The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on January 11, 1934 · Page 6
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 6

Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 11, 1934
Page 6
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PAGE SIX THE MALVfeft* LfeAftfefc, HALVES*, I3WA, MlttlAftt ti, tSS4 Explanation of Reduction Program Workings Made Show* Mow Corti- Hog Plan Will Affect the Farmer Order Clov«- Seed Now Through the Farm Sure** nolle** w*r* s»«st Individual *- ^ «£•* • i ' Otjt P^T^TSl ^"?'*'!c? 'RCf* Q^PiZlTlf County Agetjt Kllpatfick; price? rn *•*•«: tic*** *•»£ alfalfa feftplams Case of an I s»*d and »2«o pri.-** t* <r*ru*rf Indtyidoal j "^ /^Tf s^l^'tart &£ Many rf>qne«tft hare b«n re- < one f?-ii3d f H 5a :t* eatsi'tr *f pelvpd by Bruce M. Kllpatrick. ] «**d »t-S kit-d rf «**3 ****r*<4. County agent, for Information onj W* »c*id apj-i*ci*:» if if ail /ant how this corn-hog plan wtil s wto ar» pltstis? c-s e&ai&taie affect tho IndiTldnal faris«r. F«3-]ib*?r «~d TlST-eeb tb* Mills lowing l» an explaaaUoc of boir j Ctsa'r Firas Bsre*« 5**«4 Cela- the plan works: I tsl:i« *o*34 £35 PB-. Ub«»r eards Take the hypothetical <as« «Ji»sd «*s-3 !i*s fc»ck if tb* Tana Bill Blank who farms 1«9 aerwf Bar**3 efi-c* at oac- so ** will Of land. Darin* the two years e f; kao* *xa«ir fceir nsnt-h seed «ill the ba«e period, 3 JJ2-3>, h» bas; be a**d«d to »apply the demand. raised an arerae* of ?0 acre* of i It it re-rj- probable there Trill corn «a«h T*ar. and h«* 'mlssd I b* a sbortare of leeame and; and mark»*.e<l an aTarata of ?<) j other fa race- crop *eed? to all who seed Fir*! Step i* Up ', Wt*.i a»d wfc-er i bogs p*r rear- TS» ««tiroa'«^ ar- are plannirjc production of th* lacd b* to contract to the *OTern- nent i* 39 btt*h*U p^r acre. In signing th<? contract. Bill j Blank a»rr«HM to reduce his corn acreage n^il year by 20 per cent, and Ms hog production at least 25 per cent. Next spring he will plant (4 acre* of com. Twenty per cent of his base corn acreage, or 1C acres, will be contracted to the government. For this he will recelvn a corn reduction payment at the rate of 30 cents per bu- should att<?nd on buying to it soon. Pn/1 ova linn reaerauon OpetW Jan< 24 Farm and Home Exposition Wilt be Feature This Year Ho* s»ST awes of «tw-p*a.5, psstnre. tame and wild car did yoa trow? How many aer«* «*re idle crop land, how | manj ia wood or waste land, how] many in lanes or taken out for! buildings? f These are some of the qaes-l tion* yon will be called on to an- i swer in filling out the work sheet | which will be sent to all farmers in Mills connty as the first step in the actual signup of the corn- hog reduction contract. Among other things asked la the production and u,»e of the corn grown on the farm during the two-year base period, whether It was harvested for grain, hogged off, cut for silage or fed green; also ed for the seventh annual Iowa Farm and Home Exposition which . . will be a feature of the annual she! on the estimated yield of 30 convention of the Iowa Farm Bu- buBheU per acre on the 16 acre j tract, Thirty bushels per acre for 18 acres amounts to 480. Thirty cents time* 480 equals $144 which in the approximate total payment for his corn reduction. Mr. Blank may reduce hid acreage an much as he wishes but tho reduction payments shall not ha made on moro than 30 per cent of tho average acreage taken out of production. Ho will got one- half of tho total corn reduction payment at tho tlmo tho contract Is accepted and tho balance minus local administrative costs on or about Nov. 1C, 19.14. Tho land Is contracted to the government for one year. The contract signers will bo permitted to uso tho contracted acreage for needing permanent pasture, growing aoll Improving crops to be turned under, or crops to prevent erosion, for summer fallow or weed control or for planting trees. The signer however agrees not to Increase his total crop acreage during the year as an actual j reduction of farm output is what ii sought tn the adjustment program. Mr. Blank will keep only enough sows this winter to raise 45 pigs during 19S4, Instead of 00. Part of his 1934 allotment of pigs may be farrowed in the spring and part In tho fall. However, tho total number of pigs raised and marketed and marketed from tho 1934 farrowing on his farm must not exceed 45 head. Hoga raised for butchering ami uao by the farmer or his lilrtiil won aro not counted In this allotment, hut are figured in it If they are killed ut home and the moat sold. For reducing to 46 head Mr. Blank will rocoivo a reduction payment at approximately $285, which represents $G per head on 75 per cent of his average production for the two year base period. This Is the equivalent Of reau Federation In Des Molnes, Jan. 24, 25, and 26 at