The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on April 6, 1933 · Page 3
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 3

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Malvern, Iowa
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Thursday, April 6, 1933
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Page 3
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EMAITCHESS MAtVfcft* LfeAfttfr MALVERft, IOWA, APRIL & 1933 •••••••••••••••••^ PAGE THREE - Bffite Ats't Editor . StarJet!* A*t£sof - - . MtssKaltkett mtmttiitom, Edftow Setvtof - > - - Joe Bemfee - Phyllis Wilson Fretfitaan - - Sd -Wearln Hamor - - Malcolm Jaelke G. ft., Music - Mart* Swo'boda Vocational Afc. - Robert Benton Howe EC. Itargafet MeCotmicft lantor ttfgli - Aunella Waller Grades - - Verneeta Walier Traltitng - - - ... oiinda Brennlng GUESS WHO VJ fty ttntt, Wattcef Mr. "It" or Personality Plus, Has the cunning combination of China Blue eyes and blonde hair. He is the free entertainer of the junior class. On request will do any number of Imitations •— birds or animals or what have you? His favorite one Is that of the slightly woozy person (al* most any time of day you can see him staggering around the halls, when Mr. Klncald isn't looking, and making sounds of hlc! hie!) His day wouldn't be considered complete it the principal didn't make a trip to the back of the room and have a very confidential talk with him. Borne day he is going to settle down on a farm with a young lady who is at present a sophomore and devote himself exclusively to the raising of Hampshire hogs. WITH THE WITS By Mftlcotm Jttetfcs Wftftt soplioin&fe aad wftat frestiinah h&8 taken np motorcycling ot late? We feat that the reason so- and-so llltes Dndley is fcecattse she ha* heard that prosperity Is just around the Connor. Po' glte ate. to' give me! R«*s Pot sale— Saleable for throwing at the neighbors* chlefc ens. Bay now In time for spring gardening. adv. M. H. S. has a pigeon related to "Battling CocTt Robin" of Kansas City, only Monsieur Plegon seems to hare developed an ln- feridrlty complex. He makes a dive for the window, takes one look at Homer J.. stops, blinks, and flies away. Mtost go now to join a cam* paign to capture the senior flag. Imagining Thing* My Imagination wanders to different individuals as the spring fever causes unusual actions among the students. 80 I try to Imagine: Frances Dunn without a finger wave. Ellison Dillehay being pep leader, Marjorle Donner using cosmetics. Clinton Pazel being quiet. Berniece Schoening wearing spike heels. James Beckwlth agreeing with anyone. Charlotte Irwin with a boyish bob. K. x Diek Hyde without Phyllis W1I- 08. Jennie Edlund sitting still? ^IPHWP jEL,W 9 f*W>W* wF , W W »*»^*»W»» 'ractice Teaching Course Endeavoring to make this ex; perlence of practice teaching .worthwhile, tiresome effort was put forth by each individual in striving to accomplish the aim of this strenuous work. In taking our place as a teacher and' being confronted with the numerous problems and difficulties of each pupil we found that situations stand entirely different than we expected. Being flexible in presenting a lesson we discovered was absolutely necessary to make our lesson a complete success. Many times circumstances .will arise unexpectedly and we must fit ourselves to the situation. Lessons were taught by individual members under the supervision of our critic teacher. The lessons taught were; Reading, Arithmetic, Hygiene, Geography, Language, and Spelling, Several (Picture studies were presented, ajso a sand table story hour. Tbese lessons were taught to pupils from the first, second, third, fourth, and fifth grades. After having had this experience Qf teaching we feel that we have accomplished something, since we have developed a skill lu questioning and illustrating aad distributing time economi- 1 cally, we also developed a skill bf eelfrconfidence, initiative, and np}se. A flemonstraHon in free hand najper cutting was presented to tfte thtr4 grade by Miss Bam* njers. Several