The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on November 2, 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, November 2, 1933
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Page 6
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PAGE SIX tHfe MALVfeftN LfcAtfctt, MALVtftW, ttJWA, ffOVEMfitft & IHi HENDERSON New* of Henderson Consolidated School First and Second Grade* Ow-oh-ooo — what queer noises yon hear as yott enter the first and second grade room. The ghosts, cats, witches, ahd Jack-o- lanterns are hating a meeting. They are coming to life Tuesday afternoon and hare a party. What is that in the front of the roomf A white fence with black cats and Jack-o-lanterns ready to frighten the children. The black bat« are flying away from the scarry faces. They will be back next Tuesday. There in the back of the room are ghosts and witches riding on their brooms. Tuesday afternoon we will turn the lights low; tbe ghosts, goblins and witches will do their worst. Pumpkins will turn into little faces with candles within. Now we leave the room but just as we go out who should we meet but Mr. Jack-o-lantern smiling and bidding us goodbye until Tuesday. Joan Stonebraker has been absent from school the last week because of scarlet fever. The first graders have begun reading in their new books. Are they proud? Third and Fourth Grades For opening exercises our teacher has been reading us the book "Heidi" by Bpyrt. In the fourth grade we have Just finished learning the poem, "October's Party" and we enjoyed it very much. Carrol Allensworth bas been absent the past few weeks due to scarlet fever but we are glad that he will soon be back with us again. Fifth and Sixth Grades The fifth grade started their work in fractions this week and the sixth grade started decimals. The fifth grade are enjoying the study of the thirteen original colonies. We have our room library cataloged by the Dewey System. Francis Shehan Is our librarian. He attained the highest general average in our room which was 92 2-9 per cent. Tbe following pupils have neither been absent nor tardy during the first two months ot the school year: Fifth grade: Jeanette Oxford, Kathleen Walters, Everett Con ner, Doyle Edmondson, Franklin Mrs, Margaret Cooper ftt Oahlattd Mrs. Margaret Cooper, wife of Will Cooper, passed away at her home in Oakland Thursday. She had suffered a stroke of apoplexy about a week preceding from which she was unable to rally. Funeral services were held In the Christian church in Henderson Friday afternoon conducted by Re*. Mr. Green, pastor of the Christian church In Oakland, and was largely attended by relatives and old friends. Mrs. Coopef bad spent the greater part of her life in this vicinity and was widely known for her kindly disposition and Worth. She always enjoyed doing for others and many remember her for some act of kindness or neigh- norltness. She had been a member of the Christian church for many years and was always a faithful worker. She will be greatly missed. She leaves to mourn her departure her husband, three sisters, two brothers, and a host of friends. Burial was in the Farm Creek cemetery. Mr. and Mrs. Ken Williams and wife were' in Malvern Saturday afternoon. Art Freeman, Mary Boyear, Lloyd Patterson, and Marlln Wilkinson were guests Tuesday In the Georgia Wilkinson home. Bud Copeland of Council Bluffs was visiting friends here Thursday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Darwin Goss of Omaha risked his parents Tuesday and Wednesday. Born — to Mr. and Mrs. Mo* Kee, Oct. 29, a -son. We extend congratulations. Dave Owens and Ed Brown were In Omaha Saturday. Mrs. Harold Campbell and Will Cooper left Sunday for Midland, Mich, to bring home her children and her mother, Mrs. Will Cain, who have been visiting there for three weeks. The friends of Mrs. Jane Darnell of Omaha are glad she Is getting along so nicely since her operation a few days ago. She had a cataract removed from her eye. Her sight has been quite poor for some time. Dr. Curran and wife of Oakland visited her mother, Mrs. Joel Woods, Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Fisher and C. E. Edmondson and son visited in the Donald Fickel home at Lincoln Sunday. C. Androy has been on,the sick list several days, Mrs. Addle Boileau and Mrs. Maud Kindlgg were