The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on June 15, 1933 · Page 3
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 3

Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 15, 1933
Page 3
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tHi MALVtftft LfcAtftft, MALVfeftfr, IOWA, JHHt 1ft. ttS§ PAGEtHREfe mu mm vm mm fefttc* M. Kftpstrfclt, Aserrt, JtM» Maysfl fhem 244 Maiden Start* Hot jMitis Stopped by Feed Demonstration Twenty-one thrifty Hampshire pigs were started on feed June 6 by Carl Hotiten of Malvern in a pig feeding demonstration put on in cooperation with the ettension service ot Iowa State college. ¥ne pigs are *eing fed in three pens, seven pigs to & pen.' In pen No. i the seven pigs weighed a total of IBS pounds and are being fed the following ration: corn, whole oats, alfalfa, pasture and minerals. Pen No. 2 weighed 149 pounds and are being fed on corn, whole oats, tankage, alfalfa, pasture, and minerals. Pen No. 3 weighed 159 pounds and they are being fed corn, (80 per cent ground oats and 20 per cent tankage), alfalfa pasture, and minerals. Rex Beresford, extension animal husbandman of Iowa State college, was here on June 6 to superintendent the weighing and marking of the pigs. The object of this demonstration is to test out these various rations and particularly the oats In the ration. The pigs Will be fed for a period of 100 to 120 days. They will then be weighed again at the end of this period and a swine feeders' day be held and the results of the experiment given out. «f Hdftofedat ftanqvet An unusual and very pleasant time was enjoyed at the Sherman f% * *r • «* " ' AneB ft 0 * 6 'Thursday fttefthit Paifitliiit Rddlt* ' when Mrs. Allen and her senior Sunday school class entertained .Ni.hna Valley 4-H Club the red mite — that little parasite which saps chickens' vigor — Is a dangerous customer to hare around. And most poultry raisers In iowa will be visited by him some time during the summer. this little blood-sucking Insect —-it is red only when full of blood from the poultry flock — - can be controlled easily, If the house is not allowed to become too badly Infested, says R. L. Cochraft of the Iowa State college poultry husbandry department. A good treatment when the mites are first seen is to paint the roosts, supports and surrounding parts of the chicken house with a mixture of equal parts of stock dip (any standard brand), old crankcase oil, and kerosene. An old paint brush will the mothers of the niettbefs of the class at a 6:S6 banquet, the dining room was beautifully dew rated in red and white and candles lighted the table, the place* cards, nut cups, napkins, nrenits, and programs were In keeping with the color scheme, and produced a very pleasing effect. the teacher and the class were seated at one table while another table at the end of the former was for the mothers and had the added decoration of a vase of carnations. After the banquet each mother received one of the flow* ers and two were fortunate enough to be entitled to a red one. Wanda Kocnersperger, Wllma Cooper, and Shirley Applegate served While Mr. Allen and Joe helped in getting the plates and dishes ready for them, the following menu was enjoyed; cock- BrfffS and fattfly en-| Doris Bishop w-as a Sunday? With present equipment, there- f Guy C. Martin writes us from ft TfSft Sunday from thefrj dinner gttest of Jean Kochersper-[ fore, the driver Is confronted by Keota. May 29. and sends the a trllenrma. He may keep his | wherewithal to advance their Mrs. Ooode has been spending i Hghts in "normal" direction,; Leader subscription another year. frfsttds, the Bftf&Tes, of Red oat. ger. and Dean Me- Lftfft Wttletf 6* Mrs. Otis Davis Thttrtiay *fterSdon. Miss Anna £oek of Red Oak rfstted tit th« Nels Larson home a few days ftkst week. a few days In Omaha with rela- i probably glaring In the eyes of|He says: "Will yon please mall lives and attended services there Sunday. She expects to return to the home of her daughter, Mrs. Nels Larson, soon. our 'Leader" from now on to me here at Keota. the wife and family came yesterday and we are once more all together. We have rented a fnrnlshed honse for the time being. My two banks are >»- Horns of Car* Make More Noise That! Safety; Headlights a Problem approaching drivers, And malting .the driving dangerous for all concerned. He may keep his lights constantly deflected downwards, making driving safer So far as other cars are concerned, bat more dangerous so far as the haz-f still operating nnrter Senate File ards of pedestrians and of road, 111. and we' will probably stay conditions ahead are concerned.' nntll other plans are made." He may deflect his lights every; Mrs. Frank Miller writes ns time he hears an approaching car,! from Itnogene nnd encloses a dol- elevatlng them after passing. The'lar to advance their subscription last procedure is Impractical or, six months to "The Old Reliable" Althongl ftotns are needed on i whether they are trying to Sleep a nn0 ying when cars are being met I Malrern Leader. the road, their complete abolition! or not; It Is also ah actual source ln a Cons(ai1 t string at short tn- in city driving Would be a great; of danger, since drivers and oth-jj erTnl8 Tne careful driver will advance In the elimination of ers necessarily adopt the protec-j ad t eaeh ot tnese exped | en t 8 a t! Ma / " |_ r . onltljl " 1l ? 