The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on November 9, 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 9, 1933
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Page 6
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PAGE SiX THE MALVERfr LfeAbER, MALVERK, tOWA, NOVEMftfeft 9, MILLS COUNTY FARM BUREAU NEWS Phone 244 Brnce M. Kltpjrtrlcfc. Agent, ttfs* MnJ-sfl Berry, Secretary. Mill* Fat-met* Sign Wheat Contract* Mills county wheat farmers are busy signing wheat adjustment Weed Killing Day -New* of the farm Held in County Adjustment Plan* I contracts according to I Agent Brace Kllpatriclt. County The following sign-np meetings Demonstrate Sodium Chlo-1 Pending the arrival of appli- rate Treatment oh fe« I cation hl8nfcs and corn-hog con- Test Plots ! tracts from Washington many | meetings will be held in Iowa during the next few weeks at which county agents, members of the extension staff, and volunteer Tuesday. Oct. 31. Duke Layton, extension plant pathologist, was in Mills county to help County Awnt Bruce Kilpatrick! workers will explain the corn-hog establish a series of test plots and demonstrate the killing of weeds with the sodium chlorate treatment. According to Mr. Layton it i< a known fact that sodium chlorate applied in the spray form is quite successful in the killing r.f Canada thistle, quack jrras.*, and othfr noxious weeds. However, according to Mr. Layton. it is quite a task to ap- adjustment program. Some people still think that adjustment production means that some people win go hungry. Director R. K. Bliss of the extension service points out that during the past two years when we have had the largest surplus of pood products we have also had | 1hp longest bread-lines. This has been true because lack of n market for farm and industrial products has resulted in unemploy- Nov. 2: Ingraham. Creek, and White ply this material so IVie experl-. , , ment .station ha* been experl- j n ' e ," t , « mollK ,J^'^'iL™*!!'! mentlng with a dry treatment. This dry treatment is sodium chlorate with a ?pi-cli ed suhMante in it to keep It from caking. were held: Thursday. Oak. Sllrer Cloud communities, at the Farm Bureau office In Malvern. Friday, NOT. 3: Anderson community at Henderson school, Indian Creek and Deer Creek communities at Odd Fellows hall In Hastings. Saturday, Nor. 4: Lyons- Rawles and Platttitle-Glenwood communities at Bethlehem school in Plattville township. Figures receifed from the Agricultural Adjustment Administration at Washington indicate that Iowa's share of the benefit payments to wheat farmers for agreeing to reduce wheat acreage 15 per cent will be $529,000. Eighty -Mills county wheat farmers will participate in this benefit payment. and low purchasini? power among farmers. i F. r ^. a !j ! TI >e "planned production " which the corn-hog and other ad-1 justmenl programs are meant to Ten te«t plots were established ?P cure will not reduce the supply Farm Bureau Seed Committee Meets v snch seW 4S potatoes, oats, tes- nmes, etc. Questionnaires win be sent out later to people in th«s fownty to determine the demand for the various seed products. According to Mr. Henderson, anyone wanting to order seed should get in touch with the Farm Bureau office or one of the icent- fcet? of the seed committee, 'fhe fallowing men are on the committee: R. K. Henderson. C. ilolllt. Buffington. Paul Jens, V. A. Matthews, and Frank JCoehersper- ger. ~ar~ Home Project School the Week of Nov. 20 Miss Nora Workman, extension >eclallst in home furnishings, will be In the county the we*fc of Nov. 20 to conduct the second training school lesson of the home furnishing course. The subject of the second lesson Is "Block Printing" and takes up design, the cutting of linoleum blocks, the printing with the blocks, materials suitable for block printing, and the different articles of home furnishings that may be beautified by this decoration. Training schools for the different centers will be held at the following homes: in the county: one at S. J. Anderson's near Malvern. This plot below what is needed for domestic consumption. In fact it plans had dry treatment of the special I to mee t domestic needs with an preparation of sodium chlorate, applied at a rate of 3 H Ibs. to the square rod. on poison ivy. Plot No. 2 and 3 was estab- ntlequate safety margin to prevent anyone from going hungry. By not having a surplus to market the farmer will secure a Its hod at thejalr grounds on Can- reasonable price for his products, he will be able to buy industrial ada thistle. Plot N'o. 2 had same treatment as plot No. 1 and plot No. 3 was treated with 3 >4 Ibs. of regular dry sodium chlorate. This plot on the fair grounds was treated with sodium chlorate spray last July In a very hot, dry time but, according to Frank Summers, secretary of the Fair association, there was approximately a 90 per cent kill of the thistle. Plot N'o. 4, 6 and 6 was on Canada thistle at the Leonard Seeger farm in Rawles township. Plot No. 4 was treated same as plot No. 1 and 2; plot No. 5 with sodium chlorate spray at a rate of 3H Ibs. of chlorate to the square rod. Plot No. 6 same as plot No. 3. Plot No. 7, 8. 