The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on July 13, 1933 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 3

Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 13, 1933
Page 3
Start Free Trial

ftife MALVfcRft lEAPfeft, * a* A «- , ' •iiwimmn 01 wnesi WBicn KTWB Allotment Started ***** ****?» «? «**• *?• OffMii*B.tidTi Mast gta At Oftc*j 9*« Cftttfltjr Agent fW tn* ofganttttKttt of Mitt* SotrWy wtett growers wfco Wish tfi participate tft the benefit* of the Wheat allotment plan under the new Farfn Adjustment Act, ' begin immediately, grace M. JtltpatHelt, eotflrty agent, an- Oil his retfttn trotn ft dis* tMct wheat adjustment confer* • efice in Atlantic oft July «. lit, feilpatfiek with sixteen other agents ffott this territory Attended tni< meeting to become acquainted with the wheat acreage adjustment plan, how it is to tie put into effect in towa and how it will help the individual farmer, Mr, KilpatHck says he wilt confer Immediately with wheat growers and that township meetings wilt he catted where the plan will be explained. Each township will elect a director to serve on the county acreage adjustment com' ttlttee. After the township directors are chosen the county committee, composed of these directors, will meet and elect officers, This county committee will be in charge of the Milts county wheat adjustment program. Other meetings will be held tor farmers at which the allotment plan will be explained. In August or before farmers who are interested in Joining this program will be given a chance to sign contracts with the Federal government. In this contract they will agree to reduce their 1934 86 wheat acreage by an amount to be specified by the secretary of agriculture, Henry A. Wallace. This amount will not exceed 20 per cent and may be less. Farm era entering the agreement must sign up for the entire three-year .period. Reductions will be made on the basis of the farmers' average acreage for the past three ' years. A.-processing tax on all wheat processed for human consump- Ah Qtt ftDu &i tQl* J Uiy 0*if AiBtrleftfi wrftei farteet te to *»• Witt Stdttte o*ty tt* tor domestic erfMfctUKML ft* ** *> BMe* t* Carl will the* pfff-rate this the counties In Iowa tit proportion to tte amotW ef wtreat they hate growa in past years. for example, if an acreage redaction of 16 per cent ts arted, farmers In Mill* county will be asked to redttee their acreage II pet cent below the average they have produced tot the past thfee years. Among these attending the district conference from the Esters Bloft service at Ames were; R. tt bliss, extension director} Mutl MettottaJd, assistant dlfectof; Lee Nutty, district extension agent; and L. tt, Combs, eiten- sioh editor. Mr. Carl, allotment officer for towa, also attended. the Extension Service and county agents are doing the or* sanitation and educational Work on the wheat acreage adjustment program. After the farmers are organized the county committee will be in charge of the program and will deal directly either with Mr. Carl or with the federal Ad* ministration la Washington, Ben- eflt payments will come from Washington office to the county committee. ' The plan is being put into effect immediately in twenty-four Iowa counties which produce 100,600 bushels of wheat each. Other counties may share In the program if the wheat growers so desire. Mills county during the past five years has produced an average of 108,408 bushels, In'explaining the wheat situation in the United States and abroad, how it has affected the American farmer making the al lotment plan necessary. Wheat prices have declined from about $1.10 a bushel in 1929 to a low point of 86 cents In July, 1932. This is a more severe decline than that of most other farm commodities and is partly due to the fact that wheat depends on a world market which has been severely restricted in recent years. The wheat exporting