1 ! n - "f", 1 : nh "r dangerous driving. The driver tive attitude of ignoring horns, i ,,,„;„,„> ,,„„« an * An *h* », PS t.1 ordered The Lender sont_ to_ her Ignoring are blown In ! Who blows Ms horn frequently ad-1 Hence, when vertises himself loudly as an In- actual emergencies, they do not competent and dangerous driver. In inost cases, the driver blows his horn as a substitute for careful driving. The toots. In the great majority of cases, contuse other drivers and pedestrians, and Should be reserved for etner- gencies, which should be rare. If a pedestrian Is about to step into the street directly in front of a car, the horn ttwr save him; but usually it won't. The driver should always proceed as if he have the force and effect they otherwise should have. Living In a pandemonium of horn signals, we pay little attention to them, and from this Ignoring, deaths result. The horn-tooter Is not merely a disagreeable nuisance; he Is a dangerous driver. Day" *t jt.~" --"-"--*• -~~ ""'". 4 tan, BieaK, creniueu imm>, "»""• i hart no horn and be nre JM h6 h ,? U8e l8 ? adI S Infe8ted Potatoes, gravy, apple salad, »»' Irold ^Adrtl^ Prope7 ^^J^V?^ totind . tn . fo ?. 6h cream with strawberries, and an^ £J° accident by proper car con- alt parts of the house, including bests and walls, the whole building should be given a thorough cleaning and disinfecting. All equipment should be treated the same way. The red mite doesn't live on the birds but hides in the cracks and crevices ot the house and comes out at night to suck the chickens' blood. The parasites lay Hear Hampshire History , their eggs In these cracks and the the regular monthly meet!Jig of the Nishna Valley 4-H Livestock club was held Monday evening, June 5, at the home of Ed Wearin. the boys garnered at 6:30 p. m. and played a game of kitten ball before the meeting convened at 7:30. the meeting was called to order by the vice president, Ed Wearin. Fifteen members were present. Roll call was answered by some timely comment about the project. ; After the business session a 'talk was given by James Bumpers on "the History of Hampshire Hogs," the close ot the meeting re- "freihments were served by Mrs, i. At 9:30 o'clock the meet* jonrned." "•"'-, ^ • »'s. *••*» 1 ;p On farms which hare a high ^mortality rate from white scours, injection of some of the mother's f*f blood into the newly born calf or colt by a veterinarian has proved .highly successful in reducing losses, according to Dr. K, W. Stouder, extension veterinarian of ;Iowa State college. to the Only $025 »• • 9 *si World's EVERY WEEK END Tickets OR sale every Saturday and Sunday to and in* : eluding July 9tn, egga mature in about three days. Two treatments in ten days will be most effective since the full life cycle of the mite will then be covered, Professor Cochran re- mlnda poultrymen. The two treatments will catch the mature nil tea and the recently hatched young before they have a chance to mature and produce more eggs. When uitj nouse is so badly infested that the mites creep out through the cracks in the walla and stay on the outside during this eradication treatment, it may pay the poultry raiser to spray the outside of the house with kerosene or gasoline. Mills Countiam Hear Ed. O'Neal ~-i, p'le"lUerided the all-day district picnic held at Red Oak June 9. The forenoon was given over to klttenball competition between various counties in southwestern Iowa. The afternoon program consisted of the flag dedication service of five southwestern Iowa conn-- ties, a musical program chorus and quartet music, and the feature of the day the talk on "The New Deal for Agriculture," by the president of the American Farm Bureau Federation, Ed A, O'Neal, According to Mr, O'Neal, the success of the New Deal for Agriculture la entirely up to the farmers themselves. If they will help organize and help put the measure over its success will be inevitable. gelfood cake. , Most Tooting Useless Harold Kellenbarger, president. There ,„ one emergency of the class (A. R, C.) presided wh|ch {he norn , a i nva i ua t,i e: 68 toastmaster for the following j ^, hrktt ft driver ahead backs with- see whether the Mother, Laurence