The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on June 22, 1933 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 22, 1933
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

M ALVfeft* ifeAfrtft, MA*.Vfeft*, tQWA. IWi 12, tlS3 ill ARGAINS- You never saw anything like MULHOLLAND'S BATTLE of BARGAINS. This big SALE lasts till Sat, July 1 You'll Find IHBHHBBHI^Hi^^^^^^HBHHBiVil*^isssss^*sss"* BB »>* BB ^ B ^^^^ H Nfew vat DM WWTS at le 3 'at* * , . , . , * . .. Ladf^ SHOES, otie straps and ties, S»4fi pr.... Plain White BROIDCLOTH,] U .«»V««OT. „„ w.* »«d Girl§ IWWIT OXFORDS, mbte §01% heels, black*wWte or tafl-bfowtt at 11*30 trf.,,, Fine Quality SEERSUCKER, hftm fitifoe&j20e grade at ITc yd, *,. 39*itieh Printed ORGANDIE, vat dye, cjttality at lie yd*,.. White] SHOE POLISH, 3 m. bottle only le ea» *,» CHEESE CLOTH, d<Mtt6h flnble&ched 2 l»te yd*,,, Vat Printed lie fOiLE, tmr low mm jOeyd,*^* UEHS UNIONS* nainidok idfiftoeed web baek at 2Bc ea., .. New ranted BROADCLOTH, fast colors at lie yd,». t ^Hiimmimmmmmiimmmmmmmir Fast Color Cheviot SHIRTIHfl, heavy gmde at Is yd,... 39 fn* HlJl,£$£Lil M * w *» hi ^ h quality at lie yd.., ,1 |lf ft %££ *.***..*? 5 S ez» bottle INT REMOVER. 5 dean fteeat fabries. le ML.7. 3 W WH.TE PIQUE, extra fine at I7c yd. ' nsil * * ^ * 4 MILLS COUNTY PARM BUREAU NEWS Dr. Black Named Hog*Cofn Adjuster The appointment last week of fir, A. 0. Black, head of the Department of AgMcultural fcSconoffi* ic* at Iowa State college, as production administrator, tor corn and hog* under the new farm ad* Jnstment act it another step in the administration'* program of getting action M quickly a* poe* *tble and getting U through men familiar with fares problem*. D>. Stack left June 12 for Washington, D. C. to assume hi* new dutle* in the V. 8. Department of Agriculture. He ha* been given a six month* leave of absence which will be extended if necessary. Before starting work on the control of corn and hog commodities to raise price* paid the farmer, Dr. Black plan* to get in touch with farm organisation* and leader*. No acreage control of corn U planned this year but he think* It possible that some action on the fall pig crop may be recommended to farmer*. ' Dr, Black wa* raised on an Illinois farm and ha* the viewpoint of the farmer not only from ', » practical standpoint but from a , knowledge of the economic* of 'Corn and hog supply and demand, marketing and other problem*. m^ He etme to Iowa State In 1989 ^^w'head of agricultural economic*, *,:„,„-* —- -" '-'-^ the »tatt of -'— ,^. „ tnw bare neon d«*- tp head the activities indicated: ',Chester, C. Davl*. In charge of production adjustments generally: O*car John*ton, in charge of finance; Jerome N. Prank, general counaelj former senator Smith W, Brookhart of and Qlenn McHugh, special to Mr. Peck; Alfred D. chief of information,M, U Wilson in charge of adjust- roents in wheat production; Cully A. Cobb, in charge of adjustment* in cotton production; v John B, Put*on, clklef tobacco specialist of, the Bureau'of Agricultural Economics,,, temporarily in charge Guy 0, «ttt Conditions. faHBftft, pfoce*' sors, and dealer*, as welt a* bfft> clals of the AdmlniBtratlon, hate been presenting facts and opta* ions oft problems ahead of the Administration. Wheat men have assured the officials of their cooperation, gome group* urged the application of the domestic Allotment plan, others laid emphasis upon the advisability of stimulating ex* port trade. The Department of Agriculture ha* not committed it* self to any specific procedure. Milk producer* and distributors from nine area* have been in Washington to discuss their problems and to get suggestions on trade and marketing agreement* which they will later submit for departmental action at formal hearing*. The first formal hearing under the Adjustment Act was held on June 6 and related to trade agreement* among producer* and distributors in the Chicago dairy district*. Canning Training School Held Here Small Group Sees Canning Methods Demonstrated '" by Miss Cessna W _ «!