The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on November 16, 1933 · Page 6
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 6

Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 16, 1933
Page 6
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ttwi and «ts« Strtalt* <*«***: MILLS eOtKfY FARM BUREAU NEWS Phon* 1244 One tor Bath Cot-tiand H«*t« Wfflte&Mt the One Used Wheat the corn-hog contract will be Bimpler and more easily understood than the wheat con tract. Judging from discussions at tne regional conference on the corn- hog program la Kansas City. Nov. 6 and 7. This meeting was attended by several representatives of Iowa State college. According to ettensioa workers attending only one contract wiu be used for both corn and hogs fioth the application and contract form probably will be printed on the same sheet of paper. . Details of the application and contract will be shorter and more easily understood, according to tentative plans. These improvements will make it much easier for farmers and those working on the corn-hog program to fill ou' contracts and get them Into snap for submission to the Federal Ad justment Administration. Final details of the contrac will not be known for a few days It was the opinion of those a the conference that the prtnte contracts will not be available fo distribution before Dec. 1 or later because It Is necessary for all details to be gone over carefully, not only by economists and live stock men In the administration, but also by lawyers. In the meantime county agents will be informed of the plan In district training schools. These agents, In turn, will meet with representative farmers in their counties to discuss the program. The temporary organization, which will represent all farm 'groups, will proceed with the work of acquainting farmers with the need for the program and its details. AS soon as farmers have signed contracts they will meet to form their local county corn-hog production control associations and will assume active management of the program. Outline Watk of Farm Bureau for Coming Ve&r Thl* HIUUH »"—•-—- il^-i." ii flr»t yW hotae fttrafshfnt *« th*Jr project for next year. The following are the county goa»: 1 Strengthen seven organizes einbs and organize two new ones by March 15. the committee to Interest unorganised townships br November. 1984. ' 2. To conduct the following receiTo fcuo VMIM»B« - -— ----- ~ -- swcfitttol «e*a« (got* ftetol to* mtt war * a*« sttver ttedal frig elftl. work*. These *m fc* (resented at tne animal 4-H crab nifty ltt«r in the ye*T. The following eotftty club Ob- fectltes were distasted *«a county-wide events: Rally 4-H girls' department at . day, IM The program of work for the Farm Bureau was written Friday, Nov. 10, at a special meeting of the Farm Bureau board of directors and a special committee selected for that work. Some of the highlights ot the program for next year are: l. Special effort to be made to cooperate with the federal government on the Agricultural Adjustment plan and the National Recovery Act. 2. Plan more activities for young people. 3. Plan more and better community township meetings. 4, Increase boys and girls' club work under the supervision of boys' and girls 4- H committees to an enrollment ot at least 160 boys and girls. C. W, McDonald, extension representative, was here at this meeting to assist with writing the program, At the conclusion of the program meeting, Mr. McDonald lead in a discussion of the corn-hog plan. At the end of the discussion, which lasted for over two hours, a vote was taken and the group at this meeting agreed to cooperate with the corn-hog program 100 per cent. Officers and directors and members present at this meeting were Henry Buch, 8. J. Anderson, Mayo 3ass, B. F. Anderson, Dean Jackson. R. O. Jackson, C. V. Sell, Ray Hilton, S. C. Lincoln, Lee A. Roland, Mrs. Lee Roland, and C. county fair, county-wide party for girls and boys, training schools for leaders. 3 To conduct the following county-wide contests: Health, music appreciation, demonstrations. and exhibits at county .fair, record memory booklets. Plan to Organize More Boys* Clubs F P. Reed met with the boys club committee: O. R. Hyde, tier. aid Leu, Ray Hilton, and Shirley Lincoln, and the county agent last Thursday evening to make plans for next year. Edwin Leu leader ot the Nlshna Valley club was also present at this meeting At this meeting the most out standing boy In calf club work and the most boy in , Wats Was Mvfft* At tft* C5*Ttet»ft * Krs. ««r«wr ««Mr. t»e« *»** 1. 