The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on January 18, 1934 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 18, 1934
Page:
Page 7
Start Free Trial
Cancel

ted Wa» of Ltftd Out of MtfJ^t*! I *Ai* in bandllftg laftd taken out of corn protection tndef tne federal prc%«m uftetef ant of tne fotfr Ways open to a farmer, prime coin alderatiou Should be giveh to the general condition and character jof the soil .and the purpose to be •achieved. Four ways of using the land Ate: i. Seed it down to permanent pasture. I. Plant it to leg* tines, or other crops, to be used for wfl Improvement. 3. Allow it to tie fallow and control or eradicate Weeds. 4i Plant to farm Wood lots. The following suggestions ate made by the Iowa state College i Farm Crops department on crops to be substituted for corn. Figure* are in pounds per • acre. On average and above average upland soil seeded to permanent pasture, the department recommends timothy 6, red clover 3, alsike clover 2, and Kentucky blnegrass 6{ or the same mixture with brome grass 8, instead of bluegrassj or the same mixture with redtop 3 and bluegrass 3,< instead of B; Permanent pasture on soils,be* low average in fertility and add . In reaction T-timothy 6, alsike 3, redtop 4, Kentucky bluegrass 4; or red clover 3, alsike clover 2, redtop 6, and bluegrass 3, Permanent pasture on poorly drained soil redtop 7 and alslke 4! or reed canary grass 6; or alsike clover 3, redtop 6, and reed canary grass 8. For soil improvement and erosion prevention, crops not to be harvested in 1934, the department recommends: On soil not acid in reaction — sweet clover 10; or alfalfa 16; or red clover 8; or soybeans 120; or sweet clover 8, red clover 2; and timothy 4; or red clover 6 and timothy 4. Soil variable In acid reaction,} above average in fertility — soy-1 beans 60 to 120 (except on rolling land subject to erosion); soybeans 90 and sudan grass 6; or * nonlegumes such as small grains l,C»o *»kPM#d under for, organic townsnflJ held •"(ft*'- ' ., at fittre*« songs. *** fdftowed fcy ft dlscijssloft of the cofn-hog Srogtafii. t*w ttot^ la* picture feels wets *fioWn by *»• *??"* **«**• *ne Pictnre, "%e MIHkcle of dorn" was shewn aftd also a comedy ftjfe. ffett feg» ato tteetlng wilt be fcefd the first Friday i fl Lewon* on Block Printing for Women Wefk Jan, 22 £&xn,i'+ s i * «• * * Iss;,*'i-7^«iP w f*9 wll *'*' l f**' lt *4 -—1 y seedtnfs of grass and clover made '1 in the'spring be put'in with a • half normal sowing of a'small i grain nurse crop. The small grain may be clipped off early in its growth and allowed to remain on the ground as a mulch. Rates of seeding may vary considerably . from those given without changing the results obtained, If the grass or legume is sown without a nurse crop, three differ' ent methods may be used successfully-T-in the spring, on land free from weed's (clipped at such times, as may be necessary to control the weeds); In June, following- early season cultivation to kill the,:annual weed seed in the surface tapli; •' Jnv'August, 'following spring and-; early summer fal- Jow with frequent cultivation to kill'' PWSflnJal «iaeds, .TV On clock printing which were scheduled for Mills county but postponed due to the Illness of Miss Nora Workman extension specialist in home fur« ntehlag from Iowa state college will be given the week of Jan "to 2 « laclttslve. These lessons will be given at a series of local training schools. According' to Miss Workman the material com- moaly called "battleship linoleum" Is recommended for use. One-fourth thickness is best for most use. Much linoleum is unsuitable because of Its porous nature. How to cut a design in a block and how to print fabric or other materials will be demonstrated by Miss Workman. She will also designate materials suitable for block printing. Local ladles who will attend these training schools will hold follow-up meetings In their school districts. Women interested may secure this information and demonstration of block printing. Training schools for the dlf- ferent {enters will be held in the following homes: Jan. 22, Mrs, Ralph May, for ladles of Platt- vllle, St. Marys, West Oak, and Glen wood townships; Jan. 23, at the home of w. F. Andrews, for ladles of Center, Lyons, and Rawles townships; Jan, 24, at the home of