In Glenwood Saturday. Mrs. Pearl Mercer and son, Gravett, Morris Harbor, Kenneth Kelson, Lyle Sowers, and Lloyd Stevens. Sixth grade: Lauralne Taylor, Marlln, visited In the Ken WI1- Rlchard Conner, Merl Core, Jlams home Tuesday, Charles Lemert, and Morris Trlp- lett. Mrs. J, G. Loving of Pack wood was a visitor in town awhile Sat urday morning. Kit. La Rtfe'ft mother *t* ffves at Carson celebrated her Mg&ty-nfntn birthday FrMay. H friends hope she enjoys nttray more. The cfcrfstfa* Ladies' Aid enjoyed a pot Itrek taneft Wednesday afternoon. The afternoon Wat spent in qutftifig. Several visitors were present and a good time was enjoyed. At the services in the M. £. church Sunday evening Miss Morgan sang a solo that Was greatly Appreciated. __ __ C. E. Edmondson and Wayne Byers took a toad ot hogs to Omaha Wednesday evening. The M. E. Ladles* Aid enjoyed a social time Thursday at their meeting. A pot luck luncheon was enjoyed by about forty and a very pleasant afternoon spent. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Simmons of Hancock spent the week end In the Ed Wilkinson home. Bess E. Brown, Jean, June, and Dorrls Brown. Dee Nelson and wife, and Miss Leiia Kelson motored to Rlverton Sunday and spent the day with relatives there. Privilege of Living Today The year 1933 will go down in history. Just as our grandfathers talked of the Revolutionary period and our fathers of the Civil Wat era, so our children will refer back to 1933. The greatest social changes in the history of our nation are now taking place. Europe sits spell-bound at America's daring. We ourselves are almost too dated to realize the transition. We are changing from an individualistic society to one of cooperation. There will be anxious moments In this changing process, but those who have adopted the philosophy of John Dewey in regarding each experience, whether happy or sad, as something to enrich one's life, will benefit most from this experiment. There is too much humanity in the world for this experiment not to succeed. We may falter on the way, but the American people have never known the meaning of the word fail. Frankly, we would rather live In 1933 than In any period in the history of America. For the first time we have a patriotic call without girding ourselves to kill. That In Itself would mark out the year 1933 as an historic twelve months. — Independent, Littleton, Colo, Washington announces promotions in enlisted grades of the Navy will be resumed this month in most of tbe ratings, \ The dirigible Macon carries five fast single seat biplanes, with wing spans of 25 feet 6 inches. Seventh and Eighth Grades) ,—_ I The eighth grade have been I making posters on tbe eye and I the ear. Lawrence Fickel returned to school after being absent for some time with scarlet fever. High School The high school boys including the agriculture class went out to see the corn husking contest at Claude Wilson's farm Thursday. The high school contest was held Monday at Claude Wilson's. There will also be a girls' contest, We are wondering if Toots "will win it. Anyone visiting the assembly last week would have thought it was Hallowe'en. But the groans \vere not from ghosts or spooks but the after-effects of our first basketball practices. Mrs, J, C. Goss went to Omaha I .. , ,» . •Thursday for 8 several days visit \ ™*™^£** with her sou, Darwin, and fam- If we ever get through this depression we have made up our minds never again to gamble on the stock market, buy an oversized automobile or stay out late at night. MILLS COUNTY FARM BUREAU NEWS Phone $44 Bruce M. Kilpatrick, Agent, Bliss Maysll Berry, Secretary. Agents Will Aid Tenant* Contact Wheat Landlords County agents and the wheat section of tbe Agricultural Adjustment Administration are prepared to assist tenants to secure the signatures of their landlords on wheat allotment contracts where the tenant is ready to sign and cannot readily get In touch with his landlord, Murl McDonald, director of the State Extension Service, announced today. The wheat section has received reports of delay in some instances as where the landlord is an institution located at a distant or where the local agent of ufflclent to sign con, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Clark of ready "near Carson were visitors In town Wednesday. They had