the Shrine Temple. While applications tor apace for exhibits were still being received officials stated that practically all space for booths had been taken. This Is tho first year Binco tho exposition feature has boon carried that such an early and complete dtapOHltlon of exhibit booths has boon made Indicating tho oxpOHltlon feature will ho tho largest In tho history of tho event. The exposition will be housed on the large lower floor of the Shrine Temple, directly nolow the auditorium In which all general sessions of the state convention will bo held. In the center of tho floor a general convention headquarters booth will bo found where those attending will be expected to register. The exposition will be presented in two classifications with educational booths given particular stress. These will represent state departments, Iowa State college, the extension service, cooperative groups, Including livestock marketing, oil cooperatives, and insurance cooperatives. Boys' and girls' club work, women's projects, the state department of agriculture, the state health department and others are among those preparing outstanding educational exhibits. will contract to the Government and what the yields have been. In regard to hogs, growers will MR asked to give on tho work sheet, figures showing the number of litters farrowed In both spring and fall of 1932 and 1933; the number of hogs raised and marketed or to be marketed from these litters; hogs sold as stackers or feeders or for breed-i Ing purposes; hogs slaughtered' or to be slaughtered for use on the farm; the number retained for breeding purposes, and the feeder hogs bought and marketed. Information of this type IB nec- ossary In order to arrive at a fair basis for production allotments for the individual contract sign- era of 1934. Tho same information will be asked of non-signers In order to provide a basis of judgment for county allotment committees. Every farmer Is urged to obtain this information If he does not already have It, as it will mean much in expediting the work when contracts are offered producers. Map Needed Drive Os* of th* «**fltial documents SP b* nwd In the Mills connty aajs of the farm to be operated la 1JJ4 by the contract «igmer. Tie map maklne. however, has been reduced to a simple task thronch an outline prepared on of paper. The ont- t farmer In th« wuntr. The Agricultural Adjustment Administration, which is seeking to bring about redaction of certain crops In line with effective demand, found that the maps were essential in the wheat campaign. This is the word received from Agricultural Adjustment Administration officials in Washington, who point ont that the map Is necessary not only to give a picture of the farm under contract, but also to list the actual acres contracted to the government for a reduction of corn acreage. Cooperators are asked to list on the margin of the map other farms In the same county which they own or will operate during the coming crop season, and which may not be under contract. All signers agree that they will not increase either corn or hog production on any other farms they operate In 1934. "What the government Is after In real reduction in corn and hogs In line with effective demand. This Is necessary since the export market has dwindled no badly the last few years and shows little chance of returning to Its previous volume for many years to como," the county agent explained. "The reduction also Is made necessary by the fact that there are 11,000,000 fewer horses and mules in the United States than there were a few years ago, by the loss in consumer buying power, and by greater efficiency In production." CHAMPION HILL Quick Action folks, when they decide to have a piece of printing done want it at once, We *re well equipped to give prompt service on your work, not look ability to handle rwb work ; eo*bte» ui '<o give it the nn* car?* J tttention that ii given km humed work. ; Thafi Us : A large number of commercial groups have contracted for space. Officials stated that these! included implement manufactur-! era, commercial cooperative i groups, food groups, and all man- j ner of displays of u wide variety i of Interest to farmers and of the; highest type. $15 per head for the pigs he agrees not to raise. The hog payment to Mr. Blank will be made as follows: $2 per head on Ills hog allotment as soon as his contract Is accepted by the government; f} per head about Nov. 16, 1934. and *3 per head, minus local administrative costs, about Feb. 1, 1935. TotuV corn and hog reduction payments at the time the contract IB accepted for this particular farmer would be $90 plus $72 or I1B3. His hog reduction payment next November would bo $45, and final corn payment $t2, TU« flnul Uog payment in February, 1936, wouia l>o $80. Prow