The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on September 21, 1933 · Page 3
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 3

Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 21, 1933
Page 3
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towAt §if*niMgiii n t 1933 fttit f*' Plain are Made ' —,^—^^^^^^^fgfffflfjjjj^^^^^^^ Waweii Plan for fStt Deadline for Project Work for the Coming Year fcicr.areJ.Wi Mft. Coedtrcts . lift. Eltowotth Rfdjardsoii, iiaie eMItraaft of wotoen's com- ttfttte, is is tfir county to help wttfc WgaWtatfofi of wotnert's ffajeet *6fk. Sh« has talked to » treat fftauy different groaps. folld-»iflg afe the different contacted at thesd toeet* « 1 ffettfsday aftelnoon, Sept. 14, . td wdtteft of Sliver Creek* Iftgra* Mat and Oak townships, at the Itatte of Mrs. Paul Jens. Friday afternoon, Sept, 16, to the wofnen of Deer Creek a tad White Cloud townships, at the M. ft. church at Strahan. , tfrldajr evening, .Sept. 16, two meetings were held, one at 8 p. ft. at the Wesley Chapel church to a grout) of tmm and women of Anderson and Indian Creek town•hips, and one at 10 p. in, at the i Hillsdale church to a group of itten and women of Lyons, Rawles and Center townships. Saturday evening, Sept. 1«, to men and women from Glenwood, Plattville, and St. Mary's town* ships, at the Bethlehem school, at 8 p. m. Sunday, Sept 17, at the M. E. church at Strahan at 10 a. m. Since Mrs. Richardson could be in the county over Sunday an old- fashioned community ""'sing" was sponsored at the Community building at Malvern. Also an In* foresting pageant depicting Iowa was enacted. .Pick Seed Cora Before It tt Injured by Frost It's time to pick seed corn. Early fall selection, prior to a killing frost, not only insures uninjured seed, but also results in —-'d reasonably free from dls- e, says R, H. Porter, plant tholotfst at Iowa State college. Signing Contract* Mtt« Have Application, in by Stpi 2§ ft* Get Benefit! Atl fajtmers w»o wtsn to jotfi in the government plan of wheat Acreage control and get IBS benefit payments must get applications for contracts stgfted by Sept. 26, and the actual contracts must be signed and In Washing* ton by pee. 1, according to word froln Washington. unless a farmer signs up now fof the wheat benefits, he will be oat for three years, Murl McDonald, assistant director of extension at Iowa state College, points out. Under the wheat plafi those who sign up will get part of their payment for the 1983 wheat crop within the next few weeks. The remainder will be paid next spring after the wheat acreage seeded has been checked and after it has been determined whether the farmer has lived up to his contract with regard to the tse of the land taken out of wheat production. The land may be used for hay or soil building crops, but not for any marketable crop, such as other small grain or com. Close to 90 per cent of the farmers of Iowa f ho are eligible to sign wheat contracts will do so, Mr. McDonald estimates. In Monona county, Iowa's largest wheat producing county, over 76 per cent of the wheat growers with at least 76 per cent of the wheat acreage had signed up by last week, Association for Wheat Growers in Mills County Organization Perfected Sep. 12; John R. Clark ' President ' Directors of the "Mills County Wheat Control Association, recently elected* in .community meetings, 'met .Tuesday .evening, Harvest Strtrtay wffl %« fc*M to chnfctoss tnrmtgftottt fowa an the Sairday jntt ftrfof to ffcaatstM- fng day. this animal affair in the eonto* oi thi-ee years has becoine tlie btrtstandffig fail gatheriftg of taftaets In inftnt seatott si tow*. PUns hare treefe started at the state office to ttake this Hajtejt Sunday a gftsalef PAOEtHttfefi to- the tt to t>* ttte place to to on that Art*. City peoj»l« wttl b* «f»i **att to visit the ntral elrarcfc, visit the farmer, and aft etfofl wfil b* nvadc to give the etty d*%tte* ft better nnder- staftdffit oi t&e probletns of the faffcwf. ttidto *t*M6«», the press, attd eftfe %effitoa wrti be asked to co- a*4.wnl cooperate in tfi6 4fty tn many sec- UOiis of the rtate. the associate 61etty *»eflit>*f» of the Farm Bu- refltj (there a?e now over 800 net teetttbetig In iowa) will be tfce keymen to* the day. HENDERSON Watenaeldtt Peart Coppoek* Cecil shepard and family, Ray Huntsman and fathlly, and Amos Huntsman of Emerson and Watt Coppock and family enjoyed a watermelon feast at the lad Coppock home Sunday afternoon. Mr. Coppock has had a large crop of melons this year. Bridge Club Met Tuesday The bridge club enjoyed a BO* cial time Tuesday afternoon with June Boileau, The club has not been meeting during the summer months. A dainty luncheon was served. , — Oren Androy Weds Sylvia Satraders Oren