvle* to offered ttw ffttlt growers of MHte county bf the local county Farm Bureau Who Is cooperating with the agricultural extension sertte* at Ames. in efferlni this service to the people ot Mills county. County Agent Rosenteld states that each season the .number of sprays at the iitte Of their application varies to a certain extent, depending upon the weather conditions. This service is planned so each *g*T s , a* ieaate 1 t%l liL ft It *rt»ef Mo* M eipkfa* tfift SSrffHott under whfcn ttoit state bafcfct were reopen**! iftef the gefteral closing. Time to Apply Dormant Spray on Apple Tree* Notice A benefit bridge party will be given by Emerson Chapter i?J, O. E. B., Monday evening, March 27, at 8 o'clock. Tickets will be available at the R. E. Good store. Price of admission J5c each. Everybody invited. adv. Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Coppage went to Sheldon Saturday to spend a few days with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. John L. Evans and sons, Donald and Russell, motored to Ames Saturday for their son, Marlon, and stopped in Des Molnea Saturday evening to attend the state basketball tournament. 1'ernittueuti —- Frederics with ringlette curls, 13, $4, |5.— Pearle's Beauty Shoppe, Emer- 8on - adv. 35-1. Miss Jeanne Coppage accompanied her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elbridge Coppage, of Stanton to, Omaha Saturday, Merrill Warren came home Friday evening to spend a few days vacation with uig parents, Mr. and Mm. o. Warren. Merrill la « student in Jowa state college at Misa Dolores Davis from Omaha where she spent the uluut )a the Ewrntuuel hospital- She accompanied her uavtmu, Mr. Mrs. R, w. D*vi», to Owtthu aday aud wtw t«k«n nick ott way home. Mr, »ud Mrs, Pmij* Mr, uud Mj fc M , 0 , llttd dttUffetar, Htiwn el tUe Wills of Oyster Shell or San Jose Scale you should apply a dormant spray on your apple trees just before growth starts (March 85 to April 15). These scale insects reduce the vitality ot the tree so it cannot produce a good crop. Use 6 gallons liquid lime sulphur or 15 pounds of dry lime sulphur to 50 gallons of water, or one of the mlscible dormant spray oils, using a 3 per cent solution of San Jose or a 6 per cent solution for Oyster Shell (3 gallons or 6 gallons of the oil in 100 gallons of water). If your plums were Intected with plum pockets (plums puff up soon after the fruit sets, become spongy and then drop oft), apply a dormant spray of 3 gallons of liquid lime sulphur or 8 to 10 pounds of the dry form to 50 gallons of water. For peach leaf curl on peaches apply a dormant spray using the same concentration of lime sulphur as suggested above for plums. Apple Scab: Scab was very destructive in 1932 and there Js considerable scab now showing on dead leaves now under the trees. With heavy raine before blossoming time a bad scab Infection of new fruit and leaves can be expected this spring. To more effectively control this disease many growers are planning to apply two sprays before blossoming time this spring instead of the usual cluster bud spray. The additional sprays will be put 011 soon after growth starts (when the new leaves are open */4 to % inch long). This spray will be followed by the usual cluster bud spray, if the weather ia moderately dry thin spray will not be needed. If you put on this delayed dormant spray use lime sulphur only (no lead ereenate needed) 6 to 6 quarts to 60 gal' Ions or 5 to 6 pounds of dry Unje sulphur. A 4:8-50 bordo sjay be also used. before time to apply each necessary spray. The notice will tell hlta wheft to spray, what to use, the proportions of the spray material to use, what to spray and what pests are controlled by the spray. With more interest being shown In the home production of fruit, especially by farmers, this service will help them r*C*iv» more clean fruit next fall. This service Is free to any resident of the county. Many busy farmers have found these notices ot especial help to them in calling to their attention that It is time to spray. Anyone wanting these notices sent them during the coming session should notify the Farm Bureau office, Malvern, Iowa, at once as it Is now time to spray. Farm Bureau Meeting is Held in Plattville Twp. Plattvllle township held their monthly Farm Bureau meeting on March 3 at the Bethlehem school. The meeting was called to order by President S. C, Lincoln. After a short business session the following program of entertainment was given; Instrumental selections, Mrs. 8. C. Lincoln, Leverne and Law rence. . 4 , only and bound together neatly. The writing of this report must be done by the contestant. The report booklet should be prepared covering the following points: 1. Name of contestant, address and data ot birth. 2. Photograph of contestant. 3. Letters of recommendation covering following: (a) ability to work with others; (b) attitude, personal appearance, club Ideals; (c) initiative; (d) health. 4. Record of every year In club work. 6. Local programs. 6. List of member's activities and activities of his or her club (for each year covered in contest). 7. Story of "My Club Work and What It Has Meant to Me" (in member's own language). 8. Kodak pictures ot work and activity. 9. Clippings (telling of club activities). 