HatBeld; Song Way Jg c , eaj . behlnd . But other by class; To My Son, Mrs. Clar-, toot j ng8 at dr i ve rs are useless. In ence Bishop; To a Girls Mother,• |he era o{ opeB carg tho dlrec . Jean Kochersperger; Son* by 1 tlons from wht( . n , he soullda ot class; To My Daughter, Mrs. horn8 came were relatively plain, Kochersperger; Address, Mrs. H. but wlth the Dreva i c nt closed car On the open road, the use for horns is somewhat greater. Although it Is true that every car should be provided with a mirror, and that the driver should be watchful for following traffic, nevertheless, no driver should attempt to pass another from bei hind without giving warning some in seconds In advance. This signal Is not necessarily a "get out of i my way" demand; it is a decent) and safe warning of Intention, not only preventing sideswfplng,. but allowing the leading driver Alboni Mrs. B. F. Walker wrote us on May 11 from Lincoln. Nehr. and different times, and do the best I ,. _ „ he can. The problem will not be ™ thaeT Jl n , „ solved until car designers break!™! a 7fmr ns B away from the conventional num-i " ' her. type and placement of lamps.! Lawrence Johnson writes us For all road driving, a special j from Oordon. Nebr. and sends the lamp, Independent of the head-' order fnr another year's sunsrrlp- lights, so placed as to cast Its 11-, tion to Tho Leader. Inminatlon on the right edge of' Miss Rue Grayson. registered the road, Is imperatively needed, mirse at Wichita Falls. Texas, it is possible that an and it Is possible that an extra pair of headlights, placed above the windshield and throwing their light downward at a sharper angle than the regular pair, would eliminate headlight danger In many situations. News of Our Subscribers Mrs «,» ' c - B. McLain; Song by class. All felt that It was an evening well spent and a red letter day for all concerned. It makes "Ma" feel good to be the honor guest and receive all the attention for one evening. Thank you. class and teacher, Entertain for Bride Mrs. Glen Kellenbarger and Wanda Kochersperger were co- hostesses Wednesday at a miscellaneous shower at the home of the former in honor of Mrs. Gertrude McLain, a bride of the previous week. Each person wrote a recipe for the bride and after an afternoon of visiting refreshments of sandwiches, strawberries, and cake were served, A very pleasant time was enjoyed and .Mrs, McLain was the recipient of many useful glfta. .. ..' but with the prevalent closed car the situation is different. A horn sounding from one direction may seem to come from a different direction according as tho windows on the two sides aro adjusted. Sounds from the rear are actually not distinguishable from those from the front, unless one sees the car that is tooting, and knows It to be the one, Sounding the horn when tho car Is at rest Is forbidden In London, and should be strictly sup- time to slow down appropriately to car to A. Barns writes Heacli, Calif, aiu to 35 Place, Ambassador Apts. She adds: "We havo moved into an apartment closer 'to Clarence's permit the following — .-. pass In the safest possible way. wt)rk aml n l)lock from tho ocean No competent driver wishes to | Lon * D cach l8 a bus - v P lace - II ls obstruct a car whose driver surprising wishes to proceed at n higher speed. Headlight K Cnuso Trouble The management of headlights Is one of the most difficult matters the driver has to struggle with. Theoretically, and legally, headlights are adjusted so that they do not glare in the eyes of n met driver, and throw the Illumination a sufficient distance pressed everywhere, ahead. Practically, it has not been except for | found possible to keep headlights the one purpose of warning a j in legal adjustment. Conse- backlng car. Drivers who blow I quently, one meets on the road their horns to call their sweeties j every type of adjustment, from from the house should bo penal-, those which are quite Inoffensive ized, and so should the persons who, when traffic Is blocked ahead, keep tooting for no purpose at all. That we should forbid "unnecessary noise" in hospital cones, and by Implication ! to those which are completely I blinding, constituting a serious danger. Even with legal adjustment, a slight deviation of the longitudinal axis of a car above the level of the approaching car, 4-H Girls At State Convention at Ames Mills county will be represent' ed by twelve girls and leaders at the annual 4*H girls' conven* tion to be held at Ames June 14 to 18. T&ey are namely; Jeannet|e Luther, Jennie Edlund, Nora Summers, Geneva Sell, Lulu Bradley, fcois Wilson, PhyWs Wilson, Marjorie Conner, Bernice Schoenlne, Marticla Davis, and Marg&ret JUatthews, Mrs. Clinton Pftrker, county chairman clubs, will chaperon the group. County Agent Bruce KH- patrick went with