The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on June 8, 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, June 8, 1933
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Page 7
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PAG£ EIGHT tMfe MALVERfr LfeAEfett. MALVfeRN, tOWA, JOKfe MILLS COUNTY FAR.M BUREAU NEWS Brace M. KHtwtrick, Agent. Mrss Maysrll Berfy, Secretary. Phone 244 Vaccinate Against I Iowa Women Make Cholera Outbreaks ¥ Afmef* Short of Cafth M»y Secure Loarii to Cover Cost Farmers who wish to protect their swine herds against cholera outbreaks and are short of cash may secure credit from one of several sources, according to Rex Beresford of the animal husbandry extension service at Iowa State college. Mr. Beresford Is chairman of a committee of Iowa organizations Interested In financing state •wide Immunization of pigs to avoid possible serious cholera outbreaks. Plans for financing Immunization of Iowa's 1933 pig crop were announced recently by H. C. Aftberg, assistant state secretary of agriculture, following the meeting held with interested groups. Regional credit corporation loans already outstanding will be supplemented to cover vacdna* tion costs, New loans may be obtained in amounts not less than $100 for purposes of vaccination, purchasing feed and other purposes by farmers presenting reasonable collateral. Some farmers, Mr. Beresford explained, may secure loans through the local unbounded •warehouse board supervised by the state secretary of agriculture, tioans may be obtained up to seventeen cents per bushel on corn, twelve cents on barley, and ten cents a bushel on oatfl. Funds tied up in banks operating under Farm Bureau Flag* Farm Bureau flags inade by Iowa women will wave in all sections of the state this summer and will be taken *>y leaders to other states, it was learned at state headquarters this week. Flags will be unfurled to take the breeze off Lake Michigan on Iowa Farm Bureau Day, June 13, when the 800 piece Southern Iowa Farm Bureau band and thousands of Iowa members visit the World's Fair, An Iowa flag will be presented to Edward A. O'Neal, president of the A. F. B. F. In Chicago at that time. Flags will likewise be dedicated at 6fc*» and Fanners neetffn* twfae for rtfpfittg tnetr wool t6 maftet may get tnem at t&e F*ftt Boreas office. Prices at cost, Attendance Gcww! Ifl the Rural School* With the closing of the ratal schools of the county many records of good attendance have been reported. The following Is * list of those pupils In ratal Schools who were neither absent the last six nor tardy daring weeks of school: Bethlehem school: Raymond Lincoln, Earl Lincoln, Vera Lincoln, Sarah Jane Lincoln, Franklin Lincoln, Dean Lincoln, Mary Ellen Richardson, Wannetta Bacon, and Betty Bacon. Oaks school: Ivy Lnclle Kraen* ke, Evelyn Harman, LeVon Hat* man, Velma Mahan, and .Jewell Mahan. West Liberty school No. i: Russell Crouch, Henry Vohs, county picnics, achievement days, j M)nnft Vong( Herman Vohs* Mar* and at special celebrations throughout the year. In some counties where women Senate File No. Ill may be used in emergencies, subject to the decision of local directors. Following meetings at which Dr. K. W. Stouder, extension veterinarian, spoke on the need of vaccination, local bankers' groups and the state bankers' association are urging their members to co• operate in supplying funds to local borrowers for the purpose of vaccinating pigs. Although cholera is not yet epidemic in Iowa, it is widespread and may become more serious. Mr. Beresford urges farmers to vaccinate the pigs while young because that is the cheapest and most effective method. Farmers who wait until cholera appears in the community or until the situation develops serious proportions not be able to borrow the "money in time to immunize their /herd, he said. are making the flags, meetings are being held at which each woman in the county is taking at least one stitch in the green and gold standard ot the Farm Bureau. The state office pointed out that it was not so important that the stitches be