members of the class asslste.4 in the gem^nstra,* tion, we feel that this was § success and ftH directions were fgl* lowed eloaely siace some yejy at* tractive Baste* -m.a4e by th Mrs. Gugetef Talks at Girl Reserve Meeting "Threads of gold woven into one's life promote happier living and higher ideals;" Dorothy How* ard, leader, presented this topic on Wednesday, March 29, to the Girl Reserves. During the program Miss McQueen sang two solos: "If 1 Only Knew'" and "1 Passed by Your Window," Mrs. Gugeler gave a talk on "Threads of Gold." She explained that some of these were "eyes that see," "ears that hear," "the heart that feels," "intellectual understanding or the interpreting mind," "courage," "patience," "the will that persists," and the "confidence that dares dream dreams." Miss Hammers concluded the meeting by reading announcements. The Girl Reserve health contest which caused much interest among members of the Girl Reserves, ended last week. The awards are to be presented soon. Each girl must have a score of ninety per cent in order to receive an award, Jane Fletcher, s health chairman, and her committee, Marian Benton, Charlotte Wederqulst, and Dorothy Oalllher, have checked the health charts and have found that more than twenty girls are eligible to receive the award. Letter wrftfftg and the tojrtca that lead op to ft have been ctrr main Snbje«t« in Engttsn 1 this last week. Leading np to fetter wrftrhg we hare studied among other things topic sentences of paragraphs. Each class member btottght a few paragraphs from ft newspaper editorial for tire study of these topic sentences. We find that all good editorial writers stay very close to their t&pte. Following this we prepared a few short paragraphs for their comparison and for study of paragraph formation. Some very interesting subjects were elaborated on by the class members. Among others were those abotit exercise, different books, spofts, good sportsmanship, and school spirit. This paragraph formation will benefit us a great deal in our study of letter writing. F. F. A. New* a* few people have started making their own puzzles. The Vocational Agriculture boys have been making them at the rate of two or three a day, We have a jigsaw with an electric motor attached. Any suitable picture is pasted on thin wood or cardboard and cut out to suit oneself. At first the greatest expense seemed to be In buying blades for the jigsaw but with a little practice one learns how to run the machine without breaking so many blades. In a short time everyone will have all the jigsaws he can use, In the klttenball tournament, among the .Future Farmers, the team known as the juniors seems to be taking the lead. They have defeated the senior team twice, The score for last Wednesday was juniors is, seniors 6. Carl Holden has made a large > hotbed to raise sweet potato plants for his own use, He probably will raise four to five hundred plants. Senior Gossip During the Friday class meet there was a heated discussion and final decision on a class flower, One member insisted upon the dandelion but the purple and gold irJs overruled. The juniors are now discovering that the senior colors are to glorify the water tower for days to come. TOO bad, juniors, but maybe you'll be seniors some diay! During current event discussion for History Monday someone brought up the "beer question." Mr, Herts $°»tenjpiaJ;ed fpr a time and then suddenly exclaim* ed: "Well, there's one thine I especially like afeout the beer Sophomores Debate Almost all of us like to argue, especially a woman, but the entire sophomore class is learning how to organize arguments Into a debate. Our first subjects are to be "All High students should be charged a tuition fee ot five dollars a year." All boys Should be required to take a semester of cooking, was a topic chosen but it seems nobody would take the affirmative. (Feature seeing some of these high school boys In white aprons and headgear la* boriously figuring proportions of recipes and calories!) Nevertheless this topic Is de- beatable and