The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on August 31, 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, August 31, 1933
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Page 3
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THE MALVtRK USAPEft, MAfcVEfttt, tOWA, AU6tt§T it, itli Milli County Join* in National Wheat Production Plan Gfmrpi Off raise Hi Qualify tef Adjustment \\. Wheat faftnefs of Milt* county ate now busy organizing to take theft part id the national pro* grant for Controlled Wheat pto- dttctJdfc and Id qualify for their share of the adjustment pay* fnente which win be distributed to those who participate in the plan, facts of the government program to bring wheat production in line with effective demand are being placed before America's i,* 800,000 Wheat growers. Preliminary campaign committees of farmers thetaselves-mre being ap* pointed, all over the country. These committees will help ex* plain the details of the plan and wilt arrange for meetings at which the county wheat production control associations will be organised. The extension services of the federal government and the various states are working with -wheat growers, aiding in the educational program and in the or* ganization work. The local administration, however, is to be almost entirely up to the growers' gVoups, simitar to the Mills County Wheat Production Control Association which will bo organized here. Controlled production, in line with the demand tor wheat, is the basic aim of the whole program. Officials . Of the Agricultural Adjustment Administration expect the plan to reduce surpluses and restore and maintain , a fair buying power standard for ~, wheat, In this undertaking the farmers of Mills county are showing a desire to take a full and active part. H 0fM Project ClittiaJtw FtrfTiUhrflg Sttidy Let us hope that tbe next song about old man Depression will be > "Massa's * in de code code Aground," . . .- 6?- \ttemember ui tb« next time :fMM enable* jwjf-fo "twm ' oiit lint q«»Hty woik*" B 0iw expert* unto £>'* ' $1 the fotrrth year Home frar- irfthtn* project, which »$tt* eeftfrtj- t*affn Snttsaa woinen Will study this year, includes a study of chair caning, reflntshlng fnrat- tnre, hoi»e furnishing fabttcs, bfeek printing and applied design, BrnCe M. Ktlpatrlek, county agent, said today. This year's Work climates four years of home furnishing study. this project was adopted by representatives of farm Bureau women at the last program meet' Ihg. the work is conducted by the Milts County Farm Bureau cooperating with the Extension Service at Iowa State College. five series of training schools for local, women leaders in the various school districts will be held at intervals by Miss Nora Workman, extension specialist in home furnishing at Iowa State college, In each one of the five series of training schools, one Of the lessons will be studied and demonstrated. The general purpose of this year's project is to enable housewives to learn to reclaim chairs and furnlture~whlch have been discarded for various reasons, to understand and recognize various textiles and know which ones are most suitable for various purposes, to add to the beauty of furnishings and textiles by block printing and to understand the orderly arrangement and use of materials, Local leaders who attend the training schools will hold follow- up meetings in their various districts where women interested in this subject matter may obtain the information. ' Cull More Heavily Says Poultry Worker It poultrymen hope to get decent prices for their eggs' this winter, they will have to cull far more heavily than usual, in the opinion of W. M, Vernon, poultry extension worker 'at Iowa State *i • rent into Effect Auguit Si* MidUte W«t«tH M*f» The ttaeftsfeey hot f*?o«t1tts, wfcfcn calls for the ptrfeiwsa of 4,000,000 p1g» weigMng trotft 26 to 100 pounds and 1,000,000 sows with a minimum weight of 2fB pounds And showing definite evidence that they sire dae to farrow this fall, became operative at sit middle wetter* i*af* fcets, Atlg. 23. the «x Markets! Chicago, Oinaha, SlotJt City, Bt. Paul, Kansas City, and St. Joseph. The program Waft fnaegn- rated at other points where federally inspected packing plant* agreed to cooperate Aug. 28. These points will be announced at the earliest possible date. The schedule of base point prices paid for pigs it as follows; Weight Price tx* 100 tt*. 19.60 8.26 80 88 40 46 60 66 40 86 76 80 86 90 86 100 0,00 8.76 8.10 8.86 8,00 t.ts 7.60 7.96 7,00 6,76 «.