countries: United states, Canada, Argentine, H(«ry atsedatM 18 eftefftg tire got pay- «tnfnent atto pfc-ptwes to tax the Wheat ptofeewed fot hnmaia sumption to pf ovtd* a n»etrt. tW« *fty«elt tht ttfttef an amourit fof his w%«ai whicii wni git* it » P«*- chasint powtf e4n*l to wne«t dottag tirt pnrt*d of to 1914 which ft takes tt * basic period, this tewfe* tie fata** a reasonable pfftftt ot» tfce wheat which ft* produces pTOvidlng he wm cnnail W« atteage ttp to^- b*t not teofe than •— 8« pet cent. Plattville Twp, Farm Bureau Meatiflff Held Plattvllle township held their regular monthly Farm Bureau meeting July 7 at the Bethlehem school. The topic of discusswn for the evening wts on the new Farm Allotment Plan. Motion pictures were shown on the fertilisation and rotation of crops. The next regular Farm fiureaa meeting will be held on Friday, Aug. 4, The committees appointed o take charge of this meeting are as follows! Program: Bertha Lincoln, Cleota Karr, and Rase Bacon. Re* freshment: Mrs. Ira Nuss, Mrs. Hurbert Lincoln, and Margaret (Lincoln. Arrangements are being made for an all-day Farm Bureau picnic to be held In August. Everyone is welcome. Margaret Lincoln, reporter. and Australia their to' . wheat acreage diiring the war to «eed tbe^nnle. ot^ world'and this reduction has'not .been suffi- I6l*t cracked or otherwise pro' for livestock or poultry is xempt from the tax, Mr. Kllpatrlck says that plans for 'tarmeni ^Who want, to Share in the adjustment program "to be signed up by late August i»o that the first benefit payment can be/ made by fbout Sept 16. Benefit wyments will be m»de on thU year's crop, as well as 1984 and 1936 in return for a guarantee of reduced acreage the next $wo years. Signing the adjustment contract has nothing to do Trttb when or to whom the f arw- er sells bis wheat crop. * The secretary of pgricuHure in Washington will furnish, if, Carl, statistician J« t the A m*Kf* eft* me«lt>g was fcef* ffr MMlfe *«y f , 4 'fee fctite* 6t Haifa* Bftnteu. There w«re s*W» tteifttwrt. the leader, aid efght tMter* present. the ptofftra Cftt*ttt«j4 of the follo*- fnf teUe* aM «»*ie: ttow to make * cape, Mary E. What ft tteetsi to be on a d«tn- otrttratloii ««*% ttftrjotfe Conner. Platro sota; laSi Jean Steete. Dtf«f«nt ttftoUgs, the leader. AAs.Ta 4£^4v -JKftAttei toAA BSr0* Roy IJOonCr, After the meeting adjourned w« played* several games and later deltdOTig refreshment* were served b? the hostess. Lorraine Dashfeer, reporter. CHAMPION HILL &i the Chicago I. F. B. Insurance Films Well Attended Approximately 460 people from all sections of the county attended the talkie movies shown through the courtesy of the Iowa Farm Bureau Insurance department and the State Farm Mutual Insurance company at the Community building at Malvern Mon day evening, July 3. , The program consisted of a national Farm News reel showing the national Corn Husking contest held In* Ornndy county in 1981, the International Livestock Expo- 1 _»*• '-•* „__!••.• , *.*._>. •M^Af.MMMl Wft«l«s*» We had pteachlng service this week, Rev. Nusbaam of the Presbyterian seminary giving the discourse. The announcement was made that ttev. A. E. klser, onr former pastor, now of cteston, will preach two weeks from last Sunday, July 29. At that time the sacrament of the Lord's supper will be administered and we hope that it will be possible for all to come and* greet our old pastor and receive a blessing as well as help the Lord's work by our presence. The evening service was under the leadership of trmen Tando and although some of the regular ones were unable to attend there was a goodly number and the service enjoyed. Louie and Harvle Bullingtons and their families, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Webb, and Alfred Coopers were Sunday dinner guests of Mrs, Bullington. Mrs. Irven Bul- Hngton and little son are leaving for their former home in Missouri. Dale