The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on October 12, 1933 · Page 6
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 6

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Malvern, Iowa
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Thursday, October 12, 1933
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Page 6
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PAGE SIX ftfl MALVERtf LEADfeft, MALVERfT, FOWA, OCtOBfett 12, 1933 MILLS COUNTY MM BUREAU NEWS Pnoft* 244 Brow St. Kflpatrh-k. Agwrt. .MFhw Sffty.tfl Bwi-y. 9<*r*t*ry. County Agents Hold 'Mu*t Follow Ktile* Council Thii Week; With Retired Acres A series of district conference? With county agents to discuss the next j-ear's Farm Bureau and Extension proeram in Iowa is being concluded this week, according to r. C. Taff. assistant director of the Extension service at Iowa State college. Program planning for the eom- InK year, discussion of Individual problems concerning project work In the county, cooperation •with the agricultural adjustment administration, and other matters are being considered. Later this fall members of Farm Bureaus will meet to outline their programs for the coming year. ttot to be U**d to tttcreaM! Surpluses of Other Training School Studies Home Furnishing Fabric* The first training school of the fourth year home furnishing; course was held in Plattrille township Monday. Sept. 25, at the home of Mrs. John Bantrup. Miss Nora Workman, extension specialist from towa State college, conducted the lesson. Mrs. Lee Roland, county chairman of women's work, came with Miss Workman to help us with the organization work for our community. The subject of the first lesson was "Home Furnishing Fabrics." We were taught how to test different materials such as: wool, silk, linen, and cotton, so we may know when we are getting the pure material or when it la a mixture. Samples of the materials were given each leader to test. The second training school lesson will be held Nov. 20 and will be at the home of Mrs. Ralph May. Mrs. Lafe Lincoln, reporter. That land withdrawn from production of basic crops under the contracts In the national reduction programs must be han- i died In strict accord with both | the letter and the spirit of the contracts Is Indicated In a recent statement by J. F. Cox, chief of the replacement crop section of the Agricultural Adjustment Administration. These retired acres may be handled usefully In accordance with a number of approved practices, but they must not be planted to any crop which will contribute directly or indirectly to the general surplus. "There can be no ultimate solution of the surplus problem if production Is reduced In one crop, merely to permit ruinous In- i creases In others," said Mr. Cox In discussing the question. "Some might think that farmers would be better off If permitted very lenient options In the use of the land withdrawn from production of basic crops, but In the long run such a policy would inevitably lead to defeat of the great effort at surplus reduction. The farmers themselves would be the losers. "Under the wheat, cotton, and other programs, farmers are given cash adjustment payments to make it possible for them to reduce and order their production in line with effective demand, without loss of Immediate cash Income. The payments are made In order that acres may be withdrawn from production — really retired and held In cold storage. "The withdrawn acres are already producing a crop in the form of adjustment payments. An TAKE CARE that your iodised salt bean this teal I If It doesn't it may not contain enoufh to guard agamst simple goiter.