6lve opportunities to fafm yoflth to learn approve* practices la crops and lite sto*k preda^ tloa. 8. to learn ptopet Hattia- mentafy procedure to teach cooperation through organized fclnb groups. Local clab objectives: To **** each club iroup a standard clob wtta officers, leaders, a regular schedule ot meetings, a wrttwft program, and to fcat* each bot A tttc* ot cWeltea airtt «oe«let, tread and tmttet sandwiches, dm pieties, 81W eake ««« wtw %f MM. Wo Harris Mr*, , * . . twe*ty were pteWtrt inclndthg seretal Tttttors. Mrs, »n* Sttlta ef CSartoU n*s take part events. in county clnb CIILB* t Objective tor eaeh member: 1. Keep record of his project. 2. Take pmtt in at least one local club meetiflg. 3. To attend wraaty wide 44i club eveaU. County club project* for 1»84 are: Baby beef, pure bred heifer, colt, sow, and litter, market bar* row, poultry, aad cora elabe. It was also planned to organ* lie at least three local clubs la the county, Boys interested In 4- H work should get la touch with the county agent or any oae o! the eouaty club committee, of is chairman for 1ft »<Wn* ^commmee. These boys will im Women to Study Use of Block Printing • How to use block printing to decorate many kinds of fabrici and materials for home use wil be explained and demonstrated b; Miss Nora Workman, extension specialist in home furnishing HENDERSON Blcknell. Exempt Hogs Killed for Use on Farm Hogs processed for consumption by the farmer who raised them are exempt from the processing tax recently announced by the Agricultural Adjustment Administration to provide funds with which to finance the new corn-hog production control program. • % The Agricultural.. .Adjustment Act exempts from the tax hogs processed by or for a farmer for consumption by his own family, employes or household. This means, according to the Bureau of Internal Revenue, that a farmer may butcher hogs for his own consumption and cure the B. Y, Club Entertained By Mrs. Bevia Sower* Mrs. Bevis Sowers was hostess at the regular meeting of the B. Y. club Wednesday evening. Several guests present included her sister, Mrs. J. V. Good, of Elliott, Mr«. Nyna Cunningham, Mrs. Rex Dory, and Misses Wlese, Matthews, Holtmeyer, Morgan, and Converse. The evening was spent playing games after which refreshments were served. Mrs. Jno. Rainbow as "Charlemagne" and Mrs. Cunningham as "Caesar" led their recruits to victory and received awards. Miss Converse received the lucky number prize. Daniel Perkins and June Boileau Wed Daniel Perkins, one of our young business men, and Miss June Boileau, the accommodating operator for the Henderson Telephone company, were married at oeea soa. »i»M*5»» •»••«• •-«--* tin. Waldo SMinoiidsoft helped in the Sdmoadsoa cafe daring Mr*. Sd»e»d*B»*« aheiacft, Freda Stoaebreker who ha* twwn statfat la th« octa Htrattt home while her parents were quarantined for warlet fever "" turned home Saaday. Mrs. MeKeeaey visited her HOB Clarence, aad family the last o the week. There were ao services at th M. 8. church Sunday evealfig fti ttev. Mr. Neeblt was oa the siek list. £arl Moore aad family cane 1 Friday from Masketoa, Mich, t Tisit his mother, Mrs. Will 8mal and other relatives. After the business session o the ttebekah lodge Tuesday eve- down to the Carl Riggle cafe aad enjoyed a fine lunch. Tea were present. Bud and Bill Copeland of Council Bluffs were visitors In town the first ot the week. Mrs. Harold Campbell was a visitor in Omaha Monday and Tuesday. C. Androy went to the Jennie Edmundson hospital Monday to be operated on Tuesday. It was quite a serious operation and all his friends hope it will be a successful one. He has been quite poorly of late. Alta Nelson returned to her were ft«* da* ttottert t*a* ***** IM& * HaMfJWk* Wrf »h» **«***£*** atteft*** * tflfctfetti t*«* » andoah tUtey »fttflH»«. Utt. t«r, The Cooper ftirls, Rnby ind MMUM laflttt were in tt«* Oafc Bietfi «•«•»»•—<r-" - - Joba Jaraw. Beaa F. 0. ttofchewfjeritef new at the Saath 0»ah* Wednesday whete th» last had e»u!« oa the tearket. _.