debating affords a wonderful opportunity for many to expand upon a theory so long kept concealed mind. in their own Home Economics The sophomore class has been preparing luncheon desserts this week. They are going to learn to make custards and pies tho next few days. The seamstresses are at work again. They are the freshman and Junior girls. They are busily planning and making the clothes needed robes. to complete their ward- Fourth Grade The pupils having one hundred per cent In Spelling last week were Betty Lou Barkus, Clarrl- belle Biggerstaff, Dorothy Fazel, Betty Hatfleld, Peggy McCor- mlck, Shirley Walker, Carolyn Boehner, Eugene Rubenking. Eugene Jackson, and Herbert Stog- dlll. afntop ftetntflg Lneftte Per- thw entemt»*a. The program was as follows: Kathryh Swain read a comical poem and other readings followed. the eighth tfisaer tfrfeetfdn of Gcorffa l*iiri« BffltoTi presented the play WitftKfd -Rf6 Van Winkle." The! fifth »nd sixth grades came in to j enjot the play wfth M. We feel that this is o«1y paying the fifth grade back for the Interesting program which they gave Thursday. 4-H Party on April 10 MttX& COUNTY PAKM BUREAU NEWS George Roseafeld. Agent Miss Mayetl Berry. Secretary. Phone 244 c*f* ifl •?«*«*•** County Agent News of Bureau Member.} Trie Farm Bureau office has been doing tin additional service for the farmers ,ot Mills county by assisting them In making applications for crop production loans. Farmer* planning to apply [ their own flesh, bone, and blood tot these loans should do no at i once since it takes a few days before it is approved In the Win* __. .... _._._. neapolls office after leaving here. I bertson of Iowa State college ex- I Feeding "pork" to baby pigs ! Is uneconomical and as foolish as ! It sounds. j Unless sows are fed a proper ration after spring farrowing, they will do their best to nourish the suckling pigs by turning Into milk for the hungry youngsters. This Is expensive business for the swine raiser, C. C. Cul- No loans are made after April 30. C. Rollln Baftlngton made a call at the office the other day to find out about treating oats. The treatment for oats Is three 02. of Ceresan per bushel. Liquid formaldehyde may also be used at the rate of one pint to five or ten gallons of water sprinkled on fifty bushels ot oats. Word has been received that the following girls have enrolled in the Sllverette 4-H clothing club: Marion Benton, Julia Jean Steele, Edna Cook, Deta Gary, Lorraine Dashner, Edna Lutz, Marjorie Donner, Delpha Donner, Mary Elizabeth Summers, Ber- nlce Schoening, Ruth Lookabill, and Ruth Lutz, It pays to spray your fruit trees for disease and Insects. Anyone desiring their name put on the list to receive the regular notice of the time to spray and what to spray should notify the Farm Bureau office. From Center township Comes word that the Duroc Jersey sow that Julius Buch entered in the sow and litter club has farrowed ten fine pigs. Dick Hyde recently purchased two pure bred Berkshires from Ex-Dean C. F. Curtlss of Ames. Dick is building quite a record as a breeder of Berkshire hogs, having received many inquiries from ______ Junior New* Sas fier ^HitlW, »»ly it* Mussoiioi, Iowa has Mai* ' yera- Mafrera hieb wbfiol has its fT.wha «?* cajpytef m war ttyi seniors! Tfe» *w still but after a furious . m ( tfee imwl ym tawwv On Friday we surprised our teacher with a fruit shower. Preparation of Wool for Carolyn Boehner. Market Adds to Its Value First Grade Care ' n keeping the wool clean and free from chaff and straw at Mrs. Qeorge Salyers was visit-1 Bearing time, and the proper ing in the first grade room Fri- Preparation and sacking of wool will add much to its day afternoon, The first grade have finished their work books and are going to take them home, They have worked "very hard to have neat books. This week we are painting spring flowers. We are going to put them up in .our room. We are also learning a poem about "The Wind" by Robert Louis Stevenson. Third Grade Those receiving 100 per cent in Spelling for the past week are: Shirley