Mrs. Glenn Skerritt, for ladles of Ingraham, illver Creek, and east Oak townships; Jan, 26, at the home of Mrs. Ben Coxen, *•"• ladies of -• - - - - Ifcrffoy ift Mart Parter met with ft «e- i>ati>fnl »ccii«it Wect- morning when he took ftd- of the good CMStldg tftke "inst oft* slide" befots Iftg to school. He coasted d*wB the bill east frota Ms Some ofltb r o*d d jtttt as as ante- came from the north ftftd tt struck ait Mt let, bf**ktei it between the kfcee and ankle and fattiaK * iftslt Itt the back M Mi teg. the car went into th« ditch at the roadside but was not tta> terlally injured, the o*cupant«, ft ittan and woman, ott.theit way td flssouM, helped take Hadley td the house, and St. Madsen Wftg ailed to care for the injariet. We afe glad to report hint doing as well as cae be etpected aad We afe all mighty thaitkfnt that t Was no Worse. We hope he Will soon be as good as flew, Wedding Anniversary Sunday Walter Kellenbargers bad been invited to eat dinner In the home of their daughter, Mrs. Francis Bullinglon. They 1 expect* ed just a family gathering so were greatly surprised, when they returned from the church to find it was several families, as 81 ret atives had come to help them eel ebrate their thirtieth wedding anniversary, The day previous was the date and they had looked for company that day, but when they did not arrive decided other people did not think it as important as they did, and were really surprised when they did .come. A Very happy day was spent and we all wish Walter and Bertha many more years together in their life's journey, Mrt. Ray Plersonf for ladies «» Indian Creek and Anderson townships. Dr. W. H, Riser Talkt at Center Township Meeting The regular Center township meeting was held Tuesday evening, Jan. 9, at the Hlltadale church. The meeting was called to order at 8; 16'by Township Director W. J, Van Orsdel, The mln- utes of the previous'meeting were read and approved, A talk on Bang's disease of cattle was given by Pr, W« H, Rlsejr pf Qjen- wood. Following .this a 'general discussion of -the corn»h0g pro. Rev. Wm. Hunter Builds New Church Many will be interested to learn that our former pastor, Rev. Wm. Hunter, who preaches in Benson, has been instrumental in iiulldlng a new church and "that the First-Presbyterian church of Benson was dedicated Jan. 7, 1934. It is a /f 30,000 structure and was 70 per cent.paid when dedicated, Both Mr, Hunter and his wife are faithful and willing workers and have put much time and effort and much of themselves into this work and we are glad they now see the'results of ^thelr labor and pray ,that their success Jjp.lritua^iy./wiUtbe more mtsta^diirt^»ii^biH,^fto4^wlU give, them wisdom and strength for His work, Dewey, Walter, and, Boyd Bishops were Monday, evening supper guests In the borne of 'their sister, Mary Hatfleld, In the evening Henry and Adrian Wookey called. Tuesday night the three Jamison boys spent the evening in this hospitable home. ' Everett plunjbs who formerly lived In this community are hay- Ing a siege of the measles, Jean Kocbersperger was a guest to supper ip the Francis Parker home one erenlng last week, , - ..... r ' Mary 'W«e Parker Visited Jean oeherfperser; a, couple Jot days last we^k while b,e,r mother; fe Mrs, .John; Parker,, : »,"A ,i her to to aji4;JJajrien,e Straight a§» ed the former's. parents. Mr,' apd, Mrs, Walter J^Uenbar, ger, home from Red Oak jbe last of the week to spead, Helping .Mr, hta Copper, °f tea wee*. from , Nebr, wbere be 1» the b»st»f98^aHsse- Bt 1»S sons toils a»4 the -> -?*• •= * & l ~ i t' * '?*, t ? , ' , i ^ ?,:/. ' »|4«0 lam ahgut rim~?M MM ^^i Vm mm wUa * * r ^ i ~ •* ' * ^ ^ f "• ' ^ * "*•* i-1 ?. MdJ**»bri^wri»b|] •? ;- • ;, ^M. . t «J t -- - ' H, --- his au ae WS are f l$d tp reprt *mna May — PAGfe SfiVlrt E M E R S 0 N feifht &rj£*tiii J& iMj>gmf*d&fta|y& wra-ai 1 fcinPnOP rO8T ^Kkj^^fcta^g^ d££^jt &ftt*M MtLmJmjL 9 ffinreTBvH mro* vuICo QCcuJu * «eW*Me «ffte*. At latest ZOT ttP|MflH*fflHNut m fftiW ,.