* WHEN IT RAINS, IT POURS flowers May be Safely Reset Early in October Spring and early summer flowering perennials may be safely reset early In October, according to he horticultural department of 'owa State college. Such plants as columbine, delphinium. Iris, Shasta daisies, pyrethrum. coreopsis, and dayllly may be divided and reset. It Is a little bit late for poppies now but they may be reset with reasonable hope for success, say the horticulturists. A light litter of well-rotted manure, straw or leaves over the bulbs after the first heavy frost will help to keep them safely through the winter. Dividing the clumps may be done with a sharp knife or spade. Three eyes should be saved in each section for planting. Set the cuttings 2 or 3 Inches below the surface of the ground. effort to take off another cast crop from these minions of acres which are being retired in the great national programs would certainly work against the farmers' own goal of lowered surpluses and restored buying power. "Hundreds of thousands oi farmers, all over the United States, are signing the redaction contracts in good faith, with the understanding that the retired acres will not be used to Increase surpluses in other crops. The action of those Who might not understand the fundamental purposes of the reduction program must not be permitted to nullify their efforts." ' §«fftt Stinf? of f New Mom* Project Worfe tor Farmers Visit Federal Experiment Farm Oct 6 Farmers of Mills and West Pot- tawattamle counties attended a tour to the federal soil erosion experiment farm Friday, Oct. 6. This farm that is of vast Interest to all farmers Is located six miles east of Shenandoah. The experiment deals with the control of various types of soil erosion and different types of soil saving practices were demonstrated by the men working on the experiment. Approximately forty people were there. Other farmers interested in the results obtained at the farm may get the information at the Farm Bureau office. Give Follow-up Lesson of Home Furnishing Course The first follow-up meeting of the home furnishing course was held Thursday, Oct. 6. at the home of Mrs. Lafe Lincoln. The leader presentfjgave the lesson to twenty-two women of Plattvllle township. Two visitors, Mrs. Claire Dashner and Mrs, Lee Ellis, of Lyons township, were also present. Mrs. Lafe Lincoln, ^___ reporter. NEW I for Good Cooks at the, CCCKING SCHC€L will again be used in the cooking demonstra^ tions at the Cooking School, See how important T7" 11 ^ is to have good butter, and how easy it is to V illl&y work with Nishna Valley butter, Nishna Valley butter is made from the rich cream produced by farmers here in Mills county and is always uniformly good. You'll enjoy using this good Mills county product not only in cooking but on the table as well, Nishna Valley Butter Come to the big Pancake Day Saturday after* noon after the Cooking School and in the evening. Fresh, delicious Nishna Valley Butter will be served with every cake and you'll see how this wholesome food adds to the taste of whatever it's used with. You'll enjoy the cakes and we cordially urge you to come both to the Cooking School and to the Community building for pancakes, butter and syrup afterward. Delicious on Pancakes LTTEE... in Mulveru by the Malvern Cold Storage Co, uud U ttlw agld by F. A. MuluoUuud'a Uovw Farm 8twr«, 0.1. D«vi*'» City Murka »u first meeting of the women's home project course for Indian Creek and Anderson townships Was held Friday. Sept. 49, at the home of Mrs. Clande Wilson. Miss Nora Workman, extension specialist, gave a very Interesting lesson oil "Home Furnishing Fabrics." This included a dlscflssion of materials suitable for household use, their characteristic qualities, etc. Samples of various materials were examined and tested that we might become familiar with the more common household fabrics. The next lesson will be given at the home of Mrs. John Clark on Friday, Nov. 24. Follow-np meeting for the past lesson will be held in the near] future. Edna H. Clark, ( Publicity Chairman. Parrn Plattvffie township held their retnlar monthly meeting o« Friday evening. Oct. 6, at the Bethlehem school. A very interesting mnsle program WM given by the school children. township ofhcers for the year 1984 were elected and ate as follows: director. Roy Lincoln; secretary and treasurer, Margaret Lincoln; reporter, Mrs. Herbert Lincoln. For the November meeting the following committees were appointed: program, Mrs. Boils Karr. Mrs. Harry Lincoln, and Mrs. Dwight