The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on July 27, 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, July 27, 1933
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Page 3
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ffffi M&LVHttt MALVfem IOWA. JULY tf» 1131 PAGE friftlt Waftrtfag to Kilted by of ftot weather and » t Iftottsaitds of spring seed- of arialta, sweet clover, and feltstiBf *re fattntw la I6*a ! tear. Many fanners plan to «d p»rt ot art of their acre- <fe4 this summer. Snmiher seedlngs oi alfalfa sfrftTiM be In by the middle of Attgast at least in northern Iowa. Sweiet, cieref lor imstnte m»y t» seeded sticcessfalty up to Sept. 1 In the atetage year. These facts have been established in many tests carried on at the experiment station at tew« State college, according to It. D. Hughes, chief lit farm crops. ID central and southern Iowa, alfalfa seedlngs tip to Sept. 1 wilt ttsuatly succeed, although earlier seedfngs are preferable. The success of summer seeding will depend upon moisture conditions to some extent and upon the preparation of the seed-bed. Do not plow fof these summer seed- ittgs, Mr, Hughes advises. Plow ing i« likely to result in a deep dust mulch which is undesirable. He prefers to hate, the ground disced so that it wilt have a flnn subsurface. A procedure recommenced is to* disc, broadcast the teed, harrow it in, and then toll the ground. Thi» i* usually preferable to drilling, tt a drill is used, care should be -taken to tee that the seed Is not covered over a half Inch deep. The same rate ot need- Ing for summer Is recommended as for spring aeedings. No nurse crop should be sown in the summer. If one plant to reieed red clover it should b» in by Aug. 1. Bummer seedlngs of red clover have not generally been to successful at have seedlngs of sweet clover and alfalfa. Silverette Club Meets With Bernice Schoenmg A Bilverette club meeting was held Friday, July 21, at the home of Bernice Schoening with all twelve members, two visitors, and the leader present. ; hTbe meeting was called to or- jder by the president and the pro* ^Aeceworlea, M 6 ry B. Hmera,*:- ;- .-''--:•-"' 9, , pals / 'of & Little *School, Ruth Lookabill. Goals of a 4-H Club Member, Bed • Demonstration, How to Make a French Fold, Marian Beaton, Giving Out the Iowa 4-H Club atria' Measuring Stick, Berntce Piano solo, polish Pance, Del' pha Conner, Demonstration, Finishing of Raw Bages, Mary B. Summers. Articles to be exhibited at the CQButy telr, leader, Mrs. Ponner, x«^Tl»tj»«ietJ»g,»4J9»ri»e4 nod re* > freshwents , were served by the -ftostew. ,. , / reporter.' kjL*&^ •*./:.. I*3J > T E L Say If With Mfcrftetnb*f*hfp "if yoti b««ete tn tne Farm 1 BtrreaTi, «y !t with a 1»8S Sseta-^ frerthfp. i We know many farmers wtrd believe ia the Farm Bureaa tmt fof some reason have dropped out for a year. Generally they come back because they know that Farm Bureau membership pay* big dividends, in addition to the work of the state and national office the tanner usually gets the service he asks for in his county Farm Bureau, It is service that really counts in any organization. The Farm bureau is on the job In good times or bad. W& believe that it has' weathered the bad times and shown beyond question of doubt that it realty accomplishes results. We venture that everyone who reads this has had real service from year to year from his county Farm Bureau, and believes in the Farm Bureau. Seeing is believing, it ts said. tt might be added that it is the hundred and one services avail* able through your county Farm .Bureau, your state Farm Bureau, and the American Farm Bureau Federation, that make farmers believe in the Farm Bureau. "No, I couldn't get along with* out the Farm Bureau," we heard a man say the other day, "The services t get for my |6 a year are