these reduction payments, wbU-h total $3t!8, woulil be deducted Mr, Dlunk's nro rutu shurtt of the expenses of the County Control AHsodutlon. lu odditiou Dluuk will botioiu from uuy Increase in tho regular market price for the •Ui ho^s liu sells in the fall of 1934 unU the spring of 1935. Tho total of reduction pay* muuttt rectilvod by uu Individual producer depends on bis average uuuuul corn acreage during the past two years, ou the ostliuutaa uast average corn yield per acre of the co nt rue tad acreage, and on tits average number o! market* able Iu»g8 produced by §OWB own? oil by the contractiug producer auriug (bo punt two year*. A liunbuuil's Idea of an wlft> it ouu wlio r«w>gul»«« the UIKer«iu'-tt tjoUueu uw actuil u«ed« and wlmt the think* »ke Corn-Hog Growers Urged to Get Data Need Sales Information to Support Benefit Claim* Perhaps the most Important thing which may be done by corn and hog producers of Mills county in preparing to sign their contract agreeing to reduce corn production at least 20 per cent and hog production 25 per cent in 19S4 below their annual average for the last two years, Is to gather alt possible "supporting evidence" on their corn and hog deals of the last two years, according to County Agent Ktlpat- rick. Farmers generally agree that as much evidence as possible should he obtained to support claims, particularly for the purchase and sale of hogs, submitted In the contract. In order to support claims for benefit puymeius all those who expect to sign con> tracts are urged by administrative officials to get as soon as possible the information about the number of hosa sold, date of sale, estimated average weight, and to whom sold. The information should cover the two base years, Dec. 1, 1931 to Dec. 1, 1938 and Dec. l, 1933 to Dee. 1, 1933, Signers will be asked how many feeder pigs they bought and sold during these two years and must certify the number of home farrowed pigs and also feeder piss bought and on baud 011 Dec. l, 1933. Evidence to support these farm records may be obtained from mil on receipts from commission, houses or dealers. Such receipts should be obtained at once Jf fanners do not have them. Weight tickets, signed statement! of persons or agencies buying selling or oouslgulug hogs, farm account records, etc., will also be valuable supporting evidence. The form provided for listing these data also provides for witueaa stutewDtttB to be nis4ft by tWO Pi the producers' neighbor*, which way be lucluded to support the hog count »,* of Bap, l, "ThU may seem quite a job, nut comparatively Uttto eflwt §g<| Will help the grower aj4 'ead Animals i Wt Uul 4Md Hog*, HOT***, C*«lt, Hn** • «*t tto MwMiJwJft >Uiaa4 the agent. "0«rv«o» 0«ure« wiU A isttmg •** iwrMwli 1ft our U»»t A *™iw**» U U.U, tu<i. W ..- - M ij&^fSMSti Imogene * S. E. Mills Honor Canpte il A mfsecnaneoas shower was given la Shenandoah Sunday «tft- ntnf at the home of Mr. and lira. Art Walters lit honor of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis p. GvtsenefcrKter, who *ere married In Omaha fftnr. 30 and who hate recently gone to bouse keeping on the farm of his mother southeast of Imogene. The shower was sponsored by Mrs. Walter* who was assisted by Mrs. L. E. tintschenfitter. Nearly 50 were present. The young couple received many nice gifts to use in their home. The evening was spent in playing cards and with music and singing. Mary Catherine, little daughter of Mr. aad Mrs. Thos. McDonald, who has been absent from school since September oil account of an appendix operation, returned to school Monday of last week. W. F. GuUchenrltter risked relatives here Sunday. Miss Irene Doyle is earing for Mrs, E. P. Laughlln and looking after household duties. D. Holdum moved Into the house that had been moved to the Trenholm place to replace one destroyed by fire several week* ago. James Swallow, 85, one of Fremont county's oldest settlers, died Saturday at the home of his daughter, Mrs. H. O. McWilllams with whom he made his home. He wag an extensive land owner and took &ti active interest in looking after his affairs though he retired from farming many years ago. Funeral services were held Monday at the home southeast of Imogene. Mr. and Mrs. Will Comstock attended the card party at St. Marys hall in Sbenandoah last Thursday evening. Mrs. Comstock received the traveling prize. Mr. and firs, fierni* Laoghltn are the proud parents of a baby girl {lota Thursday evening, Jan. 4. this makes them a family of fite girls and three boys, the little miss will answer to the name of Rose Mary. Harry Comstock, carrier oft Route 2, is back on duty alter an absence of several days while he was sick with the flu. lames Skahill, proprietor of the pool hall and lunch room, is quite sick. , Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Mlnnlck