Bacon, Ruth Clark, Qene- vieve Kelso, Babs Randerson, Sylvia Smith, Elizabeth TrJveJy, Evelyn Qray, Norma Jean lor, Inez Croushorn, Anna Fragier, Betty Knight. BlUie Cardwell, Robert .Chamberlain, Bobbie Flnkle, JJdel Knighl, Johnnie Paulson, Malcolm Stog» dill, BHlle Baer, Raymond Johnson, Jwnlor Jaokson, jfftleolm Campbell, John Slothower, an4 Qeorge Talbott. This is a very good spelling *laes wonders if that especial thing anight be tbe beer! " Eighth Grade We are studying Shakespeare's. play. "Mi4'8uJ»iner Night's pre«w, M fhte IB very lutereatta* and we have feee« gbsra,BterlziRg it is Reading class, we fiad the uses comical yet We are KM tfl welcome two PVPMs. Tfeey are Roberts. w& BMofl Taylor, On Monday we made up riddles about vegetables. We found this -very interesting and a great deal of fun. Second Those making JOQ per pent in Friday's test we; Charles Brewer, Alvey BJggerBtsff, Jack Bering, Robert Klncftta, Oe*n kjs, kawreuce Frazier, A4ame, Peggy Cox, Hazel Betty Fickle, t,o\ijs e Fritz, Peggy Hail, Saar, Betty June llene Miller, and, Frances Waller. We have learned a little Dutch poenj n,ame4 "Th* Flgwer Qlrl." Usl FrWfty we drew tta little flrl frefr-hana ana copied the Man f It w.«N?8 ail very Mtiltv S*v«aib vtoi si m add much to its market value, according to C. W, McDonald, extension specialist in sheep and wool at Iowa State college. Many chaffy and seedy wools which go into the reject class would have gone into the best grade , if . the grower had used care In handling the wool at shearing time. Shear on a clean board or canvass and,, use precaution to, keep the wool clean. Remove all tage and dirt and roll the fleece with the flesh side out. Care in rolling the fleece so that only the flesh side is exposed adds much to its attractiveness and ultimate sale. One string of paper twine •wrapped both ways around the fleece is usually sufficient to tl3 it unless the wool is very short. The wool should be tied so it holds together Into a lofty bundle but should never be tied into a tight compact ball, The old wool tying bax is to be discomv aged for this reason. Never tie two fleeces together. They often may be of different in such cases both be thrown, into the | grades and, fleeces will lower grade. Pead wool stuffed Into the center of live fleeces is easily seen by the grader 8n( j he must take time to pull it out. It there are many such fleeces he may throw all into the dead wool plains, since the price of feeds Is relatively lower than pork and because the sow is seriously weakened by this suckling. One of the best practices In feeding farrowing sows is to start the new mother on a limited feed ot whole oats some twelve to twenty-four hours after the pigs have been born. Bows fed whole oats for about a week after farrowing do not "overfeed" the pigs, A good plan is to not "push" a sow until her pigs afe old enough to exercise considerably, says Professor Culbertson. Most sows may be safely put on full feed when the pigs are ten days to two weeks old. Oats are a little too bulky for a sow who has to feed eight or nine husky pigs and corn will probably serve the purpose better. Oats may be fed with the corn for variety. Besides this gralv ration the sow should have some green legume pasture and a protein and mineral supplement. Sklmmilk is a valuable grain supplement and Is probably the premier suckling feed, animal husbandry experts say. Meat meal tankage is a good substitute for all or part of the sklmmllk. A good dry lot balancing mixture la: meat meal tankage, 60 .pounds; linseed or soybean meal, 25 pounds; and alfalfa meal, 25 pounds. If it is true that Congress costs the country $125,000 a day when it is in .session, we know a way «A^__ j. i. • f«^fcf—«_"&*_ _•'B.t-S—'L i i«_i=nL» _: A S Jfi The annual Mills county boys' and girls' 4-H club party win b«> held in the Community building in Malvem on Monday evening, April 10, at 7 p. m. Every 4-H clab member and anyone else interested in 4-H i eTab work is Welcome to attend. The admission charge for earn boy is four apples