them also, Plattville Bureau Meet* at June 7 towushlp he!4 their JBTOtWy nj^etiftg OB Coach Half (are for children Bethlehgm School J«oe 7, fit the Bethlehem 4 IBUSlPft! JollSffirad, by M interesting tb§ termer was tie We had an attendance of more than seventy Sunday and a short Children's Day program was en-j joyed. Those from the lower) classes having recitations and giving them were Lucile Smith, June and Mary Mae Parker, George Bishop, Julia Dean Nims, and Max Bulllngton, The -junior boys gave AD interesting exercise and ttte junior girls sang a song. Special songs were furnished by the senior class and part of the intermediates, A short cradle roll service was held, the names of George Ruth Kellenbarger and Virginia Joyce Gibson being placed on the cradle roll and Doris Douglas, Wayne BulllngtOB, and Darlene Straight graduating from same. A large crowd gathered Fr)4&y evening and chaj-lvarled Mr. and Mrs., Bean McLain, Dean gave them the slip for a while but after sone hunting and waiting they were rewar4«4 tor their pa* tien.ce end invited into the house where treats were passed, Sarah " ' The' reckless blowing of horns is an annoyance to everybody, W^'^ll^^wfwB^ , vf w»... .W^- PH»JU~^g£ft. glares the lamps In the approaching driver's eyes. how rapidly they aro rebuilding and with such good looking buildings." Joe llnrbold writes us from Glenwood enclosing cash to advance their subscription to Tho Letider nnd says: "Keep the paper coming. We are lost without It." Mrs. Homer Listen writes us from Omaha and encloses cash to advance their Leader subscription. They live at 2706 Jackson street. Mrs. C. S. Whlttaker of Alrlle, Ore. wrote us in April advancing their subscription another year and adds: "We are enjoying several days of sunshine now after so much rain and cool weather." A. T. Coiner writes us from Kimberly, Idaho, May 16, and encloses check to advance their Leader subscription another year writes us to renew her subscription to Tl^e Leader for another year. Ouy Hnrolrl or North Hollywood, Calif, writes under recent date and renews his subscription to The Leader fnr another yenr. Chas. It. Smith writes us from Fresno. Calif. May 3, and renews their subscription to The Leader. He says; "The fruit crop Is going to he short, this year, both cit- rous ntid non-citrous fruits wnre so badly damaged by tho severity of the winter and lato frosts in the spring that there will ho n great shortage which wo liopo will insure greater prices for what wn do have, nood luck to The Malvern Loader and hest wishes to you." Ooo-rgo n, Alstropo writes us from Wnkefleld. Nebr. nml orders Tito Lender sent them for tho coming yenr. Mrs. (!. W. Fort writes vis from Long Beach, Calif, niul advances their subscription to Tho Lender another year. Mrs. Itnlph I». Thompson wrote, us some tlmo ago, March 18, to change tholr address from Willows, Calif, to Yuba City, Cnro Frank Thompson, ntid added: "Wo are having real spring weather — fruit trees In blossom, and alfalfa almost ready for first cutting. Wo like California Just okay," Mrs. Harriet Godwin, writing from Omaha, says: "Thanks for not stopping your paper to mo last week. We all need a mora- ward to receiving the 'home paper.' " torium at times. However, I itmnn nf do, paper BO am enclosing currency for the coming year." sperger, Cooper. Jean Kocher- Ella Kellenbarger, and Florence Hatfleld helped Mrs. Sherman Allen Thursday getting ready for the banquet they served that evening. Earl Bishop and Marjorie Halderoan helped in the afternoon also. I^pn Hatfields a»d Mel Berrir mens were guests Sunday in the p&r} Anderson hpnje where they dinner, Elmer Larson who has been recovering from a minor oner&T tion. la better and able to be around, fie is at the hoi^e of his parents, Mr, and Mrs. Nels Lar- fiOA, Bfflwet Sprluger of. Red. Oak spent test week with hfe frienj. Uariaa _ „.. Wanda jj&oftereperger left MOtttey moraing for Qakftlooaa to attend the Yeunj people's taftfr ill ftec| ! Sl*I8$SoJ$h,e ****** ""* l ft A % •» » Ari^no IfiUJLijnjU) fraw Jew* 6«y W$4aesday ranked third in the acadamlo fmHtqiwm paRMaf jm *««W *KPW!WWMW Mr Sad Sp4w* TfcW* WM W W tei M .t.tyft frh^fofe ftftftB ifttf JJIjllUrtt' MIBJMBfi ^Uit j^S^utfiiTMyiSuMiy*St» *!<•>» r| psfTWrfii^ •fwinnrjv'n We do not build a low-price oar: sa June 5, 1933 LOW PRICE CARS VS, CHEAP CARS the cost to us of building our oar 18 to to $610, we have to depend on cost As you buy then at only $490 to must expect to lose charge all his ' But with the anything on a oar tL first oars he sells because ne • to buy, oannot afford from the first, lose and Keep quality; i, 2. Volume Production TaHing only one profit publio on the basis q\»Uty oar- Ford prises ar§ S^* Jff ^

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