The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on January 4, 1934 · Page 7
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 7

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Malvern, Iowa
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Thursday, January 4, 1934
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Page 7
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sf Adjustment Program la Iowa rulings on the eofn-Jiog contract probably win fc*te fcee* fecelyed in Jowa and & state meeting held at Iowa Stftt* college by the time this col- nmn Is printed. the state committee, Its field men and repre- senlatites ot the extension terr- »ce were expected to attend. Following the state meeting plans call for 10 district conferences ifi two days attended by county agents and representatives of the county committees these local men will then hold training schools In the counties fof the township workers to explain the administrative rulings and the details of the contract. Aftef that the sigh-up campaign Is expected to start In high gear, the most recent figures on storage stocks show that on Dec 1 pork storage holdings were 130 per cent of a year ago and 121, per cent of Ihe fire-year average. Lard storage was 371 per cent of a year ago'—.almost four times AS large—and 283 per cent of the five-year average. Just an^ other Indication of the Increasing need for the corn-hog program. Farmers hare received fair exchange value for their hogs in only one of the past fourteen years. That was in 1926-26 following a year of high corn prices The relatively high corn prices In 1924*25 in. turn followed a relatively low yield in 1924. Waiver Allowt Farmers to Get Earlier Accurate Production Necessary as Fifst Step ' Farmers who take part in the corn-hog plan offered by the Agricultural Adjustment Administration, may obtain a comparatively early payment of their first benefits under this plan, by signing a waiver or "rider" attached to the corn-hog contract, according to word received here by Bruce Kllpatrick, county agent. The waiver authorizes connty allotment committee to make necessary adjustments In the fig* ures for corn and hog production on the farm concerned, as given In the contract by the farmer, and pledges the signer to accept such adjustments. This "rider" which becomes a part of the contract was worked out by the corn Wheat Check* Total $135,572 for A total of $9,216,284 1ft checks had been written in Washington tip to Dec. is, as first ftdjostments nndcr the wheat program of the Agricultural Adjustment Administration. Farmers In Iowa will receive $135,572 of this total of cheeks already cleared, largest payments so far have gone to Monona coflnty with a total of $62,147. Checks are being written fof Texas, Oklahoma, and Oregon, states In which the wheat program was completed somewhat I later than in the central and east-1 ern wbeat belt. More than 900 of Approximately 1,460 counties participating in tbe wheat program have now had their contracts approved by payment by the County Acceptance Unit of the Wheat Section of the Administration in Washington. Most of the remaining contracts are to come froiri North Dakota, Montana, and the Facile EMERSON J^j^Hmg^jM i ^ i j B . t .^. rn , T ..,. r ^^ ..JO,.! - ... - ^^^^^ ^* ' Emerson Bank for tliitotit fttkttrance The Emerson Slat* Bank received the appended telegram from Washington, D. C. Monday morning. It made a very acceptable New fear present: "Membership In the temporary Federal I*-posit insurance Fund approved. Certificate of membership in the mall." Waiter i. Cnmmings. This Is Hood news for the bank and its depositors as It adds another element of safety and places it in the same class with other banks that have this membership. Secretary Wallace said recently that the adjustment methods in use now are necessary to turn the economic tide back toward prosperity for the farmer but that they are merely a "stop gap," The real benefit of the program will be in the development of better cooperation among farmers by which they can work more effectively as a group on problems of agriculture. Judging from a survey made among a limited number of Farm Bureau leaders In Iowa, farm Wallace. people agree with Something Is brewing in Washington In the form of an adjustment program for dairy farmers A 200-minion-dollar fund for a dairy and beef cattle program has <be»R suggested by farm leaders. More definite announcements are .. wu u u „ i/j bUf? \f\Jl I hog section of the AAA In orde to speed up as much as posslbl the cash payments to producers Each grower will give