-. Dean MeLaln accompanied them as tar M Olenwood where the visited friends until their return. Velma McLala, Flereaee tttt* field, Doris Bishop, aad Jean Koehersperger weat to Btterapa Sunday afteraooa to practice tot the older Boys' and dirta 1 Coa* tereace which Is to be neit week. Laurence Joe Allen, gla Hatfleld went on to Malvera H. A. Bursirff Gfoeef Mulhollind flroeery » Mftlvern v ,. u ..» —~- ,r —,. -• — - Alta nelson reiurnea iu um Kockport, Mo. Saturday, Nov. 11, Kansas City Saturday, Rev. Mr. Snyder of the Methodist ylg , t wjth her local women leaders in a series of training schools to be held next week. In this series of training 1 schools the second lesson of tbe fourth year home furnishiag project being studied by Mills •county Farm Bureau women will be presented. For linoleum blocks the material commonly called battleship linoleum is recommended by Miss Workman for the amateur's use. One-fourth inch thickness is best for most uses. Much linoleum is not suitable because of its porous nature, nor does patterned linoleum give good results. How to cut a design in the block and how to print on fabric or other materials will be demonstrated by Miss Workman. She will also describe materials suitable for block printing and for demonstrating .block printing with soap. Local leaders who attend these training sckools will nold follow* up meetings In their school district where women interested may secure this Information and demonstration of block printing. Training schools for the diff erT ent centers will be held at the following homes; i Monday, Nov. 80; at the borne ' of Mrs. Ralph May, for tbe leaders of plettvUle, St. Marys, West Oak. and Glenwood townships, Tuesday, Nov. gl: at the hO! of Mrs. W. F. Andrews, for the leaders of Center, Lyons, and ftawles townships. Wednesday, Nov. 22: at the Jionve of Mrs. Glen SkerriU. tor Ithe leaders of lograUata, Silver .Greek, aud Hast Oak townships.. Thursday, Nov. ?3: at the hope of Mrs. Ben Coxou, for tbe lead- the butchering and curing for his own consumption done tax-free. The tax will also be refunded to persons or Institutions delivering hog products to organizations exclusively for charitable distribution. Plan Observance of Harvest Sunday AU ready plans are made for observance of Harvest Sunday in Mils county rural churches. This day. "Harvest Sunday," Is Nov. 26 and is dedicated to a fuller understanding, a greater confidence, and a closer relation ship between the urban and rura people of our state. It Is ex tremely Important in these times that the human, and economic relationship of people of the town and the country be not out ot bar mony. Cooperation In meeting ou problems and a mutual under standing ot them should be ou watchword. With this thought I mind we should observe this day in its broadest sense. County people and town people should make special effort to work together on those "Harvest Sunday" programs. News of Henderson Consolidated School First and Second Crude* „ We turn bT«a ready for Thanksgiving, In «oat f the room we have a Thanks- iving parade of Mr, and Mrs. Duck and Mr, Turkey Gobbler olored by the second grade. The econd grade also made* some log houses and Pilgrims for the sand able. In language we have begun to tudy the life of the Indians. We Irew pictures to illustrate their homes, cooking methods, and mntlng. Friday afternoon the first grade dramatized the story of "The Wee Wee Woman" for the second grade. We enjoyed it very much. The first and second grades and also their teacher, Miss Redr man, hope Joan Stonebraker will be back to school soon. We have many interesting things to tell church officiating. They were accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Fisher and all returned home the following day. The bride is one of Henderson's most charming young ladies and has been the efficient operator for the local telephone company for several years past. The groom is a fine young man and is engaged in the trucking business at this place. They will go to housekeeping at once la^the Addle Boileau property, wbfre they will soon be at borne Joithelr many fter a few weeks visit with her uncle, Wash Nelson, and family. Jer brother, Dee, took her back >y auto. Jud Coppock and wife and son, Russel, visited relatives In Emerson Sunday. W, B. Wheeler had business In Council Bluffs Friday. The friends ot Mrs. Minnie Carlson are glad she is feeling better. She was quite sick a few days ago. Third and Fourth Grade* We are very happy to have our teacher. Miss Matthews, back with us after her recent period of illness. wishes. Lenora Blmmonds spent the week end here. She has been staying with her brother and wife at Hancock. Paul Phillips and children and Arlene Harbor were ia Omaha Sunday evening taking his sister Gayle, back to her school work Mrs' A, J. Harbor