and the admission for each girl Is four sandwiches. Miss Fannie Buchanan of the extension service will he present to help with the program nnd Barnes. All those who know Miss Buchanan assure us she will certainly keep everyone busy and see that everyone has a good time. F. S. Richards of KIP Stork Yards Exchange In Omahn will be present to award the sliver loving cup and the master feeder certificates that thp Mills county 4-H club boys won at the Ak-Sar- Ben stock show last fall. Other county winners and state winners will be Introduced. tendency to hoW well into th« fall. Sheep: Conditions Indicate ft substantial recovery in lamb prices dnrlng the nest few weeks with the possibility of highest prices for the feeding season coming dnrlng late April and early- May, Fed lambs will be relatively scarce and a substantial enrtafT- l ment in supplies of early spring lamhs Is expected. This situation makes ft desirable to fully finish lambs that are nn feed and hold back marketInes as far as weight limitations make possible. Tankage Goes Further When Fed with Grain Tankage can be made to go farthest In pork production by full feeding a combination of tankage and grains to the young pigs until they are off to a good start of fiftj- pounds or better in weight. After that it goes farthest and does most for the growing and fattening pigs if fed on good pasture. A quarter pound of tankage per pig per day on good pasture produced more rapid gains than from .4 to .r> of a pound per day fed on fair pasture In the county pig feeding demonstrations last year. Kven If the forage is not of the Those In charge of the party are the county girls' club committee composed of Mrs. Clinton i Parker, Mrs. E. tl. Benton. Mrs. I best n limited amount of tankage 8. C. Lincoln, and Mrs. Frank 1 may give greater returns per dol- Bummers; and the county boys' club committee, composed of O. n. Hyde, Gerald Leu, R. K. Henderson, and n. F. Anderson. Conway Comments on the Live Stock Situation Cattle: Butcher cattle In general are seasonally scarce and are expected to continue In a strong position for some time. As heavy cattle supplies decrease and the better grades assume more normal proportions the fat cattle market IB expected to show further strength during the next several weeks. Tho situation during the next six weeks calls for orderly marketing and the topping out of finished cattle, particularly heifers and mature steers. Hogg; The market continues to work upward and seasonally is still in a strong position. This will continue for the next four weeks with highest prices expected around early April, All weights are selling close together and it will probably be late May before fall pigs become seasonally excessive, and from then until early July is the period to be avoided. The spring decline in prices, however, is expected to be much less than normal and followed by substantial improvement during the summer, reach- Trtlfcfiinevirt during Aug- lar spent for It than a full feed insofar as keeping down cost of gains Is concerned. Where It is deslretf to limit tho tankage It may be hand fed at the rate of .2 pound per pig dally. Another good way is to mix nighty pounds ground oats to twenty pounds of tankage and self feed the mixture with corn on pasture. Mixing the tankage and ground oats in this way serves the double purpose of cutting down on the tankage and increasing the amount of oats consumed. Some men mix tankage and whole nats in the self-feeder but usually this results In some waste. On very poor forage or in dry lot n mixture of sixty-five pounds ground oats, twenty-five pounds tankage, and ten pounds alfalfa meal self fed with corn saves some tankage and makes better gains than straight tank- age self fed. We still prefer not to judge the state of the nation by the gyrations in the New York stock market. and September with a possible 11ns - Drug • Co. QUICK IlKUKF FROM SOUR STOMACH, HEAUTI1URN Stomach pains after eating and gas disturbances can be stopped quickly with Dr. Emtl's Adla Tab- leU, Banish