The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on November 23, 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 23, 1933
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Page 6
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' ^ ' '" . -' ' 'if--.' - ' PAGE SIX ¥ttt MAT.VfeftH LEAftfett MALVfettN. tOWA. frOVfcMftEft 3S» tUS MILLS COUNTY FARM BWffiAtf NEWS 244 Brace M. Kflpatrtelt, Agett. MUs Msysfl Berfy, 8e»*ets*y. Expeet COMI Loan [ Procew Tax Small Blanks Here Seen Not* from* And toforiM* tion May be Secured at Farm Bureau Note forms, loan agreements, and official regulations needed by farmers to secure loans of 46 cents ft bushel on marketable corn properly warehoused and sealed on the farm are expected In the county agent's office within a few days, according to information from Ihe Agricultural Adjustment Administration In Washington, D. C. This new basis replaces the basis of 50 cents per bushel, f. o. b. Chicago, for No. 2 corn, originally announced. The alteration was made In order to establish a uniform rate among farmers In various parts of tho corn-growing areas. The corn land plan is comparable to tha basis of the loans on cotton. The area in which farmers will be eligible for loans comprises nil of the three states of Iowa, Indiana, and Illinois, said Bruce M. Kilpatrick, county agent, and those parts of Kansas, Missouri, Nebraska, South Dakota, Minnesota, Ohio, and Wisconsin, where corn is a major crop. The warehouse certificate is to be the loan collateral. Loans will be made at 4 per cent interest. Loans on corn will be made to the original producers or farm* ers acquiring corn from the original producers, provided both the poducer and the farmer purchasing for feeding agree to reduce their respective corn acres for 1934 by at least 20 per cent, and the number of litters farrowed and hogs marketed from these litters by at least 25 per cent, in accordance with the 1934-36 corn bog production control program. Description of areas where farmers will be eligible for loans and the exact terms of the loan agreement will be furnished in the loan regulations to be announced soon. Note forms and loan agreements, together with regulation! governing the loans, .Will be promptly distributed to ty: , agricultural extension U »ndj>Uier agencies helping Part el Park Coat The initial processing tax now in effect of 50 cents per hundredweight npon the actual killing of all hogs slaughtered for commercial trade channels accounts for less than three-qnarters of one cent per pound ot the average value of a finished hog carcass, It Is pointed out by the Agricultural Adjustment Administration. The regulations Imposing the tax provide that the tax will increase by 50 cent stages on Dec. 1, Jan. 1, and Feb. 1. reaching a maximum of $2 per hundred* weight. If meat packers and retail meat dealers distribute the tax now in effect among the various hog products in proportion to their retail market value, hams, fresh loins, and bacon will bear slightly more than an average of three-quarters of one cent per pound; products of lower value, such as trimmings, sausage, luncheon meats, and miscellaneous edible meat will bear a tax of proportionately less per pound. ! Although they do not necessarily determine the incidence of the tax with respect to hog pro* ducts entering retail trade Channels, the regulations issued by the Secretary of Agriculture for the purpose of establishing the rate for floor stocks on meats and other products derived from hogs and in storage at processing plants on Nov. 5, 1933, indicate approximately how much ot the tax each article may bear. At tbe Initial rate of 60 cents per cwt. on live hogs the floor stock tax on regular and skinned hams, given the sweet pickle or smoked cure, ranged from slightly less than one cent to slightly more than one cent per pound. This represents about 15 to 18 cents on a 16-pound ham, depending upon the manner ot trim and the type of cure. Tbe floor stocks tax on fresh pork loins was slightly more than one cent per pound. This amounts to about one-fourth of a cent each on the average pork chop. Picnic hams, smoked or cured sweet pickle, were levied on at the rate of less than one-halt cent per pound. Tbe floor stocks tax on lard was slightly over one-half of Agriculture. By ttafcfftg «e ot thfe forc*. Secretary Wafttcfe a*d his co-workers save money for the Individual farmer who wast help pay the total expenses o* Ms coinrty control as-jocfatttm. Every dollar saved In the local *dm!a- hrtfatfon of the act means ait additional dollar IB the pocket ot the men who produce com and Oft FUST IlOTIle • «*•*••.