* ¥& packinghouse Adjustment fl$U»ttOBL pf . i. prepsratory to fit* A small, but Interested group f women net at the Community 'Uildlng at s Malvera.'jjisj'. Friday, i«ll«;ifQr"the county, can • countyfto conduct this lesson and demonstrated, the canning of whole* tomatoes, ,• tomato juice, eas, chard, beets with leaves attached, rhubarb, .rhubarb juice, berries, and . gooseberries. The hot pack method was used for both fruits and vegetables, Miss Cessna discussed at some ength the methods of drying apples, sulphuring apples; preserv- ng corn by salting, and the raak- ng and canning of sauerkraut. Pamphlets on drying and salt- ng and home canning .calendars are available in the Farm Bureau office to those who were unable to attend the 'meeting and who would like to have the material, Jim Heed wants to go 'back to the UnU«4 .Jtatea, Senate, where. there hag been so much activity of late that be Is no longer afraid of being bored, -— Chicago Pally you have a iri^d Jnterwted Mill* county t«U h.ta about Tb* hi Mills County Girls Attend State 4-H Club Convention Tfcke Prominent Part ifi Program} VariotJ* Honor* We ( want to tell all our Mill* county friend* »b«it our enjoyable and very profitable trte to the Girls' State 441 centefttton at Iowa State college, Ames, June At' an early hour Tuesday morning two ear* of eater girl* began their Jong-planned trip to the convention. These girl*, wwes Marticia Oavi* and Anna Margaret Matthew* from the Shamrock elub who won their trip .by deffl* onstrating at the county fair la 1982} Jeannette Luther, county queen, and Lois Wilson who wa* delegate from her local club (both of Clever Cook* club); Nora Summer*, delegate from the Silver Cloud club! denm Sell from the Wide Awake* i Lulu Bradley of the Clover Leaf club; Jennie Edlund, delegate from Sllverette club! and Bernice Schoenlng and myself, also of the Sllverette club, who won our trip by a demonstration at the state fair in 1932. Car* were furnUbed by Mr*. Clinton Parker, who i* county chairman, and Bruce M. Kilpatrick, the county dgent. Bach girl donated food which comprised a fine picnic, dinner that we all enjoyed at a park in Carroll. With a small amount of car trouble we arrived at Ames in the early afternoon, We went immediately to the Agriculture Building where we registered,; and; relieved \ .our • • - •• —--• "-treasure 'cboruB r*hear»al' on./Tuejsday - afternoon. We - are. proud to; report that the entire Mills county group was admitted to, the 4-Hlchorus, Although the fore part of the week was favorably cool we were] tired from our drive BO, we gladly unpacked our suitcases and prepared for our three day visit, As we bad anticipated, there was chorus rehearsal Tuesday evening. YOU may, well believe that a swift gait and a pair of lowrheeled shoes are absolute essentials to comfort when you walk (or run!)., across tbs, cam; pus to various meetings, We were greatly 'impressed by the encr*; moua and beautiful campus »t th« college, 'The buildings '"were BO floe, tl»e grounds 'so. well-kept, and- the campanile *o ,wpagertHl that we wjjo had not been there tofpre, were truly, attpityejpi to tjje college. ,ln »se of the largest buildings, the nwn'9 gymnasium, ail tfte glrte gitbsred for two gea* eral gssembltes each gay The Sixth annual was. ofljctelly op _•> -__._-_^, Jjy^, .-, the mosl$ activities you are tttest interested lit. Wednesday evening "Dream-' twe'lte feifii sit the request of tffcofge Fftrtet, *f Amherst, Mass. leanhette Luther and Lots Wilson sang ifi this chorus and 1 played the a«0ftpaftiment. Mr. Farley Is club leader in Massachusetts and ft vpry fine speaker. His subject wa* ''Where fiast Meets West." A* a fisult we feel acquainted with the Massachuetts 4*ti girls who *ent greetings to Iowa 4'Hers, Thursday afternoon one of the special feature* was a talk, "4-tt in W«st Virginia," by Mrs. Esther Bruchlacker, formerly an towa 4-tt girl in i926. She is now home , demonstration agent in West Virginia. One of her remark* was that "You can take the girl out of the country but the girl," She also showed us interesting article* made by West Virginia girl*, Thursday evening we were privileged to hear the most famous sculptor'of the world, Lorado Taft of Chicago. He gave an Illustrated lecture on the subject, "Dream Museum," a dream of the museum he ha* hopes of some rectlon of Miss Rosalind Cook of the college music staff. The same afternoon Miss Agnes Samuelsott, state superintendent of public instruction, was initiated as honorary member of the 4-H club. Mrs. Alex Miller, first lady secretary of state of Iowa, gave an inspirational talk on "Tour Government and Mine." She showed us our responsibility as future women voters. "Polities Is the people and their attitude toward government," explained Mrs. Miller. We enjoyed meeting these distinguished people and personal contacts with several of them. Friday afternoon the convention was officially closed by Mrs. Bakke. The Festival of the New Corn, a pageant, was presented before a huge mass of visitors Friday evening. The Corn Queen was crowned, group songs were sung, and games were played. Mrs. Clinton Parker the games around one 'of the thirty-six May-poles. There were approximately 360 leaders present. Mills county felt that it was "placed on the map" because ol the many contests entered and accomplishments of the entire group. Besides those mentioned previously Lois Wilson accompanied by Jeannette Luther, played day "establishing. It