Lincoln; refreshment, Mrs. Harley Karr, Mrs. John Powles, and Mrs. Rose Bacon. At the close of the meeting refreshments of sandwiches and coffee were served. EMERSON Celebrated Sixty-fourth Wedding Anniversary Ray Fields returned home Friday evening from Springfield, Mo. where he helped his parents celebrate their sixty-fourth Wedding anniversary. Mr. and Mrs. Z. T. Fields lived in Emerson a number of years and have many acquaintances here. Their seven children, two sons and five daughters, were all present to help make this a joyful occasion in their memory. Claw Pre»ent "The Boomer" The public speaking class of the Emerson high school presented a three act comedy, "The Boomer," at the gymnasium under the direction of their teacher, Frank J. Shaw. This was one of the best plays given here for some time and was enjoyed by a well filled house. Those taking part were Lewis Patrick, Maxine Cole, Bernlce Bullington, Edwin Davis, John Salmons, Doris Good, Rollin Bass, Donald Evans, Maxine Edie, Velma Rice, Margaret Hatfield, and Ivan Durbln. Schools Close for Two Days Emerson schools close Thursday and Friday so that our teachers may attend the district teachers' convention In Council Bluffs. Mrs. Walter elites left Thursday for Seward, Nebr. to visit her parents, Mr, ,and_Mr% Adn» May „ Blythedale, Mo. spent Sunday with her mother, Mrs. Mable Campbell. Mrs. Tolbert Hays of Willows, Calif, came Saturday to help care for her mother, Mrs. D. M. Hays, in the home of her sister, Mrs, T. H. Grayson. Mr, and Mrs. Raymond Morse and daughter of Hastings spent Sunday with her grandmother, Mrs. Hattie Hascall. American Legion Elect* Officer* The American Legion met Wednesday evening, Oct. 4, for a business meeting and election of officers. Those elected are: Commander, Marlon Lang. Vice commander, John Parker. Adjutant, George Thorson, John Platt, the retiring commander, did outstanding work for the Legion and was always faith* ful to his duties and willing to do all he could for the Legion. After moving to a farm south of Red Oak he was unable to attend as often as before. Prank Durbln returned last week from MacAllen, Tex., where he spent a month looking after his farming interests. He experienced the terrible hurricane that visited that section of the country, damaging ninety per cent of the grapefruit crop, last month. The wind blew from 70 to 76 miles per hour for twenty-two hours and did so much damage. Several in tie eomtnirntty n*ve be*n ffteTffng corn tn» past #«et, afflfott* fftttft »e*« Uels *fr« V«*n*rd L*rto*. femmet Cftftftff, stfl otters, getting re*fly for corn Busking in tftft near fntttre. Lon Hat fields and ehftdren visited her brothers, tJfewey tat& Walter Bishop, and famines Sonday afternoon. Bertha Kellenbarger attended the W.R.C. tn Emerson Saturday afternoon. Mr. Haldeman and daughters, Marjorie and Arlene, Ward, Wtt- ma, and Florence Cooper, Kenneth and Stella Webb -were Red Oak visitors Saturday evening. Alfred Cooper enjoyed « wattle supper at Newell Faln's Wednesday night. Virgil Liddell has a sore hand which he hurt last Week when his hand slipped off the crank when he was starting the engine on his wood saw. The doctor dressed It and it is getting along nicely although quite sore. Mrs. Kenneth Webb entertained at a birthday dinner Sunday for her sister, Bernlce, whose birthday was Sunday, and for Florence Cooper whose natal day was Monday. Those present were Stella's mother, brothers and their families and her sisters, and the Alfred Cooper family, Ward, Wllma, Chester, Harold, and Florence. They had a Very enjoyable day. Joe McLain and Clarence Bishop attended the special program at Strahan Sunday and en- Joyed the service. Carl Andersons and "Grandpa Wilson" were supper guests in the home of Mrs. Anderson's sis' ter, Mary Hatfield, Sunday eve* ning. Mrs. W. M. Kellenbarger, Ruby and Darlene Straight were Shenandoah visitors Tuesday morning. Louie Bulllngtons were In Shenandoah Tuesday afternoon. The Cooper girls and the Shelley family drove to Shenandoah Wednesday evening. CHAMPION HILL Mr. and Mrs, Mel Berrlman and