9, and 10 was established on Dallas McOrew's farm in Anderson township near Henderson on a patch of Canada thistle. Plot No. 7 was treated same as plot 1, plot 8 same as plot 3. plot No. 9 was treated same as plot 8 except that water was added to give the ground the same condition as after a rain. Plot 10 was treated same as plot products, unemployment will decrease and the general welfare of all classes will gradually Improve. The reason why the farmer must reduce his production to secure higher prices is because he formerly marketed pork equivalent to nearly 33 million market weight hogg and to the product from 8 to 10 million acres of corn. But farmers last year (1932) sold less than 5 million hogs abroad as compared with 13 million 10 years ago. Farmers should apply for loans directly to secretary-treasurers of national farm loan associations, authorized correspondents of federal land banks or to the bank itself. A number of unofficial and unauthorized persons hare sought to collect fees from farmers for so-called "service" In helping them to obtain loans. Buch service Is not necessary. The processing tax of 4.2 cents a pound on raw cotton has been proved to be a negligible factor In price mark-ups occurring on cotton goods, Fred D according to Dr. consumers' coun- , 7 except the ground was soaked i L e L° f wlth water. The plots were established through the cooperation of Mr. McGrew and the county board of supervisors who are interested in the control of Canda thistle. A patch of Canada thistle along ment Administration. On a bed sheet, which contains a little less than two pounds of cotton, the tax amounts to just eight cents. On ordinary work shirts the tax on the cotton contained in them increases the price about 3% the\oad"ne"x\loTh7test'pTot was| cents - The same P r °P° rtlon holds .treated with spray of sodium i for otper cotton E00ds chlorate and, according to Mr. i _ „ „ _ ~, -- "_. , Hyde, county supervisor, these i Center 4-H Poultry Club l ° W1U the ! Meets at Buffington Home The Farm Bureau seed purchasing committee met Tuesday evening, Oct. 31. at the regular meeting of the Farm Bureau board of directors. According to R. K. Henderson, chairman of the committee, this group Is ready and willing to act Twenty-six were present. the young foTfc are grateful -^o Mr. and Mrs. Clark ana Edna for tlrts Jolly party. An equally good time was experienced by the Junior and Epworth Leag H e grottos at the fren- derson church on Oct. St. About thirty-two youngsters participated In the Junior group activities and Judging by their actions and noise they couldn't hare been much happier. When they were through with their romping they feasted on apples and popcorn. Their pleasure was matched by the Joy of the senior group who filled two hours crammed full of Jolly games, laughs, and eats. of Mrs. Ralph May. Tuesday, Nov. 21, at the home of Mrs. W. F. Andrews. Wednesday, Nov. 22, at the home of Mrs. Glen Skerrltt. 23, at th Mr. and Mrs.' Ken Williams Miss Humphrey were entertained Sunday for dinner t%the Elmer Dlnwlddle hoffie. Erskln Owens, son of Mr. and Mrs. Claude Owens, of Omaha was married Saturday In Omaha. Mr. Owens has a government position and they will live in Omaha. Mrs. Bess Brown and daughter, June, and Mr. and Mrs. Dee Nelson vittited relatives in Oakland Sunday. Mr. and' Mrs. W. W, Wheeler enjoyed a visit one day last week from his brother, Judge O. D. Wheeler, and wife of Council Bluffs and Mr. and Mrs. Charles ; Maybauer and their son and wife,' all of Ml. " - this coming year to purchase] of Mrs. John R. Clark. of Mrs. Ben Coxon. Friday. Nov. 24, at the home HENDERSON >»> New* of Henderson ! Honor Mr». FarrmKton's Consolidated School High School The corn husking contest was held at Claude Wilson's farm Monday, Oct. 30. The winners of the boys' contest were Chester Kreighbaum and Laurence Nelson. Chester won first place and Lawrence second. In tbe girls' contest Wllma Edson won first and Lucille Wilkinson second. Forty of the glee club students of the high school have been practicing on a minstrel, "Dixie Minstrels,'/, which .will be presented in the high school auditorium Nov. 15 beginning at 8 o'clock. The principal characters in the minstrel are Bill Phillips and Bill McVay. There -will be regular school admission prices. Anyone interested in estalilli.hr ' * , P , 0t ° P '" Ule troat ° nox ' nu « weeds r° r The Center