The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on August 24, 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, August 24, 1933
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THE MALVfcttK LfeAStft, MALVEftK. tOWA, AU60at H JSS8 m Milt* Cmiftty to lit Weil Repf eteftte at ths State Fair Ctoti M«fftt»*fi Yearn* Mitts county is to be welt rep- HsMftted at the Iowa State fait, Attf. ift to Sept. i, in the 4-H cKtb classes, the following eiub- stets are sending exhibits and going M representatives: Margaret Angus, Marian Ben- toft, Lofraifte Dashnet, MartK-la Davis, Marjotle Donner, Anna Margaret Matthews, Joyce Pierson, (Jeneva Sell, Maxitte Vcn Orsdel, Virginia Slaughter. Mary Elisabeth Summers, and tots Witson have garments in the Clothing club that are eligible to be exhibited at the State fair. Marian Benton and Mary JSli*a* beth Bummers are our county winning Clothing dub demonstration team and are going to the State Pair (o give their demonstration that is entitled "Accents in Accessories,',' in competition with the other county winning teams. Our county winning style girl is Marjorle Donner and our county champion health girl and boy are Bernice Schoening and Dudley Connor, • We have a poultry Judging team that we know are going to win high honors at the State Fair, They are Margaret Angus and Wilma Bradley. Members of the boys' livestock judging team are; Robert Leu, Julius Such, Dick Hyde, and Robert Benton, Some of the club boys have entered their livestock •t the fair. Four baby beeves, two purebred heifers, and four pigs •re being taken and will be •hown by John Pitser, Ed Wear- In, James Summers, and Dick Hyde. Ex-Gov. Hummill Telia What the) State Fair Does Former Governor John Ham- jnlll, at the last annual meeting of the Iowa State Fair Board, 'Mid; "The mission of the Iowa fltate Fair is to encourage better j*grlcuHurai and ^industrial COB•», ^ttnigent •rarmloB and breedln pnofwhen^H does that it accomplishes a great purpose. It is more profitable to raise a gpod animal 4ban a scrub. A first class animal seldom has a second class owner; therefore, when you Improve the animal, you improve the man who breeds it. "Fairs and expositions are the timekeepers which mark the progress of nations; they record the world's advancement; they fttimulate the energy, enterprise, and intellect of people and quick* «n human genius; they go -into the home; they broaden and brighten the dally life of the people and open mighty storehouses of information to the student, Every fair, great or small, has helped to some onward step, Comparison of idqas is • always educational, and as such Instructs the brain and.band of man." SPECIAL i LOW RATES ;;, , over_~ LaborDay V«,"-v j '.^^^^^m^^^^^m^ ^ -W* Builingion. Route. 1 , ml Ufidlord Sii*f* Afflr* Hi the Wtititt a tenant and landof d tts- tft* a share lease sign the Wfteat AlJotteeht eofttraw each win te- eafve hte pfopeftloftate share" ei the adjustment payment, M*fi McDonald, assistant director of the Extension Service at iowa State college, said. Mr. McDofi- ald is in charge of the educational and organisation program ot the wheat adjustment plan in Iowa. If the landlord receives ofte* half of the farm income as rent, he would receive one-half of the adjustment payment on wheat, the rest going to the tenant, tf the tease Is on a cash basis the tenant wilt receive the full adjustment payment. All allotments attach to the farm on which the wheat is pro* duced and go with the land, not With the Individual grower, Mr. McDonald explained/ If a tenant moves away from the farm he will not be able to grow wheat under the allotment plan unless he secures another farm on which a contract has been signed this year and which has a wheat allotment. The contract on the farm which he leaves also will be bind' ing on any tenant operating that land. Allotment rights may not be transferred from one farm to another. A tenant who takes over a farm having an allotment for the heeding of the 1984 wheat crop does not share in the adjust- meat payment made this tatt and next spring, Mr. McDonald explained. He will, however, share In the adjustment payment made in the fall of 1934 and the spring of 1938 on the 1994 crop. Landlords renting farms tor which an allotment contract has been signed must insist that the new tenant comply w;th the provisions of the contract and the acreage reduction clause. If during the life of the contract a new tenant comes on the land and refuses to abide by the terms ot the contract, no future payments will be made. All payments' already made will become an obligation against the outgoing tenant and against the landlord who was a party of the contract. iwWJtj ill ? I receive fSdiaitroent pay* me'nti? - .