-€0 6.26 8.00 To be purchased on basis of average weight per lot with minimum weight of ae pounds, maximum weight of 100 pounds, and maximum range of weight of 30 pounds on individual pigs in each lot. Base point prices will he paid at Chicago. Prices paid for pigs at Omaha, Sioux City, St. Paul, Kansas City, and .St. Joseph will be 40 cents per, 100 pounds below the base point schedule, Prices paid tor sows tor the account of the Secretary of Agriculture will be the current mar* ket price at the market where purchased, plus M Per head, and without, the customary dockage. The prices are to be applicable only to pigs that are in good health and that show normal growth and no body deformities at the time'of delivery; Pigs of inferior quality '.(usually mast- fed), commonly'referred ,to as Faif Robot Obip Phone Command* Vocallt*", of the Westinghonse exhibit in the Electrical BuDding of the Chicago World's Pair— A Century of Progress, •mokes a cigarette, stands up, shs down, and obeys other orders at tbe word of'hls inventor, J. M. Bamctt of Mansfield, Ohib. Invea* tor BarnMt It shown demonstrating WOtte to the amatemtnt of two boy visitors to the exhibit , t W. H. Maddtocks a«d fataiiy sp«nt ftftdat fn Silter City at the fcoeie of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. RarTy Haddocks. Mr. and Mrs. L. O. Adams, Mr. and M«. St. H. lAtchaw and JBve- tyn spent Sunday with relatives In Oihah*. Mr*. Maddocks and children were Otenwood and Pacific Innc- Mott vlsllors Monday afternoon. if*rn remained in Pacific Junction for a few days visit with tier annt, Mrs. Glen Pitch, and family. Miss Wanda Shook from near Malvern was a recent visitor In the home of her sister, Mrs. C. I. Shapcott, and family. Mr. and Mrs. Qeorge finffing- ton from near Hlllsdale Were callers In the 0. W. Rlmel hom&one afternoon last week. Mr. and Mrs. Dale Hunt, Leonard, Ruth, ahd Evelyn recently spent a couple of days with relatives at Clark. Nebr. Mr. and Mrs. C. I. Bhapcott and Billy were visitors Monday evening near Emerson In the home of his sister, Mrs. Qeorge Lintner. Mr. and Mrs. W, H. Maddocks and their tour children returned Tuesday of last week from a week's Visit with relatives at McLean and llayworth, III. They report a shortage of rainfall in the territory of Illinois through which they passed and of course Ight crops. Dr. and Mrs. John Hill of Los Angeles, Calif, were recent uests for a few days In the home of the latter's cousin, Mrs. Frank DuVal, and family. Dr, Hill is one of the Instructors in the. University of Southern California with which he has thus been identified for a goodly number of years. Et-Gotetfjor Pot** ^ share of. tho farm income, " * „ ,_ Fundamentally, the p 0 u 1 1 r y situation looks a bit discouraging for the coming few months unless qpcks are 'culled heavily, Mr. Vernon says, Keep only pullets that start laying between August and December because birds that start laying during these months have .been , found, on the average; to be the, heaviest layers, fop the year and .also the ones -that la/ the most eggs when .prices are comparatively high, ", " -,>* . The code for the home town .jknockert ought to". provide that they,, be equipped wttb, rubber hammers that bounce back and bit theft between the eyes ,""" ** „ f We bppe that the "code for radio ann.osneert will compel them to wear mufflers > wWje. talking about the merits pf Siberian Pace Cream. e tg,,'etft, ~. r day is rvnr forsewt an entire hojise can be lighted by a single ejectrlp b«lt». Jt c*n be fisne BQW *m to a one JQ.OJB . marketing channels 'are to be utilized and no shipments should be consigned to the Secretary of Agriculture , or his representatives, The eligibility of pigs and sows for purchase" by the packers cooperating in the project for the account of the Secretary of Agri« culture will be determined at the market by inspectors of the Bureau of Animal Industry of the U, S, Department, of Agriculture, Approve Practices for Handling Wheat y. 'he following 'practices are ap» prpred by the. Agricultural Ad* tmeBt Administration in ega* ctJoB with > uee of. contracted acres la 'the wheat Allotment ' " j, Pewit. OrpH»4 to Ms DoPlanted: Where }t can fee. done without eerjpus .}osg d«e (9 BQtt erosion.; control noxious weeds, if- necessary,' by mowing before d develops. ., , 1 Practice Buwwer s Far •westers wbeA ly OB Hat where suiswer fallowl»g la as'es' taBKs^ed practice and where there la a BUMmum Pt eeU ero« rtaa. 8« Plant tt , PerjftftRent Paa* turej glue grasf, rs>4 tppn or(?fear4 feacjje, tinjqthy, fJ|te sloxer, wbtte. (plover, aaa iejpe&> Me4e4. sloae w la »r,t» w toA Is w with *4a|xtaU9ft ia r^ nl suSisieei i-atofaiL IB effective measures used in weed control. 