been in Omaha. j tractB( even though the tenant is Sandy Walker and wife of Mai- vern were visiting In town Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Ventls. former residents but now of Tabor were visitors la town Friday ait- ernoon. R. M. AdkiRB of Red OaU attended the funeral of Margaret Mr. and Mrs. Hugh McSweeney Visited in the A. C. Bautugardner home «t Wilton Junction Sunday and part Pi Mou4ay. to sign or has signed. Where this is the case tenants should report to their county agents who will in turn commu- Big Crop Show Planned for International ulcate with the wheat section. With the end of the period for signing applications the wheat section Is emphasizing the sign- 1 Ing of contracts in order to put the wheat program Into full operation an4 to hasten the pay, meat of adjustment benefits- Full cooperation In the program has been assured by large laud owning organizations such as insurance companies and finaa- ' ' institutions. This year will mark the ifith anniversary celebration of the International Grain and Kay show, a department of the International Live Stock Exposition, but In itself the largest farm crops show in tbe world. The prize lists will remain substantially t lie -same as In past years, the management announces, Officials of the crops show state that entries will be accepted until Nov. 10 and may be made with out cost to the exhibitor. The 12th annual Boys' and Girls' club Congress will be held In connection with the International Live Stock show, A thou< sand or more 4-H club boys and girls, all of th'em winners in contests at their home state fairs, will come here from 43 states to contest for the national awards of the year. Control Plan Offers Big Grower Benefit! PrgceMi tfh tate ptrtts* of tfc* *gHe*ftttf«f reeaf *fy ptetram wttel fe t*i ferf 6*t fftrffl relief prttfeet ever Amertc*. the ptotram was fofmlrfatftd after conferences with the National Corn-Hog eortvmfttee of twenty-***, composed of pte*- tfftcef TSpfestentatfvet from to mid-western states. It follows the temporary adjustments In corn and hog prod act Ion effected this season by abnormal weather and by the emergency hot marketing program recently concluded. the Benefit payments are In •ddltfon to any increased market prices that may result frott reducing the surplus ot com and hogs, the government wilt obtain the money tor these payments from processing taxes en both corn and hogs, beginning with the marketing year, which starts in November. The initial processing tat on bogs wilt be 60 cents per hundred of live weight and becomes effective Nov. 6. On Dec. 1 It wilt go to $1; to $1.50 on Jan. 1, and to the $2 maximum Feb. 1. tt wilt remain at this rate through the hog marketing years of 1933-34 and 1934-35. The processing tax on corn, in an amount yet to her determined, will affect only corn processed commercially. Hearings on compensating taxes that.may be levied on commodities competing with hogs and com and their products are scheduled tor Oct. 30 and Not. 2, respectively, , The entire program will be started as soon as possible but it will be several weeks before it is in full swing. The program will follow the general procedure of the wheat reduction plan with contracts to be signed catling for reduction of the two crops. County corn-bog production control associations will be formed to administer the program wherever it is in effect. Each farmer who agrees to make the minimum adjustments in his corn and hog production for 1934, as provided under this plan, win receive benefit payments on the following basis: A — Rental, at the rate of 30 cents per bushel of the average production of corn during the three-year base period, for each acre removed from corn production Upon arrangements with his local production control association. Upon arrangements with bis to take out of corn production more than tbe minimum 20 per cent ot his average acreage during the past three years, but in no case leas than the required 20 per cent B — Adjustment payments of f 5 per bead (f 2 on acceptance of contract; f 1 about Sept. ,1. 