the same, but the important thing is what the flag stands for and means to the organization. The flag means the "Farm Bureau" and all that the organization stands for. The allegiance of members to the flag should build hew loyalty and speed progress for organized agriculture. A great organization, like a great army, needs a flag. Hens That Do Not Lay Lower the Average Profit A hen doesn't know the significance of unemployment, so why jorle Jens, Ervin Jens, Robert Hunt, Marian Hunt, Esther Oraalfs, George White, and CHf* ford White. Wearin school: Margaret Rob* bins, Josephine Haden, Betty Haden, Roberta Moore, Lawrence Cargill, Alice Cargtll, and Gerald Moore. Forester school: Kenneth Evans, Alice Lang, and Leala Tein* pleton. Pleasant Valley school: Lucille Knop, Fern Maddocks, Donald Clyde Jackson, Betty Barger, Bernald Schoening, Darlene Knop, Sarah Ruse, Viola Knop, Billy Zanders, Richard Whltesldes, and Lola Knop. Ingraham Center school: Viola Pierce, Lucille Pierce, and Kenneth Schoening. Vogler school: Lee Roenfeld, Linda Heltmann, Eldon Deitchler, World's Fair Only $925 Malvern to Chicago and return Budington 1 let her "kid you" into keeping her In the flock it she doesn't lay eggs? That is the question which extension poultrymen at Iowa State college are asking as the season for heavy culling of poultry flocks approaches. Culling Is one of the easiest and surest methods of increasing profits from the poultry flock, W. R. Whltfleld, extension poultryman at Iowa State college, said in a recent interview. Hens that do not lay eggs not only fail to pay their own board bill, but they lower the average profits obtained from productive hens. They are not only loafers but steal the profits made by the good hens. By selling hens which are not producing their food is saved,and j the labor of caring* tor thenx^ls eliminated. Furthermore, culling before the hens become sick or die secures cash from them while they are yet suitable for market. Failure to cull the flock will mean that some of the birds will later have to be destroyed thus requiring further labor and expense. When egg production begins to drop, selling the loafer hens is necessary to keep the percentage of production high, said Mr. Whitfield. The busy layer is the money maker. "Some farmers think a hen needs a long rest," said Mr. Whitfield. "It is true a layer needs rest but a good layer takes her vacation in the fall and then uses only two to four months. The loafer quits laying by June or July and does not start laying again until late winter or earl: spring. Virginia Marvin Kruse. Mt. Vernon Kruse, Alice Roenfeld, Heltmann, Lou Rita school in Ingra- ._ Cftf Like Dfivitis Halt, i Damage Depends Upon Blow . &f fttl the HeWdehts it* _ act* of driers, * fourth \ ' were nwr» IWrn ft ttrird of ft fataffites for wnlelt *cts o* ert were etthet wholly or la «tin Jftrt ft it ***** tft* aft-HnfofUHtt tt» B»nf AtWit* t**! 16 ***>«*> der Wftttet. semi aat w da* ntf*f . jtot as It tt iwtentlitty tewros at 68, *0 »&d t» »«*s an ntrnt. Ifttn fates «f tjwsed *f* naiardotti under teost eoftattiaftt d! travel. Relatively to-* fate* of speed prove to be hazardous also when they are maintained under improper conditions. E»Ute It is not the force equivalent*Travelers Insurance company to the weight of the hammer, faut I show that although cars last year the force which comes Into exis- were not In collision with other tence when the hammer is stopped that drives the hail Into wood. A simple thing, easily understood. it Is not the force equivalent to the weight of an automobile, but the force which comes Into existence when the automobile is stopped that causes personal injury property, and damage to cars and pedestrians as frequently as 1981,the consequences of the collisions which did occur were relatively more serious. * The decrease in deaths from automobile accidents last year was not as great as the percentage drop in accidents. This fact is brought out by*the detailed records of important states having Record of instruments filed in the offices of the Recorder and Clerk of District Obttft dt Milt* county, lowa t from May 12, 1938, at 8 a. tn. to May id, Idas, at 8 a. fa>. (One deed, Art R. Bada to Connecticut Mutual Life tns. Co. filed but not of record). Effle Ruth Nlehaui to A, L. Pat* rick (W. D.). $1 and exchange. 