Poore from Mt. Ayr is visiting In the Walter Kellenbarger home. , . Mr. and Mrs. Boyd Coy, Ralph Wilson, Carl Anderson and family were guests to supper Sunday in the LV>n Hatfleld home. Mrs. 8. A. Reed, Mrs. Kochersperger and daughters called on Lucy Llddell Tuesday afternoon. Emmet Cardiff, has been on the sick list the last week. Flora Allen spent Thursday afternoon with her mother, Mrs. Lucy Llddell, Georgia Hatfleld and Doris Bishop ate dinner Sunday in the Kochersperger home.. In the afternoon they accompanied the • "Accomplishment shines Like the Sun and the Moon" reads an Inscription on this ancient gateway, carved of teakwood, which now stands In front of the cnfe at the Chinese exhibition at A Century of Progress In Chicago. Mrs. Ella Ballaln and daughter, Virginia, of Red Oak called on Bertha Kellenbarger Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. Madge Parker and daughters, June and Mary Mae, called on Mrs. Viola Briggs Wednesday afternoon. Imogene - S. E. Mills Death of a Pioneer Kochersperger girls and Velma they rwr»«tt decided must sell wheat abroad or become bankrupt. ' ' . After the war Europe could no buy wheat from the United gtfttes, because B h e couli not buy our products and pay her debt to us at the same time. So she started growing more w,heat with a result that the world market -WAS curtailed and production continued at a high level. Aft a result of these factors, the exportable surplus in these countries increased until in, 1928 (t reached >,385,OQQ,000 bU4beU. By June', 1933, wheat stocks of the world totaled 778,000,1)00 bu* shels, with 600,000,000 of this surplus in the United States. TRUTH is STRANGER s THAN FlCTKiN AND ALSO i wi& hahi* facfe—•»& sugar coated fi TjSliyT Wl'f 8&$¥tV #aitf^ V^ V--tl •*PJWM» *aa Lv Declining Hfc »^IM*»»W*SV' sho '«&•&.*- •» Following this the 9250 essay contest for boys and girls was announced by County Agent Bruce Kilpatriek, A comedy reel followed this, A talk was given by H. J. Teathout, ninth district Farm Bureau commltteeman, on organization. Mr. Teathout WAS introduced by Henry Buch, Mills county Farm Bureau president. Mr. Buch also introduced our local Farm Bureau Insurance agents; Louis j, Knop, O, C, Blerman, and Andy J, Berkhlmer, * The final film, entitled "The Benefactor," was reported as the best one of them all, It contained points of Interest for every fam» iJy, rural or urban., : , Some snappy. ®uw was furnished between reels by the Knop Brothers orchestra. Everyone reported an evening of sood entertainment and instruction. S«e4 Sudan Grast for "What feed wop'or crops I plant now 8B«ije«eiye ro , age for my .livestock?" many farmers, are asking. The abnorm* ally »pt« dry weather has 4rie4 up.thf pastures, the. hay crop J? BJiort as4 iVHtU grata nearly* a Allure, ', ••Sudan Brass has bees plant^4 at J»wft State cpJUef e, by the Farm orons seotioB as late as July 86 ylei4e4 torn of bar ne? •81 f ft aY«r*fe ,f ojr " i }a ana 'of |fche he|t sans anftuft! }»y crop, .isiaritej- ,»™ w 1* yieW'Sl ftfewt aw»i"" " Ion for $asb wee* the twtyws re & «ao4 wa^, s4 ** sltber Uro«4' ft tbe mt Q4 if toehold '»•< County Rally in Mal< Tern Tuesday evening, July 25, when It is hoped all of our members and friends of the C. E. will be able to attend, Eugene Qoode of Omaha who was spending bis summer vaca- jtion with his aunt, Mrs, Nels Larson, had the misfortune to fall while Jumping the rope and break his arm, One bone was broken and the other one cracked so it was quite a painful accident. His parents of Omaha came to he with him for a while. We were sorry he was unable to'be with us in Sunday school this week and hope be will soon be able to get around again. Ella Kellenbarger spent Saturday night with her cousins, the Cooper girls. Walter Kellenbargers entertained Rev. Nuabaum to dinner Sunday, Francis Parkers spent the eve* pins of the Fourth* with Qlen Kel- Jlwharprs, ,?!,-; Mr, and