*•«»«•• ± * J. * Follow-up Meeting Meld The toUow-np meeting for the ftrst lesson ot the home tarnishing project was held Friday, Nov. 10, at the home of Mrs. I. R. Clark. The lesson entitled "Home Furnishing Fabrics," was presented and explained by Mrs. C. E. Wilson and Edna Clark, leaders for Anderson township. Edna Clark, Publicity Chrmn. Leader Want Ads pay and pay. A large er«ftt(r*ry opefatttg fft Iowa repwti the ahote drop 1* the «« ntoirths ending Aug. 31 and a declli»« fft the v*1rte of Its fctcfck from 82 to «7 c«*t«. The pfesideat attributes part at least to the «*!e wf beer. One eehool report* the dbcoatitmiag b* milk at boo* lunches because the children did not bring the money saying the parents Were taking ft for beer. A farftef complained to his ctty cousin about falling prices of milk and was asked why he allowed a htige beer sign bn his silo when sales ot milk had fallen 20 per cent In that region. JfctttH e* memtw** of the Assembly wilt hesitate to legalize another competitor, hard liquor. HASTINGS (i Revival Meetings Begin November 26 Rev. L. E. Ripley to be Assisted fcy Rev. T. J. Pettit, Pacific Junction A series of special revival meetings will bepin In the Methodist church in Hastings next Sunday evening with the pastor, Rev, L. E. Ripley in charge, assisted by Rev. T. J. Pettlt ot Pa- clflC Junction who will have charge of the music. Mr. Ripley is well known as a real power In meetings of this kind and Mr. Petttt has also had large experience. He Is a musical leader ot unusual ability and moreover a very strong and forceful speaker. The people of Hastings have promise of a splendid series ot meetings under the able leadership of these two men. All that Is needed Is the help and cooperation ot all who believe in the church and what it stands tor, to make this a great uplift for the entire community. Everyone has a most cordial Invitation to attend these meetings. : Providing the .farmer is troth- fol In hl« statements in securing the loan he it liable only for the amount of corn specified la the warehouse certificate. If he does not repay the loan by next Aug. 1 the borrower may be required to shell and deliver the corn to the loading station The county corn-hog committee will act as a warehousing board, having charge ot the sealers since the corn loan Is a part of the corn-hog adjustment program. All farmers interested in this loan should leave word at the Farm Bureau office and information will be sent to you as soon as it is received at this office. Red Croat Drive Surprise Party _ . for Orrille Stoekttell Mrs. Orville Stockstell had a surprise party for her husband Saturday evening, this being his birthday. Those present were: Irene and Virginia Scott, Katie and Elmer Haney. Bus Parker, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Morse, Mrs. Oan Morse, Mr. and Mrs. Lee Kepple, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Scott, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Haney, Marion Hamell and Harvey O'* Dell of Omaha. All reported a nice time and wish Orville many more happy birthdays. Week End Marks Third of School Year for Hastings This week end the second six- weeks period, ontf-tbird of the school year is over. However, we are not looking forward to the examinations that begin the latter part of the week nearly so much as to our Thanksgiving vacation next week, Mrs. A. t,. !