services I couldn't get any* where else for many times the money." So we repeat: "If you believe in the Farm Bureau, say it with a 1833 membership." My $5 Membership "I have always said, it my IB membership in the Farm Bureau did not do anything more than to support representatives for the farmera like Ed A. O'Neal, M, 8. Winder, and Charles B, Hearst in Washington, to fairly present the farm cause, it would be 16 well spent, "Surely the / farmers have learned by now that they have something more to.do than raise more corn, more wheat, and more hogs. We owe it to ourselves and everyone else that we are paid a fair price for our products. Farm Bureau membership is, just a necessary piece of machinery to your Wheat Plan Of let* Imoeene • S. E. Mills t*e fmr&os* of tft« wB*itt *cte- *i« Adjustment plait iww tefftf offered Mills conMy wheat pro- dttcers is to provide them wfth tfWKHfSfcfty to ^>tt otftw, est froteiw of tt« tfnfttfa States ts adjtrstlng their prodnc- tion to rf«a«and and thtts leenr- ing a betle* prtce psr ttfsfcel, according to Murt McDonald, assistant difectof 6i tfe« eiteftsidtii service »t toWa State college, and in charge of the field forces dewing the edaeatlonal and organization wefk tof the wheat adjttrt* inettt program. Such adjustment, Mr. McDonald pointed oat, is the logical so* iution of the wheat price situation and is the same procedure that the automobile of tftfcer big industry uses when it sees its market outlets diminishing. The most recent rignres ott tfi« wheat surplus of the World iftdi' cate.tttat It is ??« millioft btt* shels, of which 3SS initUott,t»ti> sheis are In the United State*. This amount is equivalent to about three * fourths of the amount the United States uses fof domestic consumption in one year. While the wheat crop being harvested this year is just short of 600 million bushels, on account ot winter killing and drouth, there is no possibility of the forces of nature atone retne-, dying this surplus, "Some such program as the wheat acreage adjustment plan Is necessary to limit the wheat sup* ply more neatly to what the United States itself can use," Mr. McDonald said. "The export market has dwindled to a mere shadow oi what it formerly was." "Here is what happens when the export market disappears: We grow just about as much wheat. We use just about as much for flour and feed. The rest is changed, As exports go down the carry-over increases, And as the carry-over increases prices fall. Lower prices cause more wheat to be used tor feed and farm use. The United States teed and farm consumption have gone up in the last three years but not as much as exports have decreased. The result is an accumulating carryover and continuing relatively lower prices. "In 1928 we used 498 .million bushels ot wheat for flour and in 1932 k 606 million bushels. We used 83 million bushels of seed in 1928 and 79 million, bushels in 1932.' ln^!98S/w0 used only plentiful, »tte ***«. tfes **c*»*s are ****§ »Bly »ttefc««! Delehant re- o«si *t*ce of oats tfcfesMd t* ttis foWfllty, It mak- 46 tn«ft«i* «cr«. Wheat tt atfcfftging 19 to *» bushels per acre. S. W. 8rf*nt had » small frfets of i% t«#e* «»d off of that he i*t 68 tfttshete of very fine wteat. _^_ Weddteg Attftcnmced Tlie feafcnii ot matrimony were announced let the first time Sunday at 8X PatHelcs Catholic church for Miss Mary Regan, oldest daughter of Mh and Mrs, Johnny Regafc, ftnd Ed Powers. Jthelr worS done," Ana that: j#" the -trpu- We with the Farm Bureau membership machines * today. Too many, farmers are trying to use the same machine, ' "Every farmer wno accepts the present raise in farm prices is profiting by the farm relief legislation put on by organized farm effort. There are several hundred farmers in each county who have not paid their 1933 Farm Bureau dues, I was / prompted to -write