96 acres tn 14 and 28-71-43. \ W, M. Houser to Sarah M. Woods et al (Q. C. D.) $1 and to cor* rect title. Land in 3 and 1078-40. Ida M. Flckel et al to C. W. Moore (Q. C. D.) $1000. Laud in 36*73-41. B. E. Ballard to Edgar Jackson et al (W. D.) $1 and V. C. Nft 8WV4 33-71-43. C. E. Lindsey to U. O. Hockenberry (W. D.) $1 and V. C. Lots 3 and 4, Blk. 9, Henderson. Ot fOWA, M. ^ i. PTSHttffi, PtfttMfff FRAfrCIB MT2LER PERKINS, tn the tHst«« ITdtrt «f the State fdwt In afcd fof Mitts tottnty T*f*» A. a in* T0 (n% fcw&NMS f)!ftifi$Q Xwroiro&ii't &T& IrtrWu^ ISOTindfl tnftt f* taw oft Hi* the petition of flaiMift is the abote entitled can**, in tfe* oftiCB of the Clefk of the tMstHct Court o! the State ot Iowa, In and tot Mills Count?, Said suit being a divorce action brought on the grounds of Cruel &nd inhuman trealttefct Fof a more particular statement see pe* fltfon oft file. And that unless ton appear thereto and defend before noon of the second day ot the Best term, being the Aagast term df the said Court, which will conv ffience at Olenwood, tows on th« 29th day of August, 1933 default will be entered against you and Judgment and decree rendered thereon as provided by law. Dated 18th day of May A. D. 1633. COOK A COOK, 46>4, Attorney for Plaintiff, The harder the hammer strikes I »«» *»*» a third ot the coun- a nail the quicker it penetrates ^V 01 " 1 F°" ulat ' on - T . he »"»; blned experience shows for 1932 GOING Good on all trains June 10-11 Final Heturn JJuUt 10 days from date of sale. Hulf faro for children Tickotti good in coaches or chair curs Wide-Awake Club Selects Delegate to Convention The Wlde-Awakes 4-H club o Center township met Saturday ham: Martin Jenkel, Bonnie Custer, Phyllis Williams, Norma Williams, Albert Jenkel, Lola Collier, Richard Bishop, Shirley Burgoln, and Lois Bishop, Sandlland school: Doris Darland, Eva Huntsman, Emmett Stephens, Maxine Collier, Donovan Darland, Albert Washburn, Richard Lee Bowers, Isabella Stephens, and Junior Benedict. Sand Hollow school: Harry Hunt, Ward Hunt, Joe Krabbenhoft, Roy Krabbenhoft, Olen Schoening, Catherine Schoening, Pauline Schoening, L a V e r n e Deitchler, and Carol Deitchler. The pupils listed below are those who have had 100 perfect spelling lessons during the school rear: Vofcler,school: boa Juanitft Queen, and Leona Han en. Excelsior school: Otha Mass, Vade Freeman, Leon De Bolt, Herbert Freeman, Frances DeBolt, Florence Adams, and Mabel Laws. White Cloud school; Lorene Bryan, Donald Piburn, Jack Buffington, Ruth Summers, Clifford Baldozier, Otha Bryan, Marvin Piburn, and Josephine Baldozier. Lincoln school: Louise Barker, Jackie Cowardin, Herschel Nuss, Emory Kuhl. Closing Events in the Rural Schools The Bethlehem school closed on Thursday, May 18, with a picnic dinner at noon and following this a program was given by the school. About thirty parents and friends attended. This event also celebrated the birthdays ot nine of the pupils of the school. The three schools of Valley View Consolidated district held their closing day celebration at wood. The faster a moving automobile strikes an object or person the greater the damage and more serious the injury. Let a hammer accidentally hit one's thumb, lightly; then with a resounding whack, and the full import of the danger of Increasing rates of speed will be appreciated. Accidents Mono Serious Statistics on the causes of automobile accidents throughout the United States consequences, In 1932 and their compiled by The an increase ot 1.3 per cent in deaths per accident, an Increase of 2,2 per cent in injuries per accident, and an increase of 2.4 per cent tn deaths and non-fatal injuries per accident. Speed a Vital Factor Other figures show how Increased speed causes more severe accidents. Of the non-fatal injuries, fractures, concussions and in 1 ternal