In hi corn-hog contract detailed infor mation on various crops, partlcu larly the acreage and yield o corn and the number of hogs far rowed and marketed on the aver age during the past two years Dec. 1, 1931 to Dec. 1, 1933. Thl Information provides the basis fo, the reduction payments. The flg ures supplied will be checked by tho various community committees when approved, with or with out adjustment, will be passed on to be checked by the county allotment committee. If the contracts then are found by the county committee to be correct, and on about the same basis at the average of the county, they will be tentatively approved and sent at once to Washington for preliminary acceptance by the Secretary of Agriculture, It the waiver has not been signed, and if adjustments are found necessary by the committee, the contract will have to go back to the signer "for his acceptance of the adjustments, before it can be forwarded to Washington for acceptance. The first reduction Clover, Other Forage Seed Shortage Ukely Next Year ' A serious shortage of legume and other forage crop seeds which will probably result in a rapid rise in prices of these seeds be fore next spring, is anticipated by F. S. Wilkins, forage crops Investigator for the Iowa Agriculture experiment station. Estimates have placed the amount of land to be taken out of wbeat, corn, and cotton production at 40 million acres. According to Mr. Wllkins there is pnly enough seed available of legume and hay crops to plant four million acres njore than are normally growp In the country. In other words there will only be enough seed to plan about 10 per cent of this land to hay and pasture crops. This njeans, according to Mr. Willcins, that -much of the land ts^en out of'corn, wheat,--and cotton production will have to be Jef^, fallow over the i|ext year or to eome s»a}l grain to getting a good , pf this shortage Of Iflgijnje iind bay seed is al, W&gy Jibing some Influence upon W-WkeJs, -aJtelfft aj»(j hay seed Prices haying risen recently. — payment will be made on the basis of these preliminary acceptances. Further adjustments found necessary later in the final check up by the county allotment committee In order to bring the aggre- , , northwest states of Idaho, Wash ington, and Oregon. The Iowa counties fof which checks were written early as reported by the Adjustment Administration are: County Jfo. Checks Amt. An Appreciation We Wish to thank ail those who sent flowers, aid and sympathy during the illness and death of our mother. Mary B. Gibson 8 nd children J. E. Burton Florence 1. Eaton Monona *. ^*. 486 Madison __. „«._ 87 Poweshlek _„ 9 Adams »_„<. + 16 Plymouth J_ «. 47 Jones . „ 7 Jasper .....^ . 46 Clinton -.__ __„ 36 Davis „....,. 16 O'Brien _. 6 Dallas 106 Monroe ._ 35 Polk _ k ._. 169 Wapello ... ____ log Benton , 12 Tama . «. is Harrison _. „ 121 22 16 Iowa 3tory Dubuquo 19 Itfuscatine „_ 41 Scott 132 Buchanan 6 Mills 76 Warren 130 Crawford 62 VanBuren „ 42 TefFerson 36 Marshall „_ 16 Previously announced _ .1,630 f 62,147 4,380 171 428 3,078 184 4,477 1,693 414 121 6,302 713 11,187 4,834 466 464 10,119 881 768 271 2,4«4 7,203 216 8,707 9,373 2,366 760 692 846 1112,616 Busy Bee Club Organizes at Karr^ Home Thursday Seven girls of Plattyille town- hip met Thursday, Deo, 28, at he home of Ruby Karr to organ* O' a' 4-H club- with Margaret ,lncoln as leader, -, The name chosen for the club gate figures for the'countyTnTo'' «. the Busy BeeSl The following " yn officers were elected'for the corn- Una with government statistics on corn acreage and hog production will be distributed pro rata among all Individual producers' contracts. Any final adjustment that will have to *e made will alter the final payments, either up or down, depending on the figures tentatively accepted the first time. It Is' especially important for all growers to determine their production figures as accurately as possible, particularly Jf they desire to obtain early payments through use of the contract "rider," Correct figures in all con* tracts will speed up the work of the community and county committees and thereby hasten, the final approval of all contracts which will be sent to Washing, ton for payment. Ing year: President, Ruby Powles; vice president, Ruby Karr; secretary, Winifred Karr; reporter, Kathryn BIrdsong. The n'ext meeting will be held Satuday, Jan. 13, at the home of Winifred Karr, . After the meeting adjourned refreshments were served. Born —to Mr. and Mrs. Homer Connell, Dee. 31, a little daughter. We extend congratulations. Born— to Mr. and Mrs. Ansil Briggs ifi Red Oak, Dec. 