this article in hopes that many of .you farmers would voluntarily send in your Farm. Bureau dues to your county Farm '.Bureau office and save the time of a lot of farm leaders, Vket's barf at least 100 .farm- ere J» the next *e» flay* frpm every county in the ninth Farm Bu- J?W dUtrist aend their dftea to jheir county agent, AI$ to that way s]jpw thatttfeey are behind this new deal for the farmers," •", . ' H, J. Teaehout, Ninth PJstrie* 4-H Poultry Club Pou> try club Q( Center township, wet TburssJay, July 13, at the . i The meeting waj 011194 to PT* 4ff Jffibs pjaslfe&t* P&rstbjr Eight members WMwered to 014 JUMlMW?* littsii&ssa wai 4J9 9HiM& PJ088 wera maje fpr puU. Jar the At Pdftera L>ke on Suftday A Jolly crowd ot young folia from Red Oak, Coburg, Emerson, and Imogeue went to Porters lake Sunday attetnoflfi Where they had & wiener roast and enjoyed boating, roller skating, and swinging, They reported an excellent time, Those going were the Misses Madge and Madeline Martin, fid- ward and Margaret Beeson, George, Vincent, John, and Louise Otttschenfitter, fimmett, Gerald, and Mae Maher, Pauline, Ruby, and Dale Hanklns, Harry Smith, Donald Maher, Gerald and Maurice Dur, Joe Malloy, and Thomas McGinn. Post Master and Mrs. C. B. Abbott, T. M, Straight, and Wen dell Stuelke drove to New Market Sunday to see M. H. Straight, a brother of Mrs. Abbott. Mr, and Mrs. J. D. Bussard spent Sunday with their daughter, Mr, and Mrt. Dan Patience, Tillman Reunion Held at Shenandoah Sunday • Mr, and Mrs. Harry Comstock attended the Tillman family reunion at Porters lake Sunday They had an elaborate picnic dinner which about 60 attended. Those attending were Otto and Oust Tillman, Mr, and Mrs. Alex Carlson and Keith, Mr. and Mrs Cart Hultman and Donovan, Mr and Mrs. Martin. Tillman am Marjorle and Orville, < Mr. and Mrs. Glen Falk and Carman, Mr and Mrs. Luther Newman am 'Arleen, Marviile, Orvillei Vlrgi and Le Roy, Arnold Tillman and Glen Bkallberg,; »U of r Essex; Mr — - Mr. and For the past few weeks tiso- tte has been without a doctor o people were very amch pleased when they learned that Dr. Joeph H. Coogan of Lincoln, 111., ias located here fn the Skahili foperty and is now ready to care or all calls. Dr. Cpogan is a graduate of Creigftton Medical allege and comes here highly ecommended. He spent two •ears Interneshtp, one at Mercy lospltal in Des Molnes and the other at the County hospital in Omaha, and from there he c&me o imogene. George Hughes fctonght his household goods here tart Week md Mrs. Coogan came Sunday. 3r, Coogan has his office ia his Tome. _ f v "they^nwWdouliieTthis amount- in ' 193f, But,- exports dwindled from 142 million In 1928 to what is estimated to be 35 million bushels for the year ending June 30, 1938." , The wheat acreage adjustment plan hopes to adjust the wheat acreage for 1934 and 1936 by an amount not, to exceed 20 per cent, the exact reduction to be determined soon , by Secretary Wallace. In return the Federal government will make a benefit payment to farmers who contract to make this reduction. This Benefit fee will he paid on that part of the farmer's average 1930, to 1932 production, which is used (or domestic human consumption, be announced in the near future, It will be based on the average farm price of wheat, Certain other factors wJJl he taken into consideration In determining the amount pf tb» benefit to be paid. Its purpose will be tg pay the farmer enough for that part of hji wheat scnjumed do»wti<a»y by humans eo that the pureflas- ing power of wheat will be .equal to that 9t wheat during the, pre* war period of I8i0.,j,»i4, Off«r ilJJMKB i»T~ at M'" c *' w ^TMT-T-^-P* Blldlaf jTUlman o Red- Oak; Mr., and ,Mw, John Lungrlh ot Btantonj Mr, and Mrs. Elmer Hart and Doris, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Hart and