Boosters 4-H Poul' c ' lul) met Saturday, Oct. 14, v -j at the home of Robert Buffington year should make Inquiry with eight members present. at the Farm Bureau office. Begin Culling Sows Now ! for Spring Farrowing! The meeting was called to order by the president, Dorothy Buch. Roll call was answered with the number of chickens that we i Grade News Miss Matthews, the third and fourth grade teacher, was absent last week because of illness. Mrs. Crouse substituted for her. We hope she will be able to return soon. The grade pupils enjoyed a holiday Monday while tbe teachers attended the Institute at Glenwootl. We are pleased to learn that Carrol Phillips who has been in the Jennie Edmundson hospital at Council Bluffs is improving, We hope he will be with us soon. Ninety.first Birthday A family reunion of relatives was enjoyed Sunday at the Otta Farrington home In honor of his mother's ninety-first birthday which occurred that day. The dinner was served cafeteria style and the day was enjoyed by all present. Wesley-Henderson M. ,E. Church Note* K. E. Nesbitt, Pastor Wesley Sunday school at 10. the Farmers who expect to join in I ha ™ left e corn-hog adjustment nroernm i _. wai! Teachers Entertain at Hallowe'en Bridge Party Misses Converse and Morgan [entertained at three tables , of bridge Hallowe'en night at the decided to combine the < Klwyn Galloway home. Prizes were awarded Mrs. Dory and Mrs. . This meeting will be a party ; \Viese and Mrs. Bevis Sowers for nncl each member is asked to successfully bidding the most bring a guest. It will be held Nov. 16 at the home of Dorothy Buch. i After our meeting adjourned eighty honor hands evening. during tbe Delicious home made candies, refreshments were served by Mrs. ! popcorn and apples were served Uutfington. i Helen Wheeler, reporter. i at a late hour. may begin work now by selecting f^ 6 ™! r an< ! t Dec « l f ber meet - > Rainbow for high score and Miss the gilts am! sows to be bred for """ " """" "" "'" '" " "" •spring farrowing, Hex Beresford. extension animal husbandman at Iowa State college, suggested. Although the details of the contracts are not yet known it has been definitely stated that they will call for a reduction ut 25 per cent in the number of litters farrowed aud iu number of pigs marketed. Farmers who select their brood sows now and market the rest will save themselves the trouble of selling bred sows later, explained Mr. Beresford. . With the corn-hog program be- iug put ititu effect this winter, farmers will be iu a position *o profit more materially thuu over Club Leaders Will | Be Here Thursday Mrs, Edith Barker, assistant j club leader for girls, will be here! Thursday, Nov. 9, for an all-day meeting with leaders and thej county club committee to make j plans for tbe coming year. j . , _. . i On tlle evening of Nov. 8 F. K i by using efficient production | u ee d will be here to meet with! methods. Mr. Beresford U ur B .l«m the boys' club committee to make gllU of good type *— . . . • Pinner for Faculty Misses Holtmeyer, Kedmon, Wiese, and Matthews entertained at a 6:30 o'clock faculty dinner Wednesday evening. . Henderson ' - ~. "-•-• Sunday school at 10. Epworth League at 6:30. Junior League at 6:30. Worship service at 7:30. Choir rehearsal Thursday evening, Tbe pastor is gratified over tbe splendid response that was. made to tbe missionary appeal for a special offering at the recent Rally Day programs. The total amount received was J12.34. Considering the prevalent depressing circumstances this is a commendable piece of work. A word of appreciation is due also to all those who contributed of their time and talents to make these programs a success. We shall all feel much happier for having done our part. Let us now resolve to maintain the Rally Day spirit throughout the year. On Oct. 30 a happy evening was spent by the young people's Sunday school class of Wesley Chapel at the home -of Mr. and Mrs, John Clark and Edna. Tbe host and hostess had their borne decorated to conform with the Hallowe'en season. In this setting, enhanced by costumed guests with mysterious expression and silent demeanor, the usual wlerd atmosphere 1 characteristic of Hallowe'en was distinctly sensed. The presence of witches and a dancing fairy distributing fortunes gave the atmosphere more distinct character. After 8 period of time .spent in spiHted games, the host and hostesses served au appetizing lunph, down from Council Bluffs where the Maytmuers had been visiting the Wheelers. Champ Harover and family of the last of fhe | week. Mrs. Art Fritcher and Mrs. C. E. Edmondson were in Red Oak Wednesday afternoon. Maggie Jane Thomas ot Wales celebrated her eightieth birthday Thursday. Friends here wish her more happy birthdays. Jud Coppock and son, Russell, were in Glenwood on