Mrs. Hoffman and son, Paul, called on the Kochersper* gersthe afternoon of the fourth. .Their home 1 Is-in Qmaha jind they had been to 8neBan4o»U and Red pal? enjoying a ride and visiting the celebrations, Shirley Applegate. spat from Thursday 'morning till" Saturday wjtb t Jean Kochersper- 9Us pavis and daughter;, t ap,4 Syelyu, caUe4 on their MHtf ftK"W&&& v^^^f^»\'l"" r' , ' '' "S f b^H^^SHM L --',_,' "rfa&ff-' t-«v-:- s M Quite a number trom here attended the funeral of John Hipsley at Essex last Wednesday afternoon. Mr; Hlpsley was a resident of Page county tor seventy- three years. He was eighty years old and died of heart disease at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Wray Alexander, near Shenandoah where they were holding a family reunion. He is survived by his aged wife, three sons: Leu of Essex, Alex residing near home, and Ed of Shenandoab, and two daughters, Mattie Christosen of South idoJDolly Alexander, enan<" Di«d from Burns T^ 0, H. g, have Corrlne able to glad V^H hope she may Often,, , , s.lRubr Straight 89 4»V» trow plating , » hay m^ tp but m «• jj.en.9 Qoo.(Je. aii4. were Red Oik , r4 the QftOfrer girls. M" lW' Mon- Mrs. James Hays Dies in Council Bluffs Hospital s, visit from b«r awjt, Mary fe, Of 4tL8,Rtto t hjtr sUtW, fQW bit *her*. fee bAI ftSAtfeW ye§r ifttWfftft iB the beapUal. gu£t uftjh o| hi» yen, tha ei»iop bow # smtai mm W» A»<J hftv* i Wtlo visit befwre h* few W reijirtt to w» wwlt> It WM Mr. and Mrs. James Skahlll and son, Tommle, and son-in-law, Clem Maher, drove to Louisville, Nebr. last Wednesday to attend the funeral of Donald Brown who was seriously burned at his home in Grand Island, Nebr., July 3, and died about an hour after the accident. Donald was eleven years old and the only child of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Brown. He and his playmates had, built a "clubhouse" out of store boxes in the back yard of his home. He and two other playmates went to the club house to play and found it afire and Don thouht be would go in and save it. His clothing caught fire and was burned off him before his folks could get htm out, He was rushed to a hospital but died shortly after reach* ing there. The cause and particu* lars of the fire will always ]»e a mystery but there seemed to be an explosion after the house took fire. The child's father, Gilbert Brown, is a nephew of Mr, Skahill. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Bunts, Miss Helen Jarvis, and Mrs, John Kehr of Shenandoab, cousins, also attended the funeral. Thursday night a fine rain vis* ited this locality that came so nice every bit soaked Into the soil. • Mr, and Mrs. John Perkins and son, E4, and Mr, and Mrs. Leu Gutschepritter and son, John, at" tended the funeral of Mrs. Jinj Hays who was burle4 st 8mer<» sou last Wednesday afternoon. Miss Mae Maher went to glen? wood Friday to attend the gra4- uation. of the rural pupils, of toe eighth grade. Three of her pu* pjjg from the Glynn school are long the graduates. Tbey are: Mae Bryant, Violent Maher, and arlan Ballon, Mi«g W»*tae Be}}, daughter oj Mr. »o4 Ml*. QTVllle BjU, was gly iBittw by % 4og Wfeaa «&* _ _ 4 her taUvw w«i» s»lllsi ai the tiQtme 04 Charley BaUtift Prl4fty MM. Mrs. James Hays who has been in poor health for some time was taken to the Jennie Edmundson hospital in Council Bluffs one day last week where she took treatment, preparing tor an operation which was the only chance for her recovery, but Monday morn- Ing, July 3, she passed away, her death being due to heart disease. Edith Hall Hays was born in Vlllisca in 1892. Bhe was married to James Hays at Hastings in 1923. To this union one daughter, Roberta, now Mrs, Lionel Cooper, who- with her 'father,} are 1eMosurvWe^lWimi?grard:- daughter. She also leaves four brothers, Frank and Otis of White Lake, So, Dak., Claude and Nelson, of Hastings, and three sisters, Mrs, Lizzie