The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on August 10, 1933 · Page 3
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 3

Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 10, 1933
Page 3
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wltf fWBHnPB ft claw ptymett thtt tali on It p%f i o! tartf atefig* ptodttctton :• aafHnf tfce pefiod ifff to 198S, ftteofdittt tb Jtarl MetJoBSld, as- Mf Ufii (Jtf Sttot of tne fiitetiMon §S»¥teft at Iowa titaift college and 18 Iftiffi Sf the «t«fi*lon torcw the wheat program Th« 44 per cent repteseuts the fottldS of the wheat crop nsed domestiaklly for hoaiaa eonsiimp" tloa. Wh«at faraers who sign th* iCWSlf* fedflttioli ctffltratti wilt feewte benefit paynieau of 88 or 19 cents a bushel on this 14 per «»l allottnefll, geeretafy Wallace What the Wheat Adjustment program will mean to the Individ* aal farmer may best be showa by taking the ease of lohfl Jones, aft Imaginary farmer in southwest- Aug. 10 to Aug. 31 On/j/$Q25 a.. ^^ noun to the Round Trip World's Fair EVERY WEEK END f Tickets on sale every , Friday, Saturday and Sunday 10-Day Return Limit ttckets good to Coach or Chair . Oar. Halt fare for chOdrem Burlington 4i»V!XpHM£l ¥l j;f<Haif -far? for 4 iSiifJV '' f - 'J'"- -fe.'-.'ii- Btill lower fares for larger groups. *- ti,' 4:1 • :rf 16-day tickets. $18.35. 5 V |f "SO-'day tickets at slightly k v. %" higher fare. *'-. * Pullman fares, do.wn2?^ on-ttckets good^jn ; .sleepi era lows *fco its ffftwt M *rsg* of 4ft ftcfst c* wlrsai , 19*1 tf Mr. loitci Wgtts it tiiotfit ft»f t* «te«#l § «r feent, fc« will be *ii#b1e f 0 * the b*fte*t paylffi&t 6ft 14 pW WA of aft 1,060 bwhet ftferage fffo^ dortiott, or Ut bflttel*. tit* ttttreft pnyisiM wltl attaant te |i«i if tin fait *0e patent tt ftftde. He wlfl nettfa twc-thitds of tali ftttdttfit or aboiit 1104 tone time after iept u aad the other ||4 flest aprtat attir tn« iMpeetof* report that he has lived «i> to his aemg* fedaetlofl agreeaeat, Mr. Joftes ttill has his i»83 wheat crop which he may dispose of at aay time tit any way he desires. tft 1984 Mr. Jones will harvest his wheat crop f raa aa acreage which, tor the sake ot this story, we will assume has been reduced 3d per eeat, la ether words, he wilt trow 89 aeres which with aa average of 36 bit* shels aa acre, woald give him 800 bushels of wheat which he can sell at the market price. He also will receive the |i«s benefit payment la 1134 providing the price relationship warrant the same benefit payment, la 1B86 he again plants his IS acres of wheat ia a workmanlike' maaaer and harvests that crop and sells It at the market price. In addition he receives the $169 benefit fee a third time under the same conditions as In 1884, His crop la 1684 and 1985, assuming that he gets ait average production per- acre, will be 800 bushel! <per year. If sold at 70c a bushel his wheat tor the two years will bring him $1130. the three benefit payment* of $1«J for each of the three years total $488 bring his total received — leaving out the sale of the present year's crop — to $1,608. c If he had not joined .the wheat adjustment; program he would hate,, had 1000 bushels of wheat to sell ta.lM4 and 1995 which U aold at We a bushel would have brought, him- $1,400., to .other words, Mr^McDonald pointed 'out; this , farmer^ receivedU »^ total, of $808 more 1 by signing the' contract and reduolnY hi. acreage than J«;Wpttld bftve/had, |S"' !<? ' f " A ' frig, caw, !,rt ,, g _^ ^ _ ^* l«t us tell you about all* expense: and; personally? ,„ .jf conducted Siur8,jwe c^n "4 rf arrange^or you,,.^^.vu '•'•WM^^- ftaeit^pi ^ teed a certain cash payment «acli yflar,regardlejw,of Methw.ibe baa ft crop -flfflttjpe/or .a ;hlgh yield. ; We, are 1 in » criitcftl.perlod.for n agriculture. We are ». |eni.yeajc; period of dls. e nt.'