injuries suffered by automobile accident victims in 1932 accounted for a larger percentage of all non-fatal injuries than in The stocks of wheat available for export or carry-over in the principal exporting countries were about forty-nine million bushels larger on May 1 this year than a year ago. South Dakota has recently completed some tests with sudan grass for pasture. One acre pastured two cows for sixty days, or gave the equivalent of 130 days of pasture for one cow, comparing favorably with alfalfa and sweet clover. The crop t has been used successfully in Iowa by many farmers for pasture, Sudan may be seeded now with success. BRIGHT WOMAN LOST 20 POUNDS FeeU Much Better "Jane 28th, 1982, I started * taking Kruschen Baits. Have lost 20 pounds from Jane 28th to Jan, 10. Feel better than have felt for four year*. Was under doctors care for several months. HP said I had gall stones and should have operation. Kruschen did all and more than f expected." Mrs. Imte Bright, Walker, Minn. (Jan. 10, 19S8). To lose fat and at the same time gain in physical attractive* ' ness and feel spirited and youthful take one half teaspoonful ot -,'. Kruschen in a glass of hot water 1 before breakfast every morning. A jar that lasts 4 weeks costs -s but a trifle at any drugstore in J the world but be sure and get V Kruschen Salts the SAFE way to ^ reduce wide hips, prominent front and double chin and again feel the joy of living — money back it dissatisfied after the first jar. May 29, 1933 WOMEN'S CONTRIBUTION TO THE MOTOR CAR is some doubt that people Pare to hear, very much about what, r^ 1 it is not essential to talH "shop"! Ut us talk J,. I* *B HW * wm m(J tjjat methods ol> its Oaks school. There was a picnic World's Fair Wonder Tours Including taxi service, hotel accommodations, admission to the Fair Grounds ... all expenses except meals, can be purchased at your home station. Burlington will exhibit of ttie world's finest May 27, at the home of Virginia ?'" ner . at n , oow wlth a Program and Ardis Slaughter ! follow ' n e. S'ven by all tno school The meeting was called to or-' f, u F Us - In the a {t "Roon all par- der by the president, Geneva Sell. < tlc , ipated ln tne tr «ck njeet. Pick* Roll call was answered by eleven, i erl " scnoo! won "»> meet with ninety-six points; Sandlland scored 49; and Oaks had 5. About 100 visitors were present to enjoy the affair. Two pupils of Wearin school have read books and turned in) their reports and received the certificate: Margaret suss- senger trains and cordially invites you to make it your World's Fair headquarters — comfortable, soft - cushioned seats . . . magazines to read ... a good place to relax, rest, or meet your frteuus. luforuuitlott juul Tickles W. A. QAl4>WJSI4i Ticket Aguwt Old and new business was discussed. Geneva Sell was chosen the candidate to represent our club tn competition for county corn queen. It was also decided to send Geneva to the 4-H convention at Ames June 14 to 16. We then studied the music for our music appreciation work and practiced the games that are part of the Festival of the New Corn that we are going to give on rally day. Patterns were given out to the club girls. The lueuUug was then adjourned uiiil refreshments were served by the hostess. Our next muetliiK will Ue ou June 7 at Kaitli Kiue'B homu. Club Reporter. Jn Davenport. jrvf»-- : r* t-i o i- t: i... a_^ DLACKHAWK seventh grade, and Qer»l<i Moore, sixth grade. A very enjoyable time was toe}4 at Ingraham Center school on Thursday evening. After p*rtafc- tug of a very delicious picnic supper brought by the patrons the pupils put on a program which was greatly e»jQye4 by the fifty- four visitor* pment. Os Friday afternoon this school enjoyeg. « in program given at school, thftuki to Mr*. Stout Mm. Wllkiu» who 4roY» »v« tu&lr car* taking ^ »eh,ael. La Verne iJeUchler la Baud Hollow school, UW act uUv u word in Hwmiuu duritt* Klureuc* Ad)ttn», ceUlor Ju lx- Ua* fur Iw i*^^,-.*jit*iiM*M*f :-«. £»•Wu>> Wfet* ...» , ~<w ,ots5" c<-~4£- *<t '4* ,<TV!

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