heartburn, sour stomach, Give quick relief. Col- Gonoco UtoM grade. Wool from sheep that have died should always be packed separately, Paper twine should always be used for tying wool. Binder twine is very objectionable and fleeces tied, wjtfa it will be thrpw» into the reject grade regardless of the quality of the wool. _ By sacking the wo.ol tightly into regular seven foot wool sacks as soon as it is sheared the grower can pi-event dirt, cbaff, and Straw from getting |R|9 U. After is Bftckfld it »feo u id be stored IB « dry Place. w tU ready for BWpnjent. Farmers lu Mills po,u.uty mey wool Buck* and paper it the Farm Bureau W* IMMW » "JU»j4}t law* Bftugjjn will director Nicknamed! that's what happened T HE contest for a name and slogans for Conoco's new gasoline is over, The winning name and slogans have been selected and awards made to the contestants listed here. More than half a million good friends tried sincerely to help us, and we are grateful tq all of them for the names and slogans sent us, «acb of which had a careful reading and consideration, Even though we have selected and paid for a splendid name, we find we cannot use it or any of the many hundreds of good names submitted, Here is what happened; Personality always wins a "nickname," We never thought of that in our anxiety to get a good name for »n outstanding gasoline, Bronze was used as a color to make this new gasoline distinctive and to protect our customers, It was liked by everybody—they, you, everybody called it Conoco Bronze. So, try as we might, we couldn't change now, It will always be known as Conoco Bronze, It had too much personality to avoid this popularity rating"* "nicknamed"! Therefore, conforming with contest rules, we are using a name of our own creation, the name used in all the contest advertise* ments-^'Conoeo n rQnze"~-even though it is not the name for which we paid $5,000, Eacb user of Conoco Bron?e gets a perpetwaj prise of instant starting, lightning pickup, greater mileage and power^for it« a great gasoline, Name and'Slogan Winners GRAND PRIZE FOR WINNING NAME, $5,000 lloyd Ward, Paiowin, Utah SLOGAN PRIZES: 1 PRIZE OF 11,000 Ilcfbcn J, Momroie, 707 8cb Ave. South, Clinton, Iowa 1 PRIZE OF 1750 Fannie Marks, 116 S. Broadway, Baltimore, Md. 1 PRIZE OF 1500 Ralph A. McRae, 400) Iryuig Pack, Chicago, 111. 1 PRIZE OF $250 Ridutd R. Rudolph, Mcoard, Tew 1 PRIZES OF $100 EACH Claud Haynct, Haikell, Okla. A. G. Jack. 1826 Greenwood Avenue, Trenton, N. J. Hatel Gilbreatb. 119 Wctt Forest ATCOU«, Pittiburgh. Kan. J, P. Butler, 151) fax MarquetteRoad, Chicago, 111, L, P. Swceumw, Thompson Falls, Moot, 10 PRIZES OF |7) BACH Jack Ehrsam, 1918 Thirteenth Street, , er, Coio. on, Fort Worth, TMM , Ul WIM«. tones, Keoney.Watren Washington, P. C. Apartment!, Washington, P- <?• Mrs. Ethel .Sierwnghi, Jerome, AH*, A. F, Hariuon, Norfolk. Va. Cliff A. Peterson, Hatwurt. Iowa Wm. V, Muliooey, Jr., Fort Podge, Jo** , Mis. Kenneth M. Adanu, Rattchoa. de Taos, New Mexico G. A. Kant, Greenville, S. C, GplderTwUcw, Salt I^kea^y, Utah G, C, Ernst, Kansas City, Mo. i) PRIZES OF 12) EACH Mrs. G. B. Boone, Dallas. Texas oland Mulhauier. fr'ayeitevUle, N, C, »»W*W** ****"u«t»«, *-,*7Ftt6VW>V, V* £. A. Koether, Baltimore, Md. H. P. While'Flushing, fo, Y. MH. O. L. Williams, flound Hill, Louis J. otverak, Hastings, Mich. H. H. Schufppert. Milwaukee, Wli. . Va, Mrs- X-tf-Jf'jfcjer; . __ . Mrs. frank A. Lewis. Center, Colo. 1.. Ct Rich, Denver Colo. Mt| i,^' A< £% d »," >l »- i * i » n »«,5 < 8- G. F. Scheuueld. Lewiston. Idaho Chas. T. Allen, Livingston, ti. J, Maofoid A. Shaw, Safe take City, Ut»i» w i » ?W?»S OP 11? EACH W. J. Reed, Aurora. 111. CoJeA.Means.ElJ'aw.T W. utaews, , Chicago, III. , JJej' . Te*aa W . » PIU»BS py IIP JJACH * L. H. Ciahtm, Kewause, HI. Ceutud* E. Jones, Ctown, Mo. N e PERFECT RUNNING MATE FOR €OHO€Q GERM MOTQ8 QU-THf A4©FQ« QJt WITH THf QUASI' riar wmi OSAJNS db Malvern Cold Storage Co., Distributor Ilk Ouipkill, ttrvlM liiliu :•: Silyirt lit* Oo. :•; Milvin

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