-* ' ?-\,>' M -"f ". Answer:, On 6,4'. per .cent of your past average production for the base period. -This, IB yojw, allotment on which the payments will be made. Question; When will I get my cash payments? Answer:' For this year's 'crop you wil) get a payment of 20 cents on each bushel of-your allotment this fall and another payment of between^ 8 aijd 10 cents ft bushel when aU f see<}Jng of wheat in your locality has been completed, ,. Question; What-, restrictions does the wheat plan place on my sales of the wheat Jv grow? .Answer; None. The plan nbtwns to 4o, witb ssiea, YOU can market your wheat'wben,'where Question; If I do sot sign up for the wheat plan this year can I came JB later? Answer; No, This is a three* year plan a&4 you, BJttSt sign UP UQW or wait until after the 1935 then on any possible future wheat program, . . \ Question; If I bad crpp failure this y@%r an4 harvested no Wheat c»a I take, part Jn the wheat pjgtt a»4 receive, pay, uwftts? Yes, it m 1ft Tire to*4 S'tM* c*tTe** ***d tef4tofy gfcft of 8«*ktt ers w*e««if mat tested *»fOT* «o«»g M **tef- tm whetfcef tre*t»ett t* ft*«d- ed. fne cb*t ol making tie test is 26 cent*. Wheat miy %« treated in an old barrel clinrn, a ceieent mliet or an oil barrel eoJfpf«A With a gas Wise ttt* dfagoirtliy thfoagh It and hiving handles oft each end of the fat pip*. Information on makittg mttet* may fe« obtain^ ed froto the eotuty agent ot froia the college at Ames. Club fie Ml elute ocetta? ship wilt give aft ice cream (racial at the ttillsdale enurch Thursday evening, Attg. 24. A program of m&sic will be given. ¥he pubtie is invited. Proceeds will be used for the benefit of the clab. ASBURY seven year did son of Mr, aad Mrs. A. P. Shaw, hid the mister* tune Friday to mash the middle finger on his left hand so badly it had to be amputated back of the second joint. Dr. Christy caring for the wound. Pauline Poitit ot Strahan was visiting Kathryn Shaw last week, Mr. and Mrs. Elbrldge Shook ot Emerson were visiting in the Prank Shook home Thursday. Aug. 22.-"Roger Lynn, the ffcolfc mm ttftl eoftmutrttf at-' te«*t** tM f$H» it Sidney last : *tt«$ Mfc and Mrs. R«b vrr.jWSft. tSifi Marie Dottgtes. MefCft Myei», Hafry Horn, and faftlr>, frUftt Strwok and famfly, Hf. fcftd Stffc Lawrence LaFol- letti, ift* Batli SteCotlester. JelfcfiMW l«l iohn Welton Rftitelf Mtttfttftfea at a lawn patty fait ftoUfcy evening at their home, trWMrttftg their cons- ins, Marfofle, MtSatlne, and Rob- eft tftms, who Wefe visiting here froin North Dakota. tie fdfiewffig attended the ...ithodtst Bflftdiy school picnic held in th« & A. Bass woods, fcdrtheast of Mfterson, Friday: i. Shaw Md sons, James d, John Russell and family, Frank Shook and family, George Lang* Junlof fivans, and Everett Laiif. TOtft community .received a Very much fielded fain Saturday. So manf of the late rains have been missing us that we are indeed grateful tdf this one. Mr, and Mrs. Harold smith and children were visiting in the Frank Shook home Wednesday evening. Attg. 88 — Mfs. Caroline Rhodes and daughter, Minnie, were tllnner guests Thursday of Mrs. Martha. Nims and daughter, Stella, Ora Douglas Is on the sick list this week, Mr, and Mrs. OHM Oltlan returned home Monday from a trip through the Black Hills of South Dakota. t Mr. and Mrs. EMno Moore and »f. a** Mr*. Clyde Duntap Were Sidney tftttota PrWay. Mrs. Barbara Ballatn tad as dinner guests suttday, Mrs. J. F. Cardttt and daughter. WinMfred, of neat Oakland, Mr. and Mrs. Glen Confer and son, Junior, Mrs. Catherine Lang and daughter, Pearle, and Mr. and Mrs. Aft* Ballaln and daughter, Beverly Ann. Miss- Mildred Carry of neat Hastings is