«et fryttm of Red Hrt. BerimMt Schifff Lorraine Clark aftd Freda F*Hows wife vitftotl Mo-nday evening ft the Mlflatd Curtis home In Stratraft. An tnvitati&a dance was given at the Win Courtier home Saturday <*enlng. A good eftowd at* tended. Mr. and Mrs. George Huntsman of Emersoti, ted Clark and Mrs. Cecil Wood Were Conftclt Bluffs visitors Monday. Mist Lorraine Clark and Frieda Fellows were la Red Oak Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Lew McDowell who hate been visiting in the country th« past few weeks with their son. returned home Sunday. Mt. and Mrs, fid Hathaway au- toed to Clarinda Tuesday. the following people were dinner guests in the home ot Mr. and Mrs. Everett Pnrcell Sunday. Marjorie Walden add son, Roger and Mildred Achenbaeh of Shen- ahdoah, Mr. Nixon and BOH and Edith Parcel! of Council Bluffs, Mr. and Mrs. Dale Read and daughter, Phyllis Joan, Mr. and Mrs. A. V. elites. Floyd, Kielh. and Peggy, Miss Millie dale and Jean and Jacqueline Dunn ot this vicinity. Mrs. Cecil Wood and Miss Blanche were Glenwood and Mai vern visitors Saturday, th* *ttk end «tt» fce* JttNItt, Mr. a*« Strt. W. ft. «M«ML Lloyd Warren ef Blanche Mrs. ftieth, aftfl •** , of net parent*, *tf . attd «f». Seft locket, of Wetter Mft. Flekel is repotted Wofte this week. Orrille *»« 2elta Miss Agnes Boltoii and tatee frwisds all of imogene tlsfted Sunday ife the R. P. Crawford home. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Nlday and son, lohft Clayton, attended * family reunion at Randolph Stilt* day. flllle and Velma Minis Mis* Thelma Crawford were Shenandoah -visitors Saturday. Cheiraaf McClaln and trtin Maria of Illinois were dinner guests in the Cecil Woods home Sunday. Glen Greflson of South Dakota was here last Monday on bust* best. tt. P. Schorr and family visited relatives In Red Oak Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Priest vis* ited Sunday In the Wilt Oliver home. da* Ultfc m T*r«*t«, »r. ttrf a. ' "3 -•€ & ft* ftmft ft nt*1 ' aw*cHrt»*rn Hi SletrtHSSa frf aat . Mr. ftM Hrt. ftiat Mows *ti tw» sMrt sf Worth, »fc g«tt*fct with fee? JBOther, ftota Boyet. tifey wete home frttt «ttll«B5*tli wh ere tney «U*nt * fr* days wit h tfcelf Mr, afcfl Mrs. ftftfff Jt ger aft* Mrs. Jenirte Kifl *tft«*fte4 taWe fntirlday frdtt Mt. Aft they *p*Bt * EMERSON is On This Week Chas. Vlner has been appointed to take charge of the Red drive for Hastings and-is Farmers May Form Own „ ... M . Cooperative Organisation » » OM|W * - , jrourTrlted Crow; <hMW this week before' Saturday Easier, Quicker, Better Ironing AUTOMATIC ELECTRIC (RON The Colemon Automatic has every modern feature to make your ironing easier, better and to save you time. automatic adjust* heat regulator, Never tog hot rwrer too cool. LQNS-Ufl ilfMEMT WOrV Wd Clothe. The,opportunity to set up a gigantic cooperative association to plan tbe production of corn, and hogs on the basis of domestic demand is offered Mills county farmers by tbe Agricultural Ad- jjustment Administration in the form ot the corn-hog program, R. K. Bliss, director of the extension service at Iowa State college said in an Interview. With this cooperative control association farmers may do what a large manufacturer or any one man would do it he had control ot the entire business ot agriculture-— that is the adjustment of production to demand. Only by gearing output down to the need of the market can the farmer secure the income which will restore his purchasing power. Director Bliss said, The purpose ot the corn-hog program ot course is to enable farmers to obtain i price which will enable them to buy with 100 pounds of pork the same amount of commodities which they could buy with 100 pounds of pork b«H fore the war —in other words "parity price." One of the faults of cooperative selling groups, said Director Bliss, has been that as soon as it , forced the market price up tarnvr ers abandoned it it they could get a better price from an outside buyer. They did this, even though they realized their support of the association wag uced- ed if prices were to be maintained. This objection is answered in the proposed nation-wide cooperative to raise corn-hog prices, in