10. If this does not cover all activities create other sections. County Agent George Rosen feld gave an interesting review of the history of the Farm Bureau organization. Motion pictures were shown on the home management department of the extension work. The following committees were appointed for the April meeting; Mary Bantrup, Leverne Lin. coin, and Mrs. Bulls Karr. Sewing, Mrs. Charles Karr, Mrs. S, C. Lincoln, and Mrs, Lafe Lincoln, Margaret Lincoln, Sec'y-Treas. There la a demand by several farmers iu Mills county that a, hog cholera vaccination school be he)4 which entitles ibenj ,to yafe cJuate their own hogs. The cost o| H . 'Hue. Anyone Interested, to jw to ehsipr tMi County Agent New* of Bureau Member* According to the February report of Ray Hilton's White Leg. horn flock of chickens, they produced 330,8 dozen eggs or l«.ia eggs per hen for the month. The receipts totalled $3049 ftnd the total expenses were 18.40. Word has been received that Mrs, Everett Sawyers, of Center township, has secured several Wore members for poultry club work. We congratulate Mrs. Sswr yers pn her achievement and wg are certain that Center township will be well represented, in 4rH poultry club work this year, Center township h,e« their regular Farm Bureau meeting last week with a good attend* ence. The meeting waa celled to order by Chairman Wtti Van Qrs- del with Dean Jackson a» fMre* «ary. The program Jnjcju4e4 a discussion of the multiple bitob by Frank Summers, a t*lk on "Raising Baby CWeks" by roll Bloom, musig, and The Mills county fajr held » meeting ttos other to dlscuas plans for this year. Plans wffe oft wore pf a local i than before with, tfee d, 6 te« lively set for the sewmd AVffWt. Vice PresSXt took, charge of We don't know what John Bull's motive was in that arms embargo proclamation against Japan and China, but we are still convinced that the best thing tor Uncle Sam to do Is to watch Us Bafifciflf Att 3. F. Ill, 45th O. A. Section. I. The snpe«ttte6d*nt ot banking shall, upon application ot the of leer* of dlfeetofs ot aay state bank, savings bank of trust company of ptivate 1 teat doing a banking business, have the power, with the consent tit the execute council of of the gotefnof of of the lieutenant governor td take over the management of any such bank and may, at his discretion, manage the same either by its officers or a part thereof ot by any suitable person of persons he may select tot such purpose. Such management, however, Hot to exceed beyond one year trein the taking possession except with the consent of the executive CouiH ell. During the period of such management and possession by the superintendent of banking, atl the remedies at law or ifi equity of any creditor or stock' holder against any such bank ot trust company shall be suspended, and the statute of limitations against such claims shall be tolled during such period. Sec. S. the superintendent ot banking, whenever he shall have taken over the management of any such banking institution as provided in section l, shall have the right and power, with the approval of the executive council, to proceed to wind up Its affairs as provided by law; or may continue the operation of the same, holding all deposits in the same, taking In deposits and carrying on the same under such rules and regulations as he may make for the conduct of its business and deem for the best interest of the debtors and creditors of such in* stltutlon, Including the right to compromise any rights, claims and liabilities of such institution. S-ftfife Eiiy OT BttCB tefrefaiSd *Sl Ifet« mttjr tot etch ittw 8e«. 8. However, if IS tfte foil OT t&6 itnportlitd bantitti ft 1t deesed to ofgaiiiW feny tfftotfirrf tuiioa M *«t etrt ift tecltoti 1 of, he stall, With the aptro the e*«cative couneii, have so to do 6« such terin* ah« ditlot* to fee may ptWietib*, ciading th« rtgh! ttf issfle slot* tJpon smeh cbndltidrfjs al he, with the appfovAl of the executive cohndl, tnay-pt««erlbe fot tnch stock, and wnich shall be ftoti* assessable. See. 4. Nothing In this act »h*M prevent the voluntary adoption ot iknjF tof tft ot cleiiositoTis ftgr^di^eht not sow ot hetetbfote In centft* ventlon At the statute* theretd provided and ttndet- any sufth agreement the percentages al pfoTided in section ninety-two huudted thirty'ftlne*a one (923&-41), Code, 1981, sBAii be fully applicable. gee, 6. If, In the opinion ot the superintendent ot banking) With the approval ot the executive council, it is advisable to sell, hypothecate or pledge or exchange any or ail of. the assets ot such banking institutions by said su« pefintendent, the said superintea* dent is given the power to to do with the reconstruction finance corporation or with • any other party he may select. Sec, 6. insofar as the provisions of this act may conflict with other acts or parts thereof, the provisions of'this act shall con- trot. Bee. 7. This act being deemed of immediate Importance shall-be In full force and effect after its passage and publication, as provided by law, in the Daily Courier, a newspaper published at Ot* tumwa, Iowa, In the Dea Moln'es Tribune, a newspaper published at Des Molnes, Iowa. Mi In Mason €itv. low* B| MOTEL E?5?j. HANFORD Finest in Northern Iowa $ I if Fine Printing S QOOD Printing-letter heads, envelopes, office forms, stationery, circulars, cards, etc, will help your:business, * - 1 ^ "to L .^ ~"t- r haanj njght |par tft teats-

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