„ fdt tttt m*l tour years and as tbi *ft*i tltte closes Jan II tfcet* mif t* stltl tttbefs. E±- aininatlona wtH l« held in Red Oak it a dat§ to be announced Pint Wltu tft« fiiuerson high school bas- retball tgfttt Itfoneyed to Slitet City rrtdfty (^teniftg in the snow Bt&ffti ftttd thefe played the Sil- tef CSlty; teftfii & hard fought tatt6, lotiiif by the barrow tnar- tin ,of t*o polats Ifi & 29 to 81 scorti. the seeoftd team then played the Sitter City second* with letter success, winning by a score if SO to 8. Rev. and Mrs. J. r, Btllle went o Council Blutts Monday to see heir daughter, Martha, in the enaie tedmundson hospital. Miss Jtllle was operated an the last of the week for adhesions and her condition was quite critical but at last reports she was getting along as well as can be expected. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Carson visited relatives in Omaha Sunday. -, Ray Shaw returned Sunday evening/ from Rochester, Minn, where be spent several months taking treatment at the Mayo Bros, hospital. He visited his sisters la Chicago a few days on his way home. ; • J. 8. Painter returned here Sunday from Kearney, Nebr. where he had spent several weeks with his daughter. Mrs. Palmer remained for a longer visit. Mrs. Emily Burton and daughter, Nellie, were Olenwood visit- tors Tuesday. Mrs. Ora Douglas was a Oleh- wood visitor Thursday. Attend frrni»ralfn Nebraska Mr. and Mr§. fi. fi. Coiner with n»a mother. Mrs. JBmlly Comer, and son, fern. O f Shewandoah, drove out to Hnraboldt, Jfebr. last Thtn-sday to attend the funeral of Mrs, Emily Comer's brother, Scott Biggs, whose sadden death occurred Jan. » at the age of 79 years. Death caine to him in bit sleep as be was found dead In his bed In the morning when they went to call him. Mrs. Laura smith left Tuesday for Kansas City, Md. to visit her daughter after spending a month with Mrs. Battle Hascall. Mrs. L. E. trie of Davis City Is visiting In the home of her toother, Mrs. Grace Crawford. Mrs. Lottie Thrapp and grandson, Donald Daily, returned home Sunday. They had spent a tew days in the botne of her son. Ward, south of Emerson. Mrs. A. S, Stelner has been very sick at her home north of town threatened with pneumonia. She Is reported better at this writing, Hadley, fourteen year old son of Mr. and Mrs. John Parker, had he misfortune of getting his leg broken Friday morning while coasting down hill from his home east and was struck by a car on he Shenandoah road. Hadley is i freshman in the Emerson high chool. The American Legion Auxiliary met Friday afternoon In the home of Mrs. F. D. Snodgrass with a good attendance In spite of the snow. Several letters were road and plans for the coming month discussed. February's Is Americanism. Dainty refreshments were served by Mesdames John Parker, W. F. Snodgrass, and F. D. Snodgrass. C. E. Whitney took his mother, Mrs. Margaret Whitney, to Council Bluffs Tuesday to spend a week In the home of her daughter. Mrs. Bert Combs WAS taken to tbe Methodtirt ftosptt*! fn Omaha Sttnday and 6n the following 1 day Underwent a severe operation. Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Davis spent Wednesday fn Lincoln, Nebr. Mrs. Richard Crofton returned Friday evening from Macedonia where she spent a few days In tbe home of her brother, C. L StSStt. Mrs. E. A. Rix left Saturday evening for her hofne In Oakland, Calif, after spending several months here In the home of4er parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Shipman. Mrs. Rl* Is traveling home via bus this time. A deed of kindness was performed In the North Grove neighborhood last week when ten neighbors Went In and did the winter butchering for George Bowen who has been sick three weeks with heart trouble. James Kapple visited here last week In the home of his brother, V. L. Kapple while en route to the Pacific coast. Mr. Kapple is a missionary here on furlough from the Congo region In South Africa. Mary B. Gibson was a business visitor In Olenwood Friday. H. C. and George Hascall motored to Lincoln Tuesday evening on business. Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Kellenbar- rer and daughter, Jessie, and Mrs. Jennie Kellenbarger -spent Sunday In the Walter Kellenbarger home and helped them celebrate their thirtieth wedding anniversary. B. L. Carr returned Saturday from Des Molnes where he spent a few days on business. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Richardson were Red Oak visitors Wednesday. H. E. Greenwood attended a meeting of the Southwest Iowa Lumbermen in Council Bluffs Friday. WOMAN'S EYES • A musician asserts that every person is deaf to certain sounds, which may explain why so many fall to hear tho knock of Old Man Opportunity.