and Howard Minnlck of Leavenworth, Kan., spent a few days recently visiting Mr. and Mrs. 3. R. Minnick. Ed. F. Laughlln and Vincent Ontschenritter had business In Shenandoah Tuesday morning. Mrs. Mattle Fox and son Arthur of David City, Nebf., were here last week looking after business and visiting her aunt, Mrs. Joe Cahlll, and other relatives. A. J. Lindsay and Gate Mast* wood of near Climax were in tmo* gene Monday. Mr. and Mrs, Glen Qoy spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Heb* her Hlllyer. Charley Hall was quite badly Injured one day last week when he fell from a load of straw he was hauling. His arm and shoulder were injured. Q. E. ft Wfest *itfc the NRA at »§ftf *fth tn* AAA, and the CCC tfott- M*d urtth ftembefs tetat AWOt^ and th« "brate frast" do*B «« the ICC, and AE8 effing the CWA * KO, and thft farmers eoihplaia- ttig that tnett SOS to the FUOV marked ftSVl*. PDQ. has beeft passed on to the FCA and thettc* to the ftFC %it& the notation frO* and r. t». R. asin* the RPb to send hi* Ok to the fee, and set- eral MC's troubled With bO afr- plying to lite SAB for an Mi>, tt It to be *ondered that things are not altogether dock soup in it. C.T P. S. —How about OfttWBf Tfofk Merald-TrlbUhe. Leader Want Ada pay and ft*?. ,"*« •* •f Why Gel Up NighU? THIS aftc TEST $fu$t$ it u tvui* Use this bladder laxative. Drive out the Impurities and excess acids which cause the irritation that wakes yon up. Get'a regular 2S cent box of BUKETB, made from buchu leaves, juniper oil, etc. After four days test, it not satisfied, go back and get your 26c. They work on the bladder similar to castor, oil on the bow* els. Bladder irregularity is nature's danger slgnbl and may warn you of trouble. You are hound to feel better after this cleansing and you get your regular sleep. Collins Drug Co., Malvern, and W. W. Abel, Druggist, Emerson, say Bukets is a best seller. " adv. Special Combination Rate rAD C4, nn ( CHOICE ROOM WITH PRIVATE BATH •* Vlf 9<i«%IO V FREE OARAGE FOR YOUR CAR we wn L fiivc vni i) BREAKFAST, LUNCH AND DINNER W6 WILL GIVE YOU { FREE T|CKfi Y TO ANY THEATRE All o/ (A« Abort for Two Ptnont, $7.00 Conant Hotel \ Omaha Several of our number were absent this week on account of colds. Our attendance was only 22 and flve of our seven teachers were absent. We hope for a better report next Sunday, The Christian Workers' class had charge of the service. Miss Pearl McLaln led C.-H. ~ ' "' Julia Dean Nlms was in Sunday school again after several weeks absence on account of sickness. Joe Allen was also In bis place after a month's enforced absence on account of his operation, Joe McLain attended the farmers' meeting In Shenandoah Wednesday. Dean McLains -visited the Otis Davis family near Coburg Sunday. Miss Pearl McLain was a Malvern visitor Saturday, Mr. and Mrs, Prank Cardiff of near Carson'called on his brother, Emmett, and wife one day last week. Elsworth Kennedy and Boy Haldemans spent Saturday evening with the Hatflelds. The young people enjoyed a coasting party, James a.ud son, Loren, and hef sister. Mrs. Abbie Van Syckel, visited in the QJen Janjes home south of Shenandoah Wednesday, The )adles attended Aid Society at Locust Grove, a rural church. Mr. James stayed fn Shenandoah during their absence. Frank Kochersperger and Dean McLoln visited the stock yards to South Omaha'Wednesday. Clarence James who has been visiting his parents went to Lin* coin the last of the week to help in a new store Earl May is open* lug at that place. Alfred Coopers and Louie Bu}r Hngtons spent Saturday evening with the BuJllngtons j n Climax. Mr. and Mrs. Lou Hatfleld, Georgia, Laurence, au<t Florence, Sherman Alien »«4 eon^ Joe, Wanda and Jea« ~ Clarence Bishop, Wllm^ Florence Cooper were Red shoppers Saturday afternon. Marjorle j anW a called, on Ruby Qillllamj at the Homer Conneft bome in Emerson Friday aftesv noon. Misaes Qrace Liddell and Jean W «ar Yillt«4 Ww4», Turn Idle Goods Into Cash .,.»- Leader WANT ADS provide an economical way to get the goods you have for sale or exchange before the buyers. A few cents a week will allow you to list all of the things you care to. If you have any old or unused furniture around the house — if you have any surplus of farm implements —if you have extra feed or grain that you have np need for — a WANT AD will get you buyers interested in what you have to sell. Learn to use The Leader WAMT AD section, Bead it regularly to find the thinp you need, Advertise in it the things you want to sell, You will find that it will yield . big returns for all money invested in it. WAMT ADS eliminate to the seller &e bwe? who Is l teoribsd bjp tbfe WAIT AD, it takes the advertiser's message to in this part of the , J »'S> :.$ *•.

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