that benefit payments are made only to the farmers who cooperate. The man who stays outside the plan "takes his own chances," Furthermore the men who participate sigu a legal contract with "Uncle Sam," Director Bliss emphasized tbe responsibility O { tbe individual farmer. Tbe government does not require farmers to »lg» tbe coa- traot. It does provide tbe w&cblo-- ery waklug u possible tor tfewa to cooperate with tbe govern- wout. They will let up their own local control assaclatlQtt to provide for local a4utluUtratlou. i individual far«w thsretore mj att in order to receive any to lit from tae nropjiBd, plqua. TJyi 8xtej$sloii MMnttOd jiAti work uu4 iu gIBTHIMAT Celebrated J. H. Hall's Fifty-»i»th Birthday Friday waa the fifty-sixth birth day of J. H. Hall and Mrs. Hall and the boys planned and car* ried out a nice little surprise tor him that evening at the Hall home. A big dinner was the main event with a huge birthday cake as the center. A number of presents were also brought him. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hall and Mr, and Mrs, Charles J. Hall besides the Immediate family, Lorraine Clark and Bud Mitchell Entertain Lorraine Clark and Bud Mitchell entertained a group of friends at the Mitchell home Friday evening, Tbe evening was spent playing games after which delicious refreshments were served. Those present were: Katbrys Anderson, Margaret and Rowena Shepard, Evelyn Crawford, Mina Christie, Mildred Darland, Ruth Dalzell. Regina Lookablll, Frieda Fellows, Ardith Owens of Red Oak, Dorothy Nagel of Straban, Hester Hall of Malvern, George Resh, Edgar Lookablll, Tom Christy, Ned Turner, Tom Dal- sell, Harold Culver, Joe Hathaway, Bruce Wallahan, Melvin Parker, and Harold and Jack Mitchell and Bill Reid. A. son, Charles Hilton, was bora to Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Blag,am Wednesday, Nov. J6. We ex- end congratulations, A. P. Shaw was on tbe Omaha market Tuesday morning vttb, a nice lot of fat yearlings that be has fed out the past season* about fifty head. Mr. and, Mrs. Cecil Weeds and Mias Blanche Woods attended ti_. lka.tb.on at Sbeaandoab Friday evening. ^PM!l!WMP«R^p T ^^P^wp^^^w^^^^w • MAbVUII Mft Senior Newt We have'been studying "Macbeth" in English literature class. We think it interesting.. Most of us are working especially hard this week to get our note books in biology ready to hand in before the end ot the six weeks. In ISdgar' luring arouni bouse,while bis mother was feed with a bad cold, was putting in his time building a new water trough. Presently Tom looked over the fence. "How's your mother todayt" be asked. "Not so very well." "Is that her coughin'T" "No, you fathead, that's a horse trough," There are about 15 students out for declamatory work under the direction of^Miss Varley, The date for the contest has not been announced. Miss Isabel! Varley spent tbe week end with ber parents in Stuart. Millard Curtis of Straban visited Sunday in the M. B, Fellows borne. ' George Reab and Robert Blunt were Malvern visitors Saturday, Mrs. M, B, Fellows spent a few days last week caring for daughter, Mrs, MUterd Curtis, at Straban who was on tbe sick list, A. H. Crawford was a Glenwood visitor Tuesday, Miss Frieda Fellows and Ed gar Looksbill were Qmah« visit ors Friday, ftfiss Regina Looka- blll returned with them to spend tbe week end with home folks. Baer & Shook trucked out four big loads of fat cattle to ~ ' Sunday night. Tbe road men flnUlied »«rfac« tug the road south of town to tfte Brazelton bill east the cemetery, Mias Ardith Owens of Red. Qfl* visited a few days )8»t week ta tbe W, R, Saepard aowe, Mr. and Mrs, R, j§, po|njjf-ft«r* J- O. Hector »f fiftttnjil , , visited Sunday in tfef Iwwe of % 4»UBbter. Mr*, a D. F*lU>w», Jotta Hudsjoji taok * tr^«k V of cora te South H&kjit list; ^ „ Cur OJ«R 4r«MO|t lawvto of this vlelaltr. ,,,;.