daughter, Norma Lee, were Sunday dinner guests In the home of his parents in Red Oak. Mrs. Glen Cooper and son, Richard, came last week for a weeks visit with relatives. Sunday afternoon they and Mrs. Glen Whipple and son, Robert, visited in the Alfred .Cooper home 'In Shenandoah Tuesday. Mrs. Lucy Ittffelt stayed Sat- tifday frfg&t In tne Keener*per- g«r tome. Sunday iftf tad few mother, Mrs. Reed, enjoyed dfa- »*r tn tfte Snerman Atten home; the Kecherspergers drove to Ceatttffl Bints to visit in the home of Stanley Reed. They attended chnrch with the Reeds at Epwotth M. B. Frank called on Ora Douglas at the Immannel hospital tn Omaha, and is glad to report him In better condition than at onf last report. We hope and pray that he may he fully restored io health. Waiter Kellenbargers, Rnby Straight and Darlene were don- day guests in the home of Walter's nephew, Glen Kellenbarger. Harriet and Gertrude MeLaltt and Flora koeherspergef were Glenwood visitors Thursday afternoon. Bill Fain and Mr. and Mrs. Newell Fain Were guests at a fish supper in the Alfred Cooper home Saturday night. We were glad to have James Mills in attendance at Sunday school last week. Mrs. Ruby Straight and daughter, Darlene, accompanied Everett Straight home Sunday evening. He lives near Brooks. Mrs. 8. A. Reed and her granddaughter, Jean Kochersperger, called on Mrs. P. N. Liddell and Mrs. Sherman Allen Thursday afternoon. Miss Evelyn Davis visited her sister, Mrs, Dean McLain, Sun* day. Mrs. Boyd Bishop who had a goiter operation last week seems on the mend; Her husband has stayed with her during her serious sickness. She is at the Clarkson hospital In Omaha. Down in North Carolina they are having an instruction course for public school janitors, to teach them their job. Doubtless one of the first things the janitor will learn is bow to remove . wads of chewing gum from the under-side of a desk. "SAUDA" TEA is delicious , '. -1 ~ "L< - . ., -""^ -"». -«,i. . George Davis has moved his household goods from BeJden, Nebr. to the Cross house owned by R. E. Dunn. Mr. Davis is operating the Phllllpps "66" service station owned by Davis and Ungry. James Swadley has moved from near Hastings to the bouse vacated by J. A, Nelson south of the Davis grocery. Ora Douglatr suffered a relapse last Tuesday and was taken back to the Immanuet hospital. He is reported to be getting along nicely now. Mrs. Jessie Grayson and Miss Rosie Kirk were Red Oak visitors Saturday afternoon. Mrs. Lola Shetterly of Hastings was a business visitor here Saturday morning, Mrs. L. B. Rlpley was a Malvern visitor Saturday afternoon. Mrs. John Thoraon Sr. returned Friday from Omaha where she spent a few days with her daughters. Miss Elsie TUorson of Council Bluffs spent the past week here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Thorson. Mr. and Mrs. c. w. HatfleW i and daughter, Margaret, left Sat* j urday night for Chicago to attend the Century of Progress. They re. turned home Monday morning. I Mrg. Clara Service of Omaha spent last week in the H, 0, Knight home, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Thorson were Omaha visitors Wednesday. John Taylor and son, MerrJtt. left Wedaes4ay f 0r Colorado to look after farm Interests there. Mrs. Jessie Eaton of Torrlngr tw». Wyo. cam* WedR«Mj#y ta YUil her si»te*» Mrs, aeorge Hit* Cftll- • HIM Piwfl U*g and |m» M»ry i. aibjiott »n#Bt ffcHttjajr In Cornell Bluffs, ^^ Mf. MA Mrfc 0. ». Qre*nwoo4 jrWte« Mend* Jfl 81ly.r 0Mr SUB- J»i«l o»r»oa «|w«l IwU NeU W. U. Ualaut fur *** MM Uu» S*i< It Will Pay You To Attena The MALVERN LEADER Cooking School It Is Being Conducted For Your Benefit MISS GLADYS LOONEY will give you valuable information on borne economics and the products she uses in her work* Be sure and notice her demonstrations wing / the economical and efficient 25 Ounces for SAME PRICE TODAY as 42 Years Ago Ths dsmamtrnor will thow you bow tn uiing tW* taking you gst fine Texture ? tp vftitr fetifc* — why K C ii **^RP^ ^Bwpy^* wWw- > '^'^W^|W>Jp BpydiF to Mt Mil ffmtef -;

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