business Thursday. Hazel Jenkins who loaches the Trlplett school gave a program and box supper at her school house Thursday evening. A large crowd was In attendance. Proceeds from tbe sale of boxes was 118, Mr. and Mrs. Salberry moved last week and will occupy part of the Wltwer home, Mrs. Salberry is a sister of Mrs. Oxford. C. A. Wight and family have been enjoying a visit from his mother ot Red Oak. . Mrs. Waldo Edmo :: Carrol Phillips wag able to return home tbe last of the week from tbe hospital in Council Bluffs, At tbe M. E. Ladies' Aid meeting Thursday afternoon several visitors were present. There was a display of quilts and a lunch was served by Mrs, A. S. Paul and Mrs. Harry Paul. Mr. and Mrs. Beevls Sowers were visitors In Red Oak Sunday afternoon. Born — to Mr, and Mrs. Dwight Jones of Wafts, Nov. 1, a daughter. We extend congratulations. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Penwell and Mrs. John Bryant and children of Morton Mills, and Walt Coppock and family enjoyed a delicious birthday dinner Sunday at tbe Jud Coppock home given in honor of Mr. Coppock's forty- ninth birthday which was on Saturday, Mrs. Rose Plumb is "at Dwight Jones home near Wales caring for Mrs, Jones and .the new baby. Mrs, C. A, Wight entertained several ladies »t her home Friday afternoon io, honor of Mr, Wight's mqtfaef wfco Is visiting there. The afternoon was spent in sewing carpet rags after which Mr. **« Mft. Aft FtTtehtr wlit to Atlanttc Wednesday to Wftfca the fan*rat of a yowafc *sa* **» h»« been with thetft tMt tuwwfer during the rodeos. Re had lh» misfortune to fall from a horse and break MS neck. Mrs. Peart Harbor and Margaret Harbor had business in Carson Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Harold Camplsell anfl chiMren ana her mother, Mrs. Will Cain, and BIO Cooper returned Friday from Mfchfgan. Alfred Huntsman celebrated his eighty-third birthday last Saturday. May he enjoy many more birthdays. ftes t5or~&Sfmis~tm damage tie ilfed in the Atftfttor's o*- soe* ot the iStfe of December A. D. 1983, dr such highway wfff lie vacated without reference thereto. 17-4. E. A. Schsds, Auditor Of Mills County, Iowa. Eve was the first fashion stylist ftct&Tflin£ to ft hdtd in ft fasn* Highway Notice To all whom it may concern: Frank E. Belknap, Rena Bass, Emma McKown, and Oeo. Hilton Estate, The Commissioner appointed to view, and I! required to vacate a highway, commencing a t SB corner of Sec. 23, Twp. 71, Range 41 and running thence west one mile to the SW cother o? Sec. 23, Twp. 71, Range 41, and terminating at the SW corner ot Sec. 23, Twp. 71, Range 41 has reported in favor ot vacating the west three-fourths mite of the above described road but advises leaving the east one-fourth mile LOW RATES toft tt*6*fc!ft*» Al«o tfee *as tbe first apple woman. The Germans are stationing * floating air base In the south Atlantic to enable them to establish a regular air service between Europe and South America. |t»» I 1 Mfififfi l^ujcuriom Comfort •! economy nttM» 2N ( Rooms—2M Bath*. »\ &2!^r. ft*. Malt* the. Hanlor4 Easier, Quicker, Better Ironing Qoleman AUTOMATIC ELECTRIC IRON The Coleman Automatic has every modern feature to make your ironing easier, better and to save you time. Has automatic adjust* able heat regulator. Never too hot, never too cool STURDY, ACCURATE, LONO- lASTIMO THERMOSTAT • DEPENDABLE, LONO-UFS HEATINO ELEMENT The Coleman Automate Iron save* you money, work md dotbea.' Beaoti-, 10 MINUTE PWVI MOM CLEAR LAKE A BLACK HAW.tf-1 -"- ^ HOTEL^jj Hardware MALVERN a lunch. w«4 served. A, very pleasant afternoon was spent. Mrs, Clayton Macedonia has hijen having berries from h,er «WR garden, tfee ' M that from strong, large and vigorous litters ylans for the coming year. According to the county club be selected. Tried sows which | ronimlttMe. 4-H club work i* one have proved themselves capable of the most valuable phases of of producing large Utters of Strong, rapidly growlug pigs will, of course, be the most profitable. our Farm Bureau program and careful pluiig ure necessary to curry cm UU* SAY"NOI" offerftd an 5HiMff-i^» -SS^ to carry thlneal. Ed k, Phillip* Pbd Friday m GrUwold T. D. Phillips was called to Grittwold Friday by the death of bi« brother, Edward L. Phillips, a long time railroad *na» of that place, tie had been in poor health for somis time pa»t. The funeral was held in Orl* wold Sunday afternoon and burial wa» la th* Henderson eew*. t*ry. The M«w>olc fraternity bad. <'h*r*e uf th« *erv|M» at tb* grave. Mr* P&UH&H yafl rears of ago and to »itrvt»«4 (III* »UA fate 0la*# ' World 1 * Urges* 4-H Club B*y Betf Show! Miny Other Thrilli and Features at Sixth Annual NOV. 11-17 OMAHA RATJ?« 8** th«.ar*»t>C»r wedding eteck .suitable

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