1884, and IX "about Feb. 1, 1MR) on the number of bogs equivalent to 76 per cent of the average number of bogs farrowed on the farm operated by the contracting grower during the two-year base period, To qualify for these payments the contracting grower also must agree not to increase for next year the number of bogs bought and fed for market above the average for the two-year base period. A maximum of approximately 1180,000,000 will be available for distribution in" initial adjustment payments to participating farmers as soon as possible after the Secretary of Agriculture accepts tbe contracts. Although tbe corn- bog production section of the Administration will proceed without delay under immediate direction of Dr. A, G. Black to put tbe program into effect contracts cannot be offered farmers for several weeks. Meanwhile every effort will be made tp acquaint all who produce corn and hogs on a-commercial scale with tbe offer, Wot****, Club Members in National Broadcast Dudley Conner aj»d Jeanette Luther to* Repre MUUCmmty «**«* D%p*rtft«ftt of Agffettttfrre p*rtod to *ft ete* (Hrtfre ftetfrM* of **• Ameffc* the Bwttrtffnl, TTnfttd States Marine %*M. Afldress. DYeamfnt sent. tTMted States rtfte baftd. ii:4S to ii:t§ State Exeteft- ston service ptrlod. State 4-H aehfetemetrt day radio program organised by the state extension f*rft& and presented ovet local radio station (KOtt, fot le*a). !*•!« to !«:** tTWted Statei Department of Agriculture period The Prla« 0' tn§ Land, United States Marine Sand. Address. The Star - Spangled Banner, united State* Marine band. IOWA Farmer* Take Major Part in the Corn-Hog Set Up from C8T, PLAY SAFE is ifldicj4 i.t raty te paymt Seneflt payments 01 upward* «l 1100,000,090 to Americas farm- era if they reduce by 8& par cent number of pif Utters Jarre** lu 1934 85 per c«nt ibtae Utters! of, , of |150,000,aoo to fftrrnw* It wiU reduce by «$ Iwa |ft P«P cent tb*ir ^•^^^^^^^ w™ ^B^WW^^^Pw 99 '^^sFlB^PSBP' Select County and «--.-.. Leader* to Work with County Agents With the official announcement of the corn-hog program, Iowa farmers, who are among the na- tion's' leading producers of corn and hogs, are preparing to take a major part In tbe federal ad' ministration's efforts to restore tbe lost purchasing power of farm — t*** ft«t at fro-ft <ft to 45 ftegftis *i>a they tHriftf id products. Temporary county and town- the program to every In the state. County will work with these ship leaders are being selected to help in bringing Information con eerning farmer agents leaders. R. K. Bliss, director of the Extension service at Iowa State college, last week received word that extension workers would be expected to do the educational and organixatton work necessary in starting the program. As in the wheat campaign tbe administration expects to hold down expenses by using established agencies of the United States Department of Agriculture. Extension workers will explain the plan to county agents who in turn will call meetings of, corn and bog producers in every township. After the plan baa been explained farmers wbo sign applications will meet to organise their county corn-bog production control association and elect officers. This group will be in cbargt of approving applications.,and contracts, publishing, allotments cal newspapftrs M.mnirwby th* farm adjustment' act, and -other executive details. Membership in the county association will consist entirely of corn and oof producers. Like the wheat program the new venture will be "farmer controlled." Director Bliss explained that the corn-bog program propose* to Increase the corn-bog income, and return to the farmer a purchasing power equal to that of 1910-14. or "parity price," Parity price will be secured by planning production to meet domestic demands and by government purchase of surplus stocks, it such la deemed uece»*ary, The first step in planning production, as provided for in the new plan, Is the reduction — by farmers who sign contracts «*«• of pigs produced or marketed by $6 per cent and reduction of acreage 20 per cent for 193*, Farmers who agree to reduce production will receive a benefit payment which will them for the reduced produeUoa and help Increase purchasing power Immediately. Eventually the planning of productioa to meet -only domestic demand Tjry ~- ~- tbtd, df^ stofkg* and caft be pta*«d ft 161 attic 61 spate f efctft. t%« gafa*« «*y tti trt*d uftttt ttte « fc j.fc«t rf jt •ti^^JjU&j^jf^L .jdL J fcfr|jefc| lE^jfr J^CtX WWsTnCr UWJUUIw CUlLf QUrBiy ww» Root crop*, such at tweti, €**- f0t&t jrttfftiWpilf £&lBf*& tfkrfnffo* and celery need a tool ttofafa pttct after tfc«* will stalifd a fi«« f&^-AAf Ai^- ** ifusl frsVsVJBsitftisV jMttji freBSilfs « I«9 I~69ZluB SXra thawing 1ft ftsw. tfettlut* u e« to ptftt«*t shfiteBBt. A storage fetoiit pftftftf<xn#d ftn the btsettent *h*ts th* t«thp«ta- tate wffl twaat* lew a*y f« em** u J 1 ft it u 1t it &A ^~ ** A Jf - A^^£ feiAftA 1 ^ &44I stntetea oy using noer oosra ror watts. Celery And cabbage ketf faest In inotet and eeei ait, ana th«fefore may fee stoted Ift crates oft the floor. Kttffftg the fioot coveted vllth ttolrt dirt ot sand will provide the necessary amount of humidity. The root And teat etops such as cabbage, carrots, and turnips aeed a temperature ot from 88 to 38 degfees J*. They inay be kept in an outdoor pit but this practice Is not generally recommended because the contents of the pit are likely to freeze, tot or moid. Only vegetables In firm condition, with no cuts, bruises ot tot* ten spots should be considered for storage. Provision should b« made for ventilation and proper temperature, A thermometer in the storage room has often proved to be a good investment. ef «#*-«• I «f t Iff tKKtiis fit* *»!*»•* tart «* tfeourt e*i «Ky Rflfo iinfy jfafvll ffiH ft«t *t * Iffittet ft«f *« iftftft piolIBaf rfff let fel&fif it IWf it ftttftedl «of* tfr* tot be posifefted u Ife IHMtef fWdlfig." Wftfc frtaltjp ftitfnfB,' &«&<i-f*d it atrtrat 8*4 ftotiM ffef da?» ftftd * ttteefai mixtttf* self-fed, ta« growth afid finishing «ay tr» sal" rt«d em to the wrtght desired %f afteflfig the daily eat a allowance, Pfufe»8of Anderson Mid. At it *H dry lot feeding, atoplft protein ot the tight ktfid and sufficient, suitable minerals Afid vitamins A and fi ate to be pretided fof afi adequate ration, Suggest* Limited Ration for Hog* Until Midwinter The bog situation created by the disposal of about 6,000,000 pigs under 100 pounds by the Agricultural Adjustment Administration suggests the avoiding of the November and December markets by hog growers to meet the market shortage after the turn of the year, Prof. A. L. Anderson of the Iowa State College Animal Husbandry department, said in an interview recently. This market shortage bas been predicted by economists because most of the pigs removed from trade channels by the bog production control measures of the government would ordinarily bit the market between February and April, It will probably be unwise to carry bogs to heavy weights,'Professor Anderson aaid, not only because the federal program will probably discrimlnattt / again*t the heavier, animals, but,because the domestic-demand Is for •* lean ''~~ ,&> t.* L 5^Sll*- V*l v . .»irw»- denon declared, "that; we f must produce largely with the domestic market in mind. This means not only that we must reduce total production but tbat we must produce a leaner type of bog," Limited feeding until midwinter may be advisable with sboats that would normally be self-fed and finished late in November or December, said Professor Anderson. Wben bogs reacb tbe desired market weight they should be topped out but the rations, of light droves may be curbed •'BO tbat tbe bogs will bit later markets. Here'5 e NEW roleman Fasu-ftlld* AUTOMATIC ELECTRIC IRON • LJght Weight,3KLbs, Full Size, 1000 Watb No bearing down, no heavy •cubing and pulling. Tb« extra heat doea the work 01* extra weight AUyoohav* tb do is to guide tbe new Coleman Eaiy-GUde and h gfvM you beautiful work, 1 . ,;H1V •'f>if %THf FATll • LAJT1H« '_" »X ' i"^, DSWNDABU, tOHO.U« ', HEATING, 5UMSWT Graceful In design, Ftn» . ished in super chromtam ,' plate, mam , SEE THEM AT- Landis Hardware Malvern bring prtP$s upw«4« The benefit payment OS will be |5 a he»4 Q n 76 per of the "gyeraje jHjtphejr af hpg| On Saturday, Nor, 4, 1|:30 a, m, to 13:30 p. m. the National 4rH Club broadcast, conduced by the V, Department of Agriculture la cp* operation wJH» &e 8»«t» tural colleges, the Waited Marine band, »»4 JfettftBftl casting company, wll} be The program Js j#rf» in of 4-ji elate achievement ta i»88» The first 16 ffiteuJiw wJU frojj WMbtofto*, £>» C.» thfla the pjre*r*J» by tfee ?** flou» states from, Jl!*6 ft> «k t» and taken 1 ,4T~ -iliVi^jgllPW «%'•/". ' '. is delicious '• A~^.'* % OT ' ^^** tion durlP? the pwMfcre* tbjp, f rpffl ft

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