Lester, Harold and Dorothy of Shenandoab; and Hilda and Una Tillman and Darwin Lant» ot Omana. Df. Cae*a*i of €)pecis Office hi ttriofefie Glen Hanklns accompanied the Ronald Benson family back to Council filuffs Sunday evening for a week visit. Miss Agnes BoUoti returned from Atlantic last Tuesday evening where she had been visiting friends. ASBURY Mr. ««d Mrs. Sherman Archer at Red Oak spent Sunday fn the Will Archer home. Mr. and Mrs. Harvie Bouttas and family were Omaha visitors Wednesday. Mrs. Barbara Battatn and Miss Pearle f*ns spent Saturday evening with Mrs. Gertie l*ng. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Dnnlap and Mr. and Mrs. Ora Douglas and Gertrude Baker spent Saturday evening In the Georpe Market home near Silver City. ' Chas, Shaw and son, Ray, were Omaha visitors Friday. Mrs. Martha JJiws and daughter, Stella, entertained at a hirtfi- dsy dinner Sunday fn honor of Arthnr Nim», Those attending were Mr. and Mrs. Lon Norton ot Imogens, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Shilling and family, Mrs. Laora Halt and daughter, Opal, and Mr. and Mrs. Arthnr Nims and daughter, Jnlta .Dean. Mr. and Mrs. John Myers and daughter, Helen, were Red Oak visitors Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Elmo Moore were among those attending the Ak- Sar-Ben show in Omaha Monday evening. Rev. and Mrs. L. E. Rlpley were callers in this vicinity Wednesday. Chas. Shaw was an Omaha visitor Monday. Miss Helen Lang, who is taking narses' training at the Meth- Charlie fiallatn was a Red Oak odlst hospital at Des Molnes. was visitor Saturday. Mrs. A. 3. McOlnnis and Misses Irene and Martha Doyle of lmo> gene were Omaha visitors tieaday. called home Saturday by the serious illness of her mother, Mrs. Gertie Lang. She will take her three weeks vacation at this time. Mr. and Mrs. A. 3. McOlnnis spent Monday in Omaha, Mrs. liar vie Douglas and son, Wayne, Mrs. Ora Douglas and daughters, and Miss Clara Marie Douglas were Red Oak visitors Saturday. Pearle and Doris Douglas spent Saturday and Sunday with their aunt, Pearle Lang. Threshing began In earnest the past week. The Progressive Threshing company threshed for Frank Kochersperger. the Peterson company for A. J. McOlnnis, and Harry Evans for James Burbin. Killing ragweeds helps control hay fever. AN ENTIRELY NEW SUPERFUEL AT THE PRICE OF REGULAR I AT ALL STANDARD OIL STATIONS AND DEALERS Picnic at Wayride Mr, and Mrs. Will Comstock, Mr, and Mrs. Harry Comstock, Mr,? and Mrs. Wendell Stuelke and family, and Miss Anna Maude Abbott went to Wayside lake Sunday evening where they had a pJonlo supper and spent the waning swimming. * Misses Josephine RB4 Mary Wl* maj» are visiting relatives m Mr, and Mrs. George Boss of Brusfc, Colo,, former Iwogene residents, have bees visiting refc* tires a»4. o!4 time friends here. Tftey are also vUUing their son, FJoyfl, ia Miewurt, , Mt^es Annabelle Saner and Mary, Pempsey who have been in Cbicftgo aUesdlnK tee World's Fair, returned test,Mo»<lay ana report * ABS tt»^ WWJe ^» ere they stayed «itb Pave Caabln ani fa»«y »B« Vt9B aot at the Today at every Standard Red Crown pomp yonll find 9 new gasoline, winc^colowd and different from any Standard Red Crown yoo've ever need before.,., We want you to try It. We knew yon buy anything better uniesa you pay mom* NO PREMIUM t farmerty Miss Joys meeting 014 trips, swards will be giyen to tern bj>ys »M girls ,sf }»%» The Complete Superfuel! "^^•^^^^^^^^^^^•^^i^™ JP -^S^S^B^^B^S^^^^^^^^^^^B^ 9R progrftffi fit the bring p4 ill fit the ii so\ju,ti«* sad .eoe Joe niete with tfee measlea, is not oat iq w/» it in til t&t ti«mM«/i of gowf gue/ii*, 1 Top aniUkflfltk roling for m pric* clw. 2 Uniurpawd In itprHni, OMnlwoHen «r mlltagt. aoy July PB (WBditlofi* >B. the DA R D

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