% wder'to do this In a JasttBK.'wfty^e/niust keep • ISr" •adt JR.***!- "HjSJtA.gytt 91 VgriQaRIKrO} , «tlfSf wwtrn* tie ll»e*ly ii*t tl* TWR* o* the f*ffti •iBA~jk %LA iflfyf^ifl If A ft'Ate jft i& ^nn &7B Wuin Q CT PQ IB Sjk, jAarJEiriTh *jfc AjfcJWfc i _ 111 vTQVf W BBT0 • v*tt» ft IS stp^ftifip tttt p«fie1« afH tefest* of law vffCI 10 A'Sflf^l^ 1 ! Ifl^l In* Milto attiff wheat in the tkn« r«sti MB W iiftgi %tti WHO fcfterfftd IMft of this years ifdp, asty coffi* ttft> def the t otefnttefit's wheat »lftB» tot ara eligible tinly t» ihar« it the teftaltft'&f 1984 aad iliti asd art fiM srtfibl* fof pmyttwu bated ori- the 19li crop, th« A|- rietltttrai ,, Adjustment Admial^ stratiofl hat anaotinced. Mewevef , ', aay such ft owef must sign th» wheat eoatract this fall, la order te be eligible for the benefits during *th« last two years of the plait, tinder the coatraet the grower will agree to reduce wheat acreage for the 1*84 ftfid 1636 crops by whatever percentage may be required by the Secretary of Agriculture, but the Secretary may not require more than 90 per cent of his average planted acreage for the 8>year period, 1980.83. ' . : Furthermore, the Administration announces, farmers who join la the' plan, in order to receive full payment this year, must have planted enough acreage for the 19 SS crop to have produced their allotment* at their average .yield. For farmers who planted less acreage than this tor the' 1988 crop, the adjustment payment will be scaled dowa in proportion to the, amount planted for the 1988 crop, Then, It tie farmer plants enough to produce his allotment la 1934 and 1986 he will tyt; entitled to whatever, payments are 'made for those years. * Poultry Club Chooses . - • Judging Team for, Fair ~*'&&S' '-. "S7T '-:\Vr-?X >, -The Progressive Poultry, .People held, a meeting at the borne of Virginia Dell and Twyla Fern Chamberlain July'. ik l4 ' Angur were chosen as the Judging team of our club to go* to; the •ii-'.s-'tJ—' '<5s,« l ' ,£ -,-iT--*, ^ ,,, ,-f -•^j'm^Atf >ew,d -•* ••^ Mr p. ~ i~ J ^yg—-"?•'" _ ji > fair." v 4-H Health Champion, to flf* Be Announdd: at Fair AnnouwcemenV of 4 tbe^> winnew In both the, boya'^nd girls' 4-H health contwt will be. made thu«dayL9vening at tbe M11U County fair,-,', 1 ' ,, , ttjjj.sjune evening the winning, demonstration team also 4-H Live 'i Meeting - , T * A , held at tb'e,nim Tuesday '.eVf were =r"r—.Tf •—•«"«"• w »,»»*« jtw«9> *w, v*»y fftjfi ffSB^dlffpie^ibjrflW^ i«^ ftfjrs-lor. tbWS|U!~of^h^ n |f mAmhavo'I 1^1 %;:--. f*f ™ '.7 ttoft ptsoffe JWg» f tttuf es by a «.«ofy «f fte-)fittt Every fatf ftatf tttfhff titifty fftrmers and a*itt« I* «* **g prodirctJoTi tfcW jpKfi&ft. One feeder. sWifirtif* Wkptested it in tttt wHyi "1 ttffSd toy pnlleU fast itAttflF tat they are tattisg fee feo*." fhtt Wftfr • ffftftt eoMesstoft, tfcd tra* tlrtt sfetold be made by great «Si*y feeders every year. « pattets tf s 18 lay high priced fill •eggs tftitr i*iv»lofmeat must 6 ftfeglfcettd tftirttig tlie iwa-> ffiOtttfts. Okfrylng a baby eniell thretta th* so-called tetotft* Mate, et about sit weeks ot age, aad theft turning them loose utwi aothiag bat tarsa grain aad pc«f faage, win not de* fttds tfrofltatt* pallets. Moving the brooder house 40 or 66 feet whenever the sod is badly worn down close to the brooder house, will help to keep the surrouadlags clean and sanitary aed a good turf win help to avoid puddles aad dust which may be undesirable for the grow- lag of puilets. the use of some good preteia such as meat scraps, milk, fish meat, toy bean meat, and some mill feeds, along with farm grains and good forage wilt help to make profitable fall aad winter layers, Good growing mash will carry and furnish this variety of ingredients in a most economical way. the mash can be supplemented with some good quality scratch feed consisting of