and daueh tor, Arlene, and son, Morris, wer business callers in Carson Saturday afternoon. Mr, and Mrs. Bevis Sowers an Mr, and Mrs. J, 0. Ooss were 1 Red Oak Sunday afternoon, A birthday dinner was enjoye Sunday at the Mrs, McKeeney home. It was In bonpr of her fifty-second birthday. Mrs. 0. H, Amlck returned home the last of the week from Glarlnda where she bad been v}S' King Mr. Amick a few days. W, L. Brown and family drove o Biverton Sunday to ylsit rela* tves. Will says they had » bard drive coming home. C. A. Wight'and R. W. Oaf*- Brass Bed Oak Saturday"' mother-in-law who --„ . hw spent the GAS AND OIL MONEY —BELIEVE IT OB NOT!" Sa/lyj M Really?Tell me about It, Helen," Helen:"Well, as I use the car rno»t of Jhe time Jhese. day* and •'1 Fifth and Sixth Grades The fifth grade are checking their health rules. We have Indl' vidual charts as well as « room chart, The reading students fu our room who have an average of or above gave a program Armistice day. We have had no absences this week. ers of Deer Creek Cloud township*. aud White . Frl4»y, Nov. 84: at the home Of Mr». Johu R. Clark, for the . leaders o( Indian Creek aud Au- Home Furnishing Project for Girlf Mrs. Edith Barker, state 4-H girls' club leader, met Nov. 9 with the girls' cl«b committee: Mrs. CUnton Parker, chairman, Mrs. Frank Summers, Mrs. Shirley Lincoln, and the following leaders: Mrs. Ward Ficlwl, Mrs. Boy Conner, Mr*. A. B. Cuwings, Mis* Helen Buch, Miss Margaret coin, and Miss Edna Clark. 1 era who led eluba thl« last year, but wore not able to attend thte Third and Fourth In the third grade IB geography we have . . bolt drove to gmmeU cownty Thursday and spent a couple of days at pheasant hunting, 71)6? had good luck and bagged tb% limit each day, Mrs. Rose Plujnb who fc*« be«s staying in the »w4«ht Joues night In the Hatfleld home. 8u» day Mr. and Mrs. Berrlmaa took her to Sidney where she will visit her slater. The A. R. C. Sunday school class enjoyed a social evening at Strahan Friday night at the home of Misses Lulu McRae aad Waada Kochersperger, The evening was spent playing games and different stunts. Refreshments ot fruit salad and cake were served and all report a "dandy" time, Ella Kellenbarger was the only mem- .bar of the class unable to be present, Mrs, S. A. Reed was OB tne sick list last week. Her (laugh* ter, Mrs. p. N, Llddell, spent Frl* day night and Saturday with her. Mr, and Mrs, J. B. Hughea, Miss Jane Hughes, aaS Torpa, all of QB»lyi, and Joe }e» were dinner guest* ta tfte JSoebersperger home Sunday, Mr, and Mrs, Joe McLain were Sunday dinner guests to the benw of tbelr son, pew, MJw Ii» K, Wood of Qlenwood was also rtftr • w '"*•" f%***^ cost of ion." Mr, and Mrs, Oea» Moiiaia _ Misses Jna Wood, WanO*. ft»4 Jean flay evantaj i» Jfeft J99 surprising thIngi Y about the cosFofcar operat Dick thought all gas and .oil sold at approximately the same price were of equal value.When the motor broke down, he considered it just hard luck and paid the repair bill," Sa«y»"lsn't it?" He/em "No! It is poor motor protection. More than half the entire motor wear occurs during the few minutes of starting when the motor is cold. Only one brand of oil—Conoco Germ Processed Motor Oil—penetrates the metal so that a portion of It, nearly a quart, stays up in your motor, greatly reducing th? wear. So checking back on repair bills that were paid before I changed to Conoco, we've saved a lot of mopey this last year." Sally i "What about gasoline!" Heteni "To'me that choice depended-on quick starting—Dick used to choke the cgr whtil ht wo^wjld, Itwasted 10 much gasoline in cold we other—ranIhe battery down and r the nerves, tog,With Con«co§ranie,the m9 ^ T ti9 ^* gt the drat tyrri and h« power solore-rflce* further en each gallpn and Ji v qnt%05H c!*^S? V«« ife how I did itt" 5o%i "I serteinjy do* He|e*n—and J thM ywjSf -.f CAUTION! , L Mrs, Kfleherenerjer an4 Jew We4ae«4ay to Mre.,8. and MJ88 Msrjortt M. Woods. Mrs. C. t&e sfr0ww,gatJnr4ay fidm(jn480* i*4 the week en,(J wtth relatlve» pear a recent UrtdSl, lime was. was » vt«|t tfee last af tbe h« parents of Red Oftk, Mrs. perklas her daughter wfea Ures aear of Africa »n4 are no* res$y to begin the study of Jaoan, In the fourth grade tW wo began long dlvUlon and CBQ It very teterestiBg work, Ward Parker wan absent Fri* day due to illness. Purlng art pariod we have bee» busy coloring turfcays ta decorating our room.

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