8. Plant Forest Trees: Plant- Ing to forest trees for windbreak or farm use complies with the terms of Section 6. 7, Plant Soil-Improved Crops: Contracted acres may be planted to' soil-improvement crops to be plowed under. Soybeans, cow peas, vetch, rye, field peas, crimson clover, sweet clover, and other cover and green-manuring crops may be employed for this purpose in accordance with adoption. *»*• _ EAST LIBERTY .the /Scripture reading- until Sept. 8 is Psalms' 90 to 104, We were very much interested in finding recently that the first religious society in this neighborhood was founded by tbe Protestant Jfethodists is 1857. The church was dedicated iQ 1875 and was taken over by the Methodist Episcopal church in 1904. May the church have a good future! Wf only have three weeks to close wp this Conference year. We need the cooperation of every 'member and friend in regard to the finances, Our 'plan for the World Service or missions is for everyone to pay one dollar or more. If you have »ot paid wiu .ygu. not try to do so before 'Conference? Come to church next Sunday at jo o'clock. Serpon subject, «The fioal of Hu^as WTtes." the third in the series.^, »*Tfee Ber* mo» on tbe Mount." Cburcb school at ll o'clock, Lesson subject, "The Element pf Singly eharacter," . , , ML^SU UJ" MWUJgCTILJ)lll»JIJlUt JJI Miss Marjory PuVal of near recently 'spent several the ho»e,pf her uncle, The Ladies' Aid Society will meet at the church next Wednesday afternoon, Sept. 6, for the regular monthly meeting and annual election of officers. A good attendance is desired. Mr. and Mrs. 8. P. Stranathan and Jean Anne Diamond from near Glenwood were visitors in the Q. W. Rtmel home Sunday afternoon, Mrs. A. R. Bird and Isabel returned from Sioux City last week where they had spent two or three weeks at the home of the former's daughter, Mrs. Clyde Davis and husband. A. R. Bird Mrs. Rollin Bird, and Mrs. Vivian West droya to Sioux City to bring them', home**-'w Donald Anderson „., TmHTtOTf lowing, afternoon with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. 8. Ander son, and other relatives, Des Molnes, la., Special: Et-Oov- ernor lohn Hfimml<i r"?"'rntr:l( > t' ii s two former winners of tbe annual Iowa State Fair baby health contest. Over 600 of Iowa's healthiest babies Witt compete for the state championship at this year's Iowa State Fair, Aug. 28 to Sept 1. The contest will be a feature of the state women's exposition, In which two of the largest buildings at the Iowa'State Fair will be devoted exclusively to women's programs, exhibits, conferences and demonstrations. Real Estate Transfers Record of instruments filed In the offices of the Recorder and Clerk of District Court of Mills county, Iowa, from Aug. 11, 1833 at 8 a. m., to Aug. 18, 1933, at 8 a. m. Amos C. Salmons to W. A. Pettlt (W. D.) $1. S% S&tt 3-71-40. W. A. Pettlt to Royal Union Life Ins. Co. (W. D.) II. 8% 8E% 3-71-40. Wauneta B. Kruse, Odn., to 8. W. Johnson (Odn. Deed) $1 and V, C. Und. 2-3 int, in SWK NEVt 1-71-43. Wauneta B. Kruse to 8. W. Johnson (Q, O. D.) $1 etc. Und, 1 int. in BWU NB% 1-71-43. < • not find ItTiosiTDTe to gi every deserving Democrat a job until postoffices are numerous as filling stations. WOlrtllk 4*pf=m no JSQUI"" ^MUjUUi tor W. Bl»e,i wbp was quite f lek a Jew^ya'.last week is fflijcfe iasproved *| JJp writing- W». Shepcott of RocheUe, JU. wag a recent viiitWP tB the home o| MS. br«tfter, flMvin, a»4 family, , T*l UMV? AJ4 Society di4 not bave » very l&¥era.bM time {or ice, fire ftHl |io^ Thursday but they cleared 18,40 Kfttbryn 4fi4^aan 4ays last W**ls in the efaer eister, Mrs, Rea Sey« Yivjien Wgit sdtdtt in the tw»».eJ her Wr. and Mrfe'A. 8, B4r4, other relfttlipe«,, Mrs.. Mrs. W- Ping-Free, But that's not all.. THIS NEW COMPLETE SUPERFUEL COMBINES 7 f\ fclfci ESSENTIALS 1 Top anti" knock ret* ing for it« price C|QI* 9 Unsurpassed in starting, ascelerotion and 3Fr«e from hormful sulphur and gum 4 Aeturgtely adfufttd Mgr fifltonai veris* .tioni CAIwayi uniform v AFrtih«r btcauit of w Standard 1 ! popularity attht prlw of Aft RIB GROWN Fall is a good time to lime fields that will be sown to alfalfa next spring. 1OWANA JL t»-j r».i, 4TTL 5 Days Starting Sunday, Sept. 3rd The "Groat Lovers'* of "Mln and Bill" Marie Wallace DRESSLER BEERY Together in Joyous Reunion in

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