Largent, Glenwood, Mrs, Gene Grouse, Hastings, and Roy Hatfleld of near Wales, all of whom were present at the funeral. Funeral services were held at Glenwood from the Raynor funeral home at 2 o'clock Wednesday afternoon, July 6, conducted by Rev. Moran. The remains were then taken to the Emerson cemetery where short services were held and burial was in the family lot. Pall bearers were her four brothers, Otis, Frank, Nelson, and Claude Hall, and two brothers-ins law, Roy Hatfleld and Gene Grouse. There were many beautiful floral offerings and the community extends their sympathy to the bereaved ones, Mrs. Frank Owens Who ha* befcti confined to the rterate for gome time was able to attend ehnrch Sunday morning. The rural letter carriers and their families of Fremont countf had a meeting in Tabor Friday evening of last week. Mr. aftd lira. Floyd (See. M*. *«d Mr*. Harry Com stock, John Dempsey. and C. B. Abbott attended. Claude Phillips and family, Mr. and Mr*. Sim trtterback, and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Corastock Wets dinner guests in the Will Com* stock home Sunday. Miss Rnby Hankins who has been staying in Council Bluffs came home Sunday to remain fof a week. Mr. and Mrs. Wendell Stnelke and Carolyn and Miss Anna Maude Abbott were shopping in Shenandoah last Saturday evening. Maurice Clark and family who were here visiting the Saner families left Wednesday for their home in Springfield, 111. Mrs. M. M. Ryan and children of Tarklo, Mo. spent Sunday of last week with her daughter, Mrs. Mike Detehant, and family. Miss Edna Hambsch who has been assisting Mrs. M. J. Cahlll with her house work spent the past week with her parents north of Red Oak. Ralph Archer now has his new oil station at his home on the Joe Regan place ready tor business. He sold his first gas Sunday. This is the only gas station on the outskirts of town. Estelle Bussard also has his new oil station and garage completed. He is located where the old Trenholm store stood and sells Phillips 66. Gust Tlllman of near Essex spent last Friday with his daughter, Mrs. Harry Comstock. Mrs. Mildred Sparks who was here visiting her mother, Mrs. Ida Cas»ell, for a few days returned to Omaha Wednesday evening. She was accompanied by Miss Anna Delehant who looked after business affairs Thursday and returned home in the evening. Mrs. Sparks' little son, Jimmie, also accompanied them and returned with Miss Delehant. Mr. and Mrs. 8. B. Hankins were called to Council Bluffs Thursday by the serious condition of their little grandson, Junior, eleven year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Benson, who was run over by a, car while the family was celebrating In Neola July 4. The HtUe fellow received five broken ribs which they were afraid injured hi»; lung?, a broken collarbone,'besides other bruises. He was taken at once to the Jennie Edmundson hospital where he received medical attention and Xray pictures were taken. Mr. and Mrs. Hankins returned home late Saturday evening and indications for his recovery were very favorable. J, D. Bussard has finished tearing 4own bis house in the west part of Imogene and has commenced digging the basement for a new modern bouse, "No one ever would have crossed the ocean if he could have gotten off the ship in the storm." — Charles F. Kettering, Most people are very pleasant as Jong as you don't try to collect, *«»»•, BREEDERS SUPPLY CO. •«•»«•, I«WH 'OfelWl pA ftff Til* :*f :**§*»»; ««»»»» DISTINCTiy* Out Prices We have kept an accurate record of our business all through the years*—good times and bad •«• We know what it costs to operate a funeral business. We do not guess at the price of this or that funeral service, This insures each and every one the game fair* ness in price. W. MANSFIELD m WM. 1

What members have found on this page

Get access to

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

Try it free