Audrey, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. Androy, and Sylvia Saunders were married Saturday in Council Bluffs. Mr, Androy has lived in this community for some time and is very well liked. His bride is a graduate nurse from the Jennie Edmundson hospital and has many friends here, having visited here frequently. Their friends here wish them a happy married life. lie dry rot diseases which are especially injurious to corn are fl&uiediby, such -organisms as di• Plodla, : baslsporlum, gibberella, ^ and fUBarium, says Mr, Porter. In S.i- periods of warm, damp weather |s*,- these .organisms attack-ears of .corn in the field and either kill tbe. germs of kernels or affect - „ .them' so that-they produce weak 1">: plants when planted. When selection is made in the ...... efd Dr. Porter says that one ^:r*jfbottW avo!4 prematurely ripened "v-fars, or -those' which show symp- , toms pt,'4isease, •' * ' < "'-'b'..® 6 . 6 * JB»oul4 be 4rie4 as rap* 'an4 tbep stored lot subject to low r7i>%i*wiw!ty*"».<wrt Porter ssysvJf - artificial heat,!* use4 in drying, V*' feed ventilation {a, essential, be . , -'..says, and tbe temperature should •-. Ubr kept ,*roun4 1,09 4wrees y, *;• ,•*-•*> •' .'• ' " ' |&^tf|«ld^ppvic|; __.,.„. JunetfonY, secretary, Bruce Kilpatrick of Malvern; treasurer, J. N. Summers 'of Malvern, * • * Tbe following men were chosen as tbe county allotment commit* tee and ,wijl bave active -charge of tbe wheat reduction control program from now on.' They are: John Clark of Henderson; Ivan Salmons of Emerson; and Surb Benton of Malvern. . The committee decided on tbe 8-year base period for tbe basis of county allotment, - * Tbe administration has grant* ed an extension of t,in»e for grow* ers to sign applications,' Tbe ab* solute 4ea4line is Sept..«(,. See your qpunty allotment committee pr call tbe Farm Bureau office if you want information on tbe each vessel ef the U.S. Navy there is a bank where mosey can he deposited by en* I(ate4 »en of tJje crew. Tbe pay* master of the vessel |g respeRf- IWe for the jjepostts. ajj£ ifltereal PB savings is paid tor at the rate of four pep pf^w-^!;j : ;; ^-: Ward Farrington and family moved to Carson several days ago. He has a job at the oil station there with his brother, Roy. A. 3, and A. H. Harbor had business in Red Oak Tuesday aft* ernoon, • , , Mrs. Jane Darnell returned to' Omaha Saturday after a several days-visit here^ - r , •.. • *> ,< *'.. Boileau.' " *''r-,V ?~~~ :1" £''~''' '" .Mr.-, and 'Mrs; Harpld Myers who have been living witb her parents, tbe Otta Farringtons, a short time, moved last week and will live' in tbe bouse just nortb of town owned by Mr, Farrington. Mr. and Mrs,, Ivan FJsber were guests Sunday in tbe Jim Sim> monds home, A. O, Harney and family. of Omaha visited tbe Margaret Harbor home Sunday evening, Ju4ge aj^Mrs, O, D, of Council. Bluffs ' visited bis brother an4 wife here, Sun4ay afternoon. Keith .Al!9Bflwortb treated bis classmates at the M, JB, Sunday scbool to a cake Sun4»rin honor of. bis eighth bjrtb4ay. Mrs.\,W»Wo-E4njon4s9n enjoy, ea ft visit gun4»y from ber fatbejr an4 her sister an4 family of Re4 0»k. Mr, An4 Mrs, Boa Franks of near Oakland visits Kin4(gg borne ~ Cemetery Aiiddatioti to Meet Saturday Thefe Will be a meeting of the Cemetery Association next Saturday afternoon at the Phillips Lumber office at 2 o'clock. Every one interested is urged to be present as the election of officers will be held. . Ladi**' Aid the M. E. Latffef AJd fceltf tfcefr election of officers Ttmwday afternoon. AH the old officers were reeleeted. A letter was read by the secretary, Mrs. J. c. Goss, from Mrs. Or. Kerltn of Sfteaan- doah and Mrs. Dave Owens read one from her daughter, Dorothy, of Omaha speaking of how well pleased a friend of hers was with the quilt the ladles here had quilted for her friend a short time ago. » Ed Davis and John Oomi had fjffic*fs' bnsfness in Oakland Monday Pupils Entertained Friday Afternoon The pupils Of the first and second grades enjoyed a good time Friday afternoon. They had just completed a play house they had been making. The girls took their dolls and the boys their cars and engines. Later they went up to the R. W. Casebolt home and enjoyed looking at an electric train of Raymond Haney's who Is a pn- pll of the second grade. Lunch was served at the school house. teeming. Mr. McKee and family who have been living in the Mrs. Ed Brown property moved last week Into the Flora Dodds property. Mrs. Waldd fidmondson and Eleanor and Darlene Edmondson were In Red Oak Saturday. Mrs. Marian Keast of Macedonia visited Mni..A. P. Creamer Thursday. • Mr. and Mrs. Powell and Miss Templeton of Kansas, Mrs. Lizzie Anderson of Burlington, and Mr. and Mrs. Rhoades of Glenwood were guests Thursday afternoon in the Luelta Vlnton home. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Slump and daughter of Oakland, Mr. and Mrs. Bacon of Carson, and Sam Honser and wife and daughter, Marjorlo, of Omaha were guests Sunday afternoon In the James Houser home. Mr. and Mrs. Art Frltcher attended a rodeo at Auburn several days last week. Secretary Wallace Urge* Selling Sow* Unless farmers begin to sell more bred sows under the emergency ho* purchasing plan of the United States Department of AR- rtenttafe, then low prices are going to Continue for hogs. Farmers are selling pigs as rapidly as those in charge of the emergency hog plan desire and this will help some, but It will not solve the pork surplus problem. This is the warning Issued by Henry A. Wallace, Secretary of Agriculture. In a recent communication to Iowa State college. At the rate pigs are coming to market, the government will have no difficulty in buying up the desired four million head of pigs, weighing between 25 and 100 pounds, but not more than 200,000 sows will go to market at the rate farmers are sending them In, Wallace says. Reports from the country coming to Mr. Wallace indicate that farmers are holding bnck bred sows, not because they feel that the bonus Is Insufficient, but rather because they have been carried away by the hope that the pigs now going to market will raise the price as much as desired. These are false hopes, accord' ing to Mr. Wallace, and constitute a serious denial of facts In the present hog situation. When the emergency program lace estimated that ff farmers *otd the desired four minion pig* and one million ptftgy sows tfcirt ft might be expected to Increase the price of hogs 25 to 30 pet cent over what It otherwise would be. "It fs obvious," h« says now, "that only the actual sate of a maximum of one million sows as well as the four million pigs can effect sttcft improve^ ment In the total nog Income as well as in the pries pet pound. The four million pigs bought shonld mean about 600 million, fewer pounds of pork and lard on the market next winter, bnt the sale of a million piggy sows should reduce the marketings of bogs next year by a billion pounds, because each bred sow is the potential producer of five or six pigs, making a total of five to six million pigs more this fall If bred sows are hot sold, If only the pigs are sold up to or near the emergency maximum the benefits to be obtained front the program may be hardly more than one-half as great as If the maximum nf both pigs and sows were purchased. Farmers who hold back sows now, therefore, Secretary Wallace concludes, are hurting themselves as well as their neighbors. The present hog buying pro* gram Is purely an emergency measure. It Is to be followed by a long-time hog and corn prodnc* tlon control program. Plans for the longer program are now being worked out. It Is probable that farmers will be asked to sign up a corn acreage control contract. The Ideas of farmers are was announced In August Wai-[being sought in working out this fBig Trade-In GUM-DIPPED TIRES ., pjf.RCfre4 feu last here before, going to Conference, TNI MASTERPIECE OF TIKI CONSTRUCTION M " • m Firestone Tires are built with high stretch Gum-Dipped Cords, Every cotton fiber in every cord in every ply is satn* rated and coated with pure rubber, This isrtrii Firestone process gives you 58% greater protection against blowouts. DOUBLE SAVINGS for Car Owner* who buy nowl Prices are going up—Don't Delay—Equip your car TODAY and SAVE. Here ia how you make a DOUBLE SAVING! First—you triH get a liberal allowance for your old fires—and second, you will save the amount of the next price increase which must come soon. It will be along time in our opinion before you will be able to make such a tire saving again, x Don't risk your life and the lives of others on dangerously worn, eniooth-tread tires, when we will give yon a liberal trade-in allowance to apply on new Firestone High Speed Tires — the Safest Tires in the WorN, THE NEW • Ttr**tone SUPER QVPFKLD TVff Built to equal all firtt line standard brand ttaw In quality, eonatnietfon and appearance* bwt lower in prke — another Firestone sohievement in saving money for car owners. For4 .,ro 4.50.J1 '\ $7-10 FonJ Cherrolet •4 \ >rrolet_l ,Tfc19' / 7.55 Nub - EMVX — « 9.0040 8-35 a±to Ford L.-,,.,-! NM»»- > Plymouth I 9*00 tumefl,- ?*• . ' Jf. Awiefc tit w«ek *ad i» Council They k&4 the pleasure of Rey, (»% 609^9^ wbo was g 'fejr yefrs ago, , i 8sl«. sftw a tbrst MJTH, far MJ«*l8ft» after , firant gjneiry t mw ft t»* firfl oj nnt wet* 17.90 20.15 ^/W^^*»W¥ : >1.T?s»-'4^af*?|-":-..- «•- s 4«f;*l|%;,T ••s^Jc-.. "a" -.»-',- - - S^-Kji^^'fti-^^^ -** Svi'.j^*^.,^,.:,, :,r w" 1 ' .. wto ,»« were Had to *, ee her "uos CH1V«OL1T COMPANY •ll^VIOl STATION Mihiri

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