would be the first of it* type and planned so ssaruf sssu-s wffiiasiL'ttSs. progress of art. Surely every girl now see** a greater beauty In sculpture in the world today. A special section was reserved for county president* and I counted it a* quite an experience to meet and talk .with this 1 famous man of the. world. . After six chorus rehearsals the one hundred, fifty .njember* of the Lois also entered the well-groomed girl contest and is the second- best well groomed girl in the broadcast, "dome Follow," shoW- n the radio audience something of the pageant songs which were given Friday evening. Of course 160 gift* couldn't he crowded into a broadcasting room so twenty-five girl* sang, representative of the entire 4-H chorus. Bernice Schoenlng, Loi* Wilson, and Jeannette Luther were among this number. "Minuet," by Paderewski, was played as a piano solo by Jeannette Luther at a session meet. She also represented Mills county very ably a* candidate for state queen since she was among the four highest of the one hundred candidates. Mitt* county wa* represented in the music memory contest by Bernice Schoenlng, Jeannette Luther, Lulu Bradley, Oe- rfeva Sell, and myself. We enjoyed our trip home in spite of that "tired" feeling we all possessed. Ledge* State park, near Boone wa* very interesting to us and we enjoyed our trip through It Saturday morning. We wish to thank Mr. Kilpatrick for so planning the Itinerary that we might enjoy that park. Our greatest regret was that it is so far from Mills county that we cannot all enjoy its natural beauty. It I* our hope that each Mill* county girl can some day enjoy the state convention as did the delegate* of 1933. Marjorle Donner, County 4-H president. the summer and fall it she isn't layingf" Many poultry farmer* are asking themselves that question thl* summer. W. M. Vernon, extension potiltfyman at towa State college, said in a recent interview. A hen that quits laying egg* in spring or early summer usually does not start again until tall or winter. During that time the "loafer hen" eats feed that costs money and steals profit* from the producing hen*. Selling fifty poor layer* July 1 will save $12 to $18 worth of feed by Nov. 1. In case the original flock numbered 160 hens it would cost about $4 to have the flock handled and cull hen* removed. Some farmers may say that it cost* nothing to feed them since the feed 1* already on the farm but they should remember that the ton* of feed re- state. A duet, tonka," was Water* or Mlnne- aung by Jeannette Luther, and Lois Wilson over the WOI station and at an assembly. We three felt it wa* quite a happy experience to broadcast, knowing that the.folk* at home were all '^fflasyf** 1 - Culling Non-Laying Hens Saves Money Loafers Eat Up Feed and Steal Profit* from Good Layer* "I wouldn't invest money in a scheme 'from which I knew I would. get no return, so quired by 160 hens In a year i* worth about $128 or more, Mr. Vernon said. In most oases, says Mr. Vernon the price benefit realised on hen* marketed early and the saving in death loss will readily pay the culling charge. Therefore he adds nothing will be gained by keep- Ing loafer hens on the farm all summer, Culling should start in the spring and continue until fall. Culling may be done either by a commercial man, who Is available, at reasonable prices or by the owner. You wouldn't feed your hen* money. But feed costs money eo why teed hen* that aren't laying? Loafers do not pay their own board and in addition they steal the profits which the good hen* are trying to make for the owner. why, AH,official county and town new* Iwut^n^BUbUshed .lru,Th* Leader.-';/.---- ; *> r »^r • i e, , , , cjui$ y Following tbe:i $Jo» »nd< weiCQjftg to itlW «oU|I« ' is ft mwmt^m!9<i~^ f*& , " -3V A ' »V H K ,VV t 1 ."V^w-*-' (. "^1 |fc ^y^,;^,; r\^W^ ; >| E'»5^-f r *-^ l lr ' t <srJ^*•**" '"' "* ' ' f n '*l <I *~V' '* ' J " T \ ' '"'""ijl fcft^jt ™" * BgTt»iL' i -.—if -. m*m£sT A-n^k ' v /kollatf) " *ln^r\ .si • -»J *K «r XT »»"»?FTTWJP" T V wff ^iM^ip-- -» ? T^-»T :j,8 BUM st tb.e •besUminK ol e|Ch cjjijfajbi,'; It "lBr'|»JBsldMe4/a^ bflB9f^« 1 alBi:thl8'' S$Wf,£jM\t&e OpenlBg' Q? A eflRYSBtlOB Blft<?e i - girt pf tfee t»8^p« wrfMAt ftt > " !3}e&rdQr>v t iJu<w, June 19, 1933 A COMPANY THIRTY YEARS OLD Urt Pri^ the Ford »ot,r Oo^a^ co. Pl ot 6 4 30 y 98 rs of ***«*»•• . . .. ,., It is also W fortieth .to Ml* the Job. , won tho Seldtn Patent .• * 5 future. « H if »e where a loved one has isv v ^I^Tip-^^/'j^U^* J*.' K&' *«,»on<1a« a aawiftft: foy Q^SfS stftttea* • L )ectm§ of by wft» is paster sf tfce re— 1»! "*tf, BSMtWng *orta rtlrt. |M ™« * ^ „, <*«*« »« " trul on principle »»> m . * $ ES*.v ?att *., •_' .'

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free