—Miami Dally News. Read the ads. They are addressed to you personally. THE HAZARD or NAGGING A CAMDEN judge refused * tti* ft divorce on th« ground of ft nigtfng wife, For, said the Judge, nagging l» not cruelty, but on* of the hazards of marriage. And "ft ratn aoit take his chances when he marries I" And that, U teems to me, hai don* no harm at alt, and may do *»*)* lood. For with go man; ttfttes *iaJtlttg nagging to a major tie* by tailing tt "cruelty" and therefore good ret* ion for divorce, men hare given in* sufficient thought to that hazard la marriage. Since yon wet* protected by law from a nagging wife, and since a wife knew yon could divorce h»r for that type of cruelty, why tbere wai no need to give to much thought to the lasting qualities of ft girl'* disposition, ai, aay, of fcer face or figure. If » pretty glri becomes plait, er t slim gtrl become* fat, there waft no recourse for • man but to suffer and bemoan his bad lack. No divorces for ft woman'* falling to lit* no to her hntband's expectation* !• the matter of good look*. Perhap* thai to the r en ion men hire em- phailued to inch a degree that part of * girl'* qualification*, to the complete neglect of any thought on her disposition. Now that a Judge ha* let ft precedent la calling nagging Just one of th* haiardi of married life, per- hap* men will give a* much thought to • girt'* good nature and aente of humor ai to the particular tilt of her no**, no lea* attention to the luting (ualltles of her mind than to the color of her hair. Verily It may do good thn* to publicize the hazard of a nagging wife I % 1114, Btll Syndicate.— WNU B»r»le«- PUBLIC SALE As I am retiring from the large farm on account of my health am offering at public auebooon what is known as the W. H..Cramer, farm 5 1-4 miles north of Emerson, ednesday January 24 Commft«mVi<r of 11 rt »«i««u «u«^-» *^ Commencing at. 11 o'clock sharp Head Livestock 8O 22 Dairy Cattle 221 HORSES - Two high, grade Guernsey cows, 4 years old, High grade Guernsey cow, 3 years old. Two half Guernsey and half Jersey cows, 6 years old, Half, Guernsey and half Jersey cow, 7 years old. Half Guernsey and half Angus cow, 7 years old. One three-quarters Guernsey and one-quarter Holstein cow, 8 years old. AH these we are milking now, ' One three-quarter Guernsey and pne-quarter Angus heifer, 2 years old in May, just fresh, One Holstein cow 4 years old, fresh by sale day. Pure bred yearling Guernsey heifer, fresh in early spring, Three high grade yearling Guernsey heifers, to freshen in early spring, Half Guernsey and half Shorthorn heifer, one year old, FQHF high grade heifers, mostly Guernsey, 6 months old* Some small calves, Pure bred Guernsey bull, coming 4 years old in spring good breeder. Pure bred Guernsey b«U calf, a months old, will make a floe individual, Team, bay gelding and grey mare, 5 years old, weight 3600, A fine team, gentle and well broke. Team -of mares, bay and grey, 8 and 9 years old, weight 3000. Good workers. A real pair, Black gelding, 3 years old, green broke and plenty of style, weight 1250, Two or three extra horses, These horses are all of exceptionally fine quality, MMiiBiHiviviHHHpiiVMpiHi HOGS 48 H§ad of Hampshire Brood Sow*,) Twenty bead of tried sows, bred to farrow tiuiu*^ Iwenty-eight head of spring gilts bred to farrow thl first part of April. *k ,« Th.ese are pure bred sows, double immuned^out \ L & Brammeier Hampshire herd.J H v •JP^P^^^^^^^^^J^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^*^^ f- Here is as good a herd of milk caws as < anywhere. Will give milk tes£ of each'cow &£"< sale. This is a clean herd anl T, 'BTWsted'.' "*'• GOOD ASSORTMENT OF MACHINERY Low wheel wagan and box, Hay mote and wagon. John D@ere.lw0, row ewltiva, • John tor, nearly new, JJesr* binder, 7 It, s John Deere single cylinder gang plow. Three row listed corn harrow, John Deere gang plow nearly now, John row. . ment. 4 section h« 8 ft press drill tfrasa seed sttac ScMi HARN Calf feed bunk. Hog troughs, bunka ' <•; Kg W ^l I *H*..'^H _ ' _1 I 8 Steel slop barrels, T Scoop G§«te 9 ft, disc, 1 Fid bum] cors * Dain side delivery rake coo numeroui 'inch and '!•»!

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free