visiting this week with her sister, Mrs. Elmo Moore. Miss Dorothy Matcom of Vail Is visiting this week at the bone of her sister, Mrs. Richard Smith. WESLEY CHAPEL Mrs. J. s. McNattghton and twin daughters, Lola and Owen, of Kansas City, Kan. were guests the past week In the home ot her sister, Mrs. Ward Fiekel, and family. They teft Monday morning tor DeWitt, Nebt. to visit her brother, Robert Danley. Jeanette Luther accompanied them to DeWitt and will go on to Kansas City with them tor a visit. Quite a number from Wesley attended the rodeo at Sidney last week, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Picket and sons are enjoying a vacation with his parents, Mr, and Mrs. Bert Picket, and other relatives and friends in Henderson. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Sowers were Shenandoah visitors Saturday. Aftfcttf trtttef of cam* fcoine Strad&y afternoon for a fe* *«*« rtsft with home folks. Mr. taHA Mrs. Oeo. Patker, Kr. aM Wrt. Lynft Parker, a«d Mr. and Mrs. CHtrtou Pafket and famines attended the Parker and Plttiab reuntoft Thursday in Council Bluffs. Abont 180 were present. ftetfle Wilson returned last week from Summer school at tn- dianola and Is preparing to take np her dntles as teacher at Golden Hin school in September. Irene Plumb finished her work in nurses' training at the Jennie Edmundson hospital last week. She is enjoying a two weeks Vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elsworth Plumb, after which she will return to Council Bluffs. Edna Clark was In Olenwood Priday baring dental work done on a wisdom tooth that has been causing her considerable trouble. Joe Salyers spending the of Matrern Is week with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Picket. Mr. and Mrs. June Picket returned from Washington, D. C. last week. They stopped in Chicago enroute and enjoyed the Century of Progress for a few days. Marlon and Ben Wilson spent ten days at the World's Pair and reported a fine time. They stayed at the Y. M. C. A. which is not far from the grounds and were well pleased with the accommodations. Ldit*t Rat** at Sfrnfttoii 6otlef* The students of Sfmpton college Wfll feave a "new deal" at their own this fan. Rae L. Dean, business manager, has just announced that wfth the opentnr of college on Sept. 8. board in the- college dining hall wtll be reduced to $3.60 a week. Since the room rent had already been cot to $1.50 a week, this means that Simpson girts will be able to llv« this year on $S a week, a reduction of $2 as compared with last year. Board at this rate will be available to all students. In Lorraine Hall, the other college dormitory, girls who desire- inay have the privilege of doing light housekeeping" without ad-* dltlonal charge. These kitchenette apartments proved very popular last year and many of the girls kept theit food costs at or near f 1 a week. Those who bring materials from home keep their C4sh outlay Very tow. The Simpson men ara to benefit also by Arrangements being taada with landladies In town to allow the boys to do their own cooking. Men in some of the groups last year lived on an av* erage food cost as low as 7?e a week each. The co*operatlv3 plan has also bo»n adopted by most of the social org* filiations In .ielr own homes. Rooms will rent for from $1 to $1.60 per week. Mount Vernon, George Washington's birthplace, was named after an .English Admiral, Not merely One premium quality t •_•••••• H .'•'•••"•{ '<f : y>',,.•... ' •» Three ._ _ T _..^_.^^,._ i _ iT ^^ s __ j ^^ )i ^^ ^ When you s§e the big "X w on the orange-and» black TYDOL pump-STOP ,,, and let 10 gal* Ions prove to you that TYDOL has created a new gasoline value!, * * That it actually gives you i extra-cost qualities at no extra cost* It actually costs not a penny more than ordinary gasoline, Triple "X" TYDOL is now colored green for your protection. ... i »Jro»»t everywhere JtoWMl trip Uckfit*. ftt OBly ,v &®% ljbj«a»ate tssntbeB»r ?armjra wb» wbiat asreftge iis4aubt«dly will crap Mtbfljflfiit fttlowi flats Mr *ft Ifiit IWM^ift^pfc AT N+ I I k I PROVE IT TODAY... IN YOUR OWN CAR KUNCE & NELSON MAtVEBW. IOWA RANDOLPH, IOWA CO§T

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