31, a little son. Mr. and Mrs. Brtggs were former residents here. Mrs. Bertha Sllkett and daughter, Edna, returned to her home Monday after* spending a few days with her sister. Mrs. Lottie Thrapp, and attended the funeral of her fllster-ln-law, Mrs. Frank Shook. Mr. and Mrs, C. W. Hatfleld and daughter, Margaret, took Winnifred to Peru Sunday where she teaches in the schools. Harold and Kenneth Oliver left Monday for Oklahoma and Texas where they are engaged with the U. 8. Geodetic Survey. J. B. Burton left Tuesday morning for his home in Chicago after spending a few days here and attending the funeral of his mother, Mrs, Susan Burton. Burton Died December 28 W«» SO Yeafi a Kesi&fit of tlhi» Vicinity; Funeral Saturday Susan Henrietta, daughter of Lndwlg and Bertha Henke, was born In Colllnsvllle. til., Jan. 12, 1864. and died Dec. 28. 1933 at her home in Emerson, at the age of seventy-nine years, eleven months, and sixteen days. When a small child she inoved with her parents to a farm near Colllns- vllle where she attended public school and was confirmed In the German Lutheran church at the age of fourteen years. She was united In marriage to Samuel Burton, April 30. 1882. at the Mount Calvary Episcopal church In St. Louis, Mo. After spending two years in St. Louis they inoved to their farm south of Emerson In January, 1884, where they lived until after the death of her husband. July 14, 1917, when she moved to Emerson In January of 1918. To this union were born six children; four girls and two boys, three of whom with their father have preceded her In death. The eldest daughter died in infancy; Margaret Elizabeth at the age of five years, Oct. 21, 1897, and Lev! M. H. Burton was killed In Prance Jn the World war, Nov. 1, 1918. Those surviving are Mary B. Gibson of Emerson, J. E. Burton of Chicago, 111., and Florence 1. Eaton of Veteran, Wyo. There are j nine grandchildren: Mrs. O. E. ' Fogarty of Council Bluffs, Floyd B. Gibson, a student at the University of Iowa, Keith, Arlene, Wayne, and Earl Burton In Chicago, III., and Margaret, John, and Melvln Eaton at Veteran, Wyo. j There Is one brother and three 1 sisters: Peter Henke and Mrs. , Minnie Falenski of Colllnsvllle, III., Mrs. Mary Rudlger of North Chicago, in., and Mrs. Ltefejntty. In addition to fii>r nonft eieht Btrrgner of Lltrhfleld, II!.. be-r ifrranrlchltdren and other relative* sides her sister-in-law, Mrs. Em lly Barton, of Emprson, and I large number of nieces and neph ews and friends. Mrs. Burton joined the Cumberland Presbyterian church at Champion Hill, Inter transferring to the Emerson Presbyterian church. Shp was a charter member, and Gold Star mother of the American Legion Auxiliary. Funeral services were held at the Methodist church Saturday afternoon at 1 o'clock conducted by the pastor, Rev. L. E. Rlpley. Music was furnished by Mrs. Clara Thorson, Mrs. Avis Taylor, A. F. Smith, and It. I,. Flflds. with Mrs. Mahle Honpyman at the piano. The pall bearers were from the American Legion: Frank ORlevIe, Everett Whisler, John Parker Kenneth Evans, Lyle Hixson. and Hobart Hampton. Burial was marie In the Emerson cemetery. Relatives here from i a distance were J. E. Burton of | Chicago, Mr, and Mrs. O. E. Fogarty of Council Bluffs, and Mr I and Mrs. Fred Dlckersbnch and sons, Darwin and Clyde, of Malvern. and friends mnnrn her departure. Mrs. Klin*, who has not been well for some tirm>. became seriously ill on Drr. 20 and passed away at the home of her son, Mnrlin. on Chri.«tmns day at the» tiKe of eighty-six years and thirteen days. Funeral services Were held in the Martin Kling homo northwest of Emerson on Wednesday. Dec. 27. Interment was made In the Emer.«on cemetery. The p.ill bearers were Carl Lundeen of Emerson, Carl Anderson, Albert Lundeen, Conrad Goranson. Otto Hrofld. and Edtl Sparr of Red Oak. Card of Thanks We wish to express otir appre- •iation for the beautiful flowers and the sympathy extended to tts at the death of our mother, Inga Caroline Kling. Mr. and Mrs. Albln Kling and Family. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Kllnji and Family. Mrs. Carolina Kling Died Christmas Day Inga Carolina Kling, born Gustafson, was born In Ostergotland, Sweden on Dec. 12, 1847. Sho was baptized and confirmed In Sweden. On Oct. 24, 1877 sho was united In marriage to Anders Peter Kling. They came to America In 1882. Aft^r residing a short time near Red Oak they moved to the Ny- tnan community ten miles south of Red Oak where they lived six years after which they moved to Emerson where they spent the rest of tholr days. They were blessed with four children; one, a daughter, died In infancy. A son, Axel, died at the ago of twenty-six years. Mr. Kling passed away In 1923. After tho death of her husband Kling made her home with Mrs her sons, Albln and Martin Kling, of the Emerson commu- Mr. and Mrs. Lindsay OootfS of Macedonia spent Saturday here. Miss Betty nix left Thursday for Eugene. Ore. to resume her college work after spending the- holidays here with her mother, Mrs. Gall Rlx, In the home of her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. It. M. Shlpman. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Crawford returned homo Friday from Mt. Vernon where they spent a week In the Dr. H. c. Yales home and with Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Yates. Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Paxson returned homo Sunday from Richland where they spent tho holidays. Miss Jeanotto Carson spent a. few days the last of the week with friends at Lincoln, Nobr. A number from here attended the funeral of Nols Hall In Hastings Sunday afternoon. Some time It may happen that a woman who has achieved national success will admit that her success was due to her husband. — Troy Times. Closing Out PUBLIC SALE one -a. south _coromenel_ng at U o'clock sharp my entire farming and dairy MT. VERNON Dr. W.H. Riser to Talk at Center Farm Bureau Meet Dr. W. H. Riser of GJenwovod will give a talk on Bang's Disease of Cattle, at the Center ownsblp Farm Bureau meeting o be held Tuesday, Jan. 9, at the HUlsdale church, Music, movies, an4 other fea» ures will also be giyen o« this program. SAVE MONEY kypwshQ&ing ROUND TRIP TICKETS Burlington Deo. ?7, — Christmas in Mt. Vernon passed pleasantly with good weather permuting many families to gather at the home of gome relative or friend for ft Christmas dinner and to exchange gifts. Us sha,w and family motored to Council Bluffs test Sunday to spend Christmas with bis parents and other relatives. Mr, and Mrs. G. F. Wills b»4 for their guests on Chrjstjuas Mr and Mrs. Vanderpppi and'daugh- ters, Joan and Patricia, and L.or. ena Wills of Anderson, Mr, »nd 11 31 Head of Livestock 3 1 C A..TTin Shorthorn and Holstein cow giving between 6 and 7 gallons of milk per day, Big Holstein cow giving 4 gal- Jons of milk, White HoJstein cow giving-7 gallons of milk daily, All three of these are 7 years old. * - - — ^TT-m- -i*v>*fDuw*> OQIV & # P89iflo J « nc H«». and tbelr three sons, ijdwln, Tom and .Robert, The only missing member of the famjly W a 8 daughter, ClevJa., ju — who was unable t<» „. with two roast auefcB was Two year old Holstein heifer. Brown Jersey cow, 6 years old. Coming two year old heifer, half Holstein and half Jersey. All three fresh. Jersey cow 8 years old. Jersey and Brown Swiss cow 1 yrs, old, Guern- you can find them in this herd. n day of sale ' sey cow 4 yrs, old, 3 Heifers on,e year old. Heifer coming 2 yrs, old. •5 I O /^l^- Itj-vi4?n» ,, — 1 J? /\ __- 'Vi : '' ! « « "' Black heifer calf 6 moniths old, 5 Young black calves, half Angus and extra good, White face stock cow. y° u want milk cows, Christ- by Don't overlook the l>ig wdvtt«tage i» buying u •* MiM iijp--|ftp itektt whenever »nd wlismer you wl by rail, It wtJJ g»v» ym money every time, BWM? thjftf Myft jHtMt jyyt Mulls MUU& AlMl i¥&J*ljy IHflMl Vernon. 9^00) mas program of enrols Helen, Aun Stevesjon last Friday afternoon whlcb wa.s followed a treat to, tbe sure- Hogs 6 Head Hampshire fall pigs. Harness -»-,-* » ' 9. f,' ^ -- A '1 %*!,«• Ba ,- v %J^4!S, "£,' •&, - » •" * ' -,-»,,.>- »iJjC Two sets of heavy work harness, one set a Boyt harness bought last ,_ygar. Some extra collars and pieces. HORSES^ndflviULES Hay Between 15 and go tons of Alfalfa Hay, most of it in the barn. Corn and Oats About 1800 bushels of ear corn in barn and crib, Some oats in bin. MoJioe corn planter witn 80 94s wire. inch Qoodenough gang plow, g ijieh garden Implements and Machinery i foot mower J8 inch Goodenouerh sulkv j?™./} f OQ ,i «»;«j« .-^.L ... 18 inch Goodenough sulky plow, Rock Island \vi<Je tre^d Its tor, & good one, New Century cultivator, Moliue g foot disc. Fencing Rqq*»w twbed MfH^tta Ford feed grinder with engine complete. Hay fork and 150 feet of hay rope. Other articles too numerous for mention, Hay rake, Two section harrow, Farm wagon. Hand corn sheller. Grind stouo. Tools. Bag Hen House Sxl4 W»we hew housw, in goo4 sht>|w iat)t»is. cttmtcUy. M ^-, -. ^ VJ .,-, = ^~ ,.„__ r ^., f - J ---T^-^, iM . r - 1 v_- 0 ,- iL ^__^ ira imiLw^^^^wwnww>pH^|HIHHB( ^ WW»HyJoUwUWfflrUfof. ~^^^^^^^^&&m mm9jf^jl^^^

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