- , * * M : Women'* Relief Corps The Emerson Women's Relief Corps No. 214, Auxiliary to the Grand Army of the Republic, met in regular session Saturday afternoon, Nov. 18, with a good number in attendance. The meeting was called to order by the president, Thursa Edle. The secretary read an Invitation from Garfleld Corps No. 264 of Red Oak inviting the Emerson Corps to meet with them Friday, Mov. 24. It is hoped a good number of our members can attend. Our delegate, Pearle Wllklns, gave an interesting report of the seventh district convention held at Clarinda Nov. 7. The next regular meeting will be election ot officers, Dec. 2; also a pot luck luncheon with birthday committee In charge. V. U Kapple spent Sunday with ois family in Emerson,'H« has ao- Horace Cheney Wins Honors at Ames Horace Cheney was one ot the four boys chosen from the students of Iowa State college at Ames to attend American Royal Grain and Stock show, to be held in Kansas City, Mo. beginning last Thursday. Horace is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Cheney. few days wltfc relative*. Mist dot ene fieffirt of dto* and ftefif WttlWttS At Bet *tM teamed Saturday tfl at tne feoae of the bride, the bfld* tt * dattgnlet of }, 8. fietfatd, formerly of this place, and has ffiftftf tHeftdfe her*. The gtoott is engaged In eftfttfaet* lug. After .'a short wedding tHj» they wilt make their home In Den Moines. We extend congratulations. Emerson played their 'first games of basketball With Henderson there Friday night. Header* son first team defeated Emerson first team 24*11; Emerson second team defeated Henderson second team 2 MO. Miss Pearl Mcbala was a Red Oak visitor Saturday afternoon. A destroyer is a light fast vessel having a speed of from 86,to 40 knots, is about 310 feet long, has a draft of about 10 feet, and a beam of 26 to 80 feet, Mrs. E. M. Coppage of Stanton spent Friday here in the D. C. Coppage home. Ora Douglas returned home from the Emmanuel hospital in Omaha Saturday. He was taken to the home ot Mrs. Barbara Ballain. Miss Ellen Ann Schulte of Harlan spent the week and-with her sister, Mrs. A. B. Stokes. ' Mr. and Mrs. Tranfe . Oglevie were Council , Bluffs •visitors Thursday>tt«n - - •» •«• l ' —" *4j>««<<*,i;ai^!F.: Vi- Jafisie**!'!, , T ,._ _ auite sick last Wednesday but is reported to be 'getting alone nicely, Friday night was church night at the M. E. church. A splendid program was given In the audi torlum followed by sandwiches and coffee in the basement. About eighty were present for the'so- cial hour, Will Good, local carpenter, met with a serious accident Wednesday while working with fellow carpenters building a granary and corn crib on the Harry Paul farm neat Henderson. A large timber felj striking bis head causing A fracture. He was taken to Red Oak for an x-ray and is now at his home getting along as well as can be expected. His many friends wish Mm & speedy recovery, Mrs, I* u, Ripley and" daughter, Mrs, Martin* were Sbenan- dpah visitors Friday evening, Mr, and Mrs. R, Q, Grant of Cornini came Sunday to spend » week In the home of ber sister* Mrs, M. B. Shannon, Mr, Grant will help Mr, Shannon witU bin corn husking. > V , Mr. and JUrs, Sbermftn Archer and family from north of Red Oak *pe&t Sunday in the WJJl Good home, 1 Mr, and. Mrs, RoBcoe i were up from Imogeoe visttiAf gmerion reiaUres. Tbe road to tbe ls* v were Omftba visitors Saturday; Mrs,,Tom Baton and little son, Melvin; left Saturday for her home near Veteran, WTO. after spending ten days here with, her mother, Mrs. Susan Burton, John Carson had business in Glenwood Friday, Mrs, Lydla Good spent Wednesday and Thursday in Pacific Junction with her daughter, Mrs, Will Gammon, K IN ST. PAUL Visit Our Nationally Known BEER Garden or two, "ln8t.Paul,lt'»Th««t. BLACK HAWK ORANGE PEKOE (Black) or JAPAN GREEN JT ,-J'^'' j. ' ,--• ASK YOUR OACKXit ' • %1 * MfiNfi ,VKT| ,?%&: J3flfjf7flSF&'. ttiw^^l^'** i- IVUM *Wt-t * ' 5 ¥** M-4**w -nXftr ho ittfy •*"• ^ , PfeU y? *a -.ft* .\.ALKIt AN %\t I)K U ^ F. , •£.:&!?..* 7.1 "Ift-v* - 'J-a Uj _ -, w -£& W f<-b. 3h$.~ •;#;. L 3 ".^" ->aj £»1 Mfe. P 0///^ I f,*fi.\* Cs3$S^3P® ( ?®P?S«#^W3= Until Nov scHpUon ^ *^^£*J^&&i& -Ss,i>vv^i'«i ,.«.--;VS. <&.&Kim

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