good yetlow corn, wheat, aad food heavy oats, la many cases the question of financing ft program for properly developing the pullets may be completed by disposing of cull hens la the mature flock and applying the proceeds upon the development ot the newly developing pullets., '' State Fair "KidV Party. ;Dee Moines.Uu, Special: •very,boy aad girl nader l«, la Iowa and-neighboring states, has been Invited, to attend the Iowa State Fair free 'of charge on Frt. day,.Aug. 88, on the occasion of the big, annual Children's Party sponsored by the, exposition management- .' j»-,'-.- - .-r • .this will be the big, opening day ef Iowa's great exposition, and over 85,000 youngsters:are expected to be the guests of the fair tor a programs, of dm* features, daylight fireworks, band music,-and scores ot other,wdiversions. ..Veterans ot H •-MJ3, W£:t'- T|j^, ;"«»> !' ~KX\ -m ^.-—n-w" v—T-_-VIB T IfiT* -•* rjT'^W*** 1 -* j * -^"Ti* * -iK'™ •£*_ ' - wr4 oi w&jjimiMai WW>T', • ••"' 3 r^^ ifcij; '^_ *ft>P¥«^ l v'5;ajwiK 6 «?ilf. v. •,' V fc 4\r *v* s mttft lISSilffil^SiteialaTSL aim .mni**tijt Btftftfllf^ *——--— of tb« «fldJH«m tj> radio 8tM8 o|0 9 naOoB w«J tBred:o.n a \wH» y prw*® : tWfl year-sttawa Stete Fafar Sm^ttoMRJIi* 'Abore is o 0»e radio edu. NftWi Prepare For Race Classics Dm iMottet. Ia 4 SpeeJal: Eterythlng tt W feadlnesi lor the mid- west's tnoBt faatotti harness factng evefittMli |10,W» classics to be decided in tovt afternoons of faring at the iowa State ratf here, tioft. day, Attgnst 28 ttremgB Thtfsdayt Augwt II. tjjiwitds of 8W of the fffJCS 1 ? 1 **"'»•**• 6«ve b«et tttefed this Mason. fw * »^al« hate designated satttfday. Am t« at "Derby * jKttpteti alteftseon of ftantti faces. Also, Iowa's trtt At a very pretty home wedding, Miss Mildred Clausen, daughter of Mr. aad Mrs. Andrew Clausen and c. c. Virtue, son of Mrs. Harry Anderson of Silver City, were united la marriage at 8 o'clock Sunday afternoon at the home of the bride's parents, la Logan. The marriage lines were read by Rev. Crewdsoa, pastor of the Christian church of Logan, the rlag ceremony belag used. Mr, and Mrs. W. K. Huff of Omaha were their attendants. The bride wore a dress of light blue flat crepe and carried a bou quet of brides roses. The bridesmaid wore a dress of pink crepe and she carried bouquet ot pink roses. was a tlotfn solo by ftftB Maty Crawford of D*« Mofaes, aeeot*- jHtttfed by Miss Marten pfdgeoit. Miss Jean Hdgeoa sang "I Lots fott trnly." A 12 o'clock dinner was served to tire Immediate families and ft tew elote friends of the couple. Mr. Virtue i« associated with the Floyd 8. Fage Law Firm'at miaon. On aeeoant of fcjs fcart^ ttess Mr. Virtue and his bride will be nnable to take an extended trip at ttits time. They will be at home to their many friends after Ang. 4 at Denlson where a home bad been previously furnished.— Silver City Times. A contest Is to be held to see which tight Weight automobile will go farther on a gallon of gas. Bat waat the average fellow is most Interested la Is how far It can go on the down payment. Remember the good old days when th« prke of radio as potted oa the Kg beard looked like batting average? Attention: Mr. Farmer PREMIER CREOSOTE FUMIGATOR OIL For scabby hogs, ho? flu. Kills lice and mites on chickens and in chicken houses. Fix spray, wood preserver. Very reasonable. Bring your cans and drums. -Ask to See Sample and Descriptive Circular — WILSON'S ELECTRIC HATCHERY Phone 143 (1-8) M«lrera, la* OWA'f ^ ••* ,X''. *.'.Vl •XY-/ 5>; : v«> r?3 »no- F<w t^l' \^^ -OSi' ,^n^f. fc-ifA«,^ \\ • *^^|««^ I I5'°I8 ^•?< / J f- JfsWild- JtsReal- 'rWrW--.' » '/////* ^ we '^ v GREATEST FRONTIER f HOI OF 1933.'" »/. <SK M A» . GrandstcindResetves $L AB&t •>Kfff«?«5bf.,.C i-^i.^ 1 ^. * ' 1 %M 4 DAYS _UjM ?%SS^ -„,

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