The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on March 1, 1934 · Page 7
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 7

Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 1, 1934
Page 7
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MILLS GOUMV FARM BUREAU MiWS M. itffpwtrfcfc, AfceWt. itm M*»«R &***$, Corn *Hog Will te PublUhed Farm AccoTmtrfig Cortte*t tion and national competition fttt MAlVfett* LfeABEIt MALVfeim tOW/L MAfceM t, 1934 PAGESEVt* Church Going to Early Day* ef Hill*- ti&16 Tne AgHcoltntai Adjustment Adttiwstratioii, Bf turfrt&attc* in local ilewslpapers, will Check the production ftgtrfel repotted by corn-tog contract signers in each eetttrfjr, according to information received from Washington by L. ft. comtrt, eitension editor at Iowa State college. > Jnteffnatfott wtli be published ' on total acreage of farms under * contract, annual average corn acreag« for 1982-33, annual average nutnbef of litters farrowed and hogs produced tor market from thes% Utters tor 1932-38, and the number of contracted acres, this information will be obtained from statements of producers who sign the 1634 corn- iog contract. The manner ot publication, distribution ot the material for publication among newspapers, and agreement on printing rates will be decided upon by the county corn-hog control association which will be responsible for its own publication costs. The purpose ot printing information regarding contracting producers' statements is to give all producers an opportunity to check with their community committeemen any statements believed to be Inaccurate, according to Washington officials. Confidential reports, written or verbal, may be * made to the community commit- ; tee or county allotment commit ! tee. Extend Date of Corn Sealing to April 1 Loans in Mill* County Totaled 1396 by ; Saturday Word has been received at the I'Farm Bureau office, according to County Agent Bruce Kilpatrick, f th'st the Una] date on corn seal- t ing has been extended from 'March 1 until April 1. Certificates, Jn order to be eligible for loans,'must be notarized Or filed for recording not later wn March 31. orn loans in Iowa have » total of nearly 46 mil- .There has been a ^"-the be honored in a national 4-H dab farm accounting contest according to an announcement received recently from International Harvester company whlcn is cooperating with the extension service in conducting the contest. the contest consists principally of keeping records on one farm — tie farm on which the entrant is living or a neighbor's farm — for one year beginning March i. Since the entrants mast start their records the first of neit month, those planning to enter should order their blank record books at the Farm Bureau ofilce immediately. "this contest should be worth every fntnnte spent in keeping the book op to date," said Hat-old Ingle, connty dub agent, "t believe it will be both worthwhile and interesting and want to urge club members ot Mills county who believe they would like to enter, to notify me as soon as possible." J. & Gt»f t. Wfite* Litter (at lit* Hi 60th JkAdi^b J£ Muy w sAnfversary the celebration sfctletn of tide ehwch of Himrdale, Attorney I. D. ot tomtit resident of ttflttdate, test tfee following Interesting letter to Mr*. C. R. Warren, which was re*d to « jutrt of the program: tarty ttitiftdaie Hi tte«wry Memory it most tf*a*n«re*s. today something fca&t*n8, tomorrow It lives ifl flwsiBory, and BO on for days and years, and then it fades away, but toe dost ot time may in some esses be partly removed and dimly seen. Pictures and images be imperfectly made to reappear. 1 bate bf ashed and brushed but the dust ot tline clings to the picture ot the long past. The history ot the church of Hillgdale begins before Its birth. Louden, on the other side of the valley* made mach history ere Hitlsdale appeared on the scene ot activity. Louden history Is Mlllsdale's pre-natal New Farm Record Books Available An entirely revised farm business record book which will be ot value to farmers in keeping figures needed in connection with the corn-hog program as well as for a general summary and analysis of the farm enterprise, is available from the farm management extension service of Iowa State college, according to word received by Bruce Kilpatrick, county agent, this week. This account -book is essentially the same as that recommended by the extension service for several years but has been changed and expanded in keeping with current needs and conditions. It provides a place for all the information needed in connection with the corn-hog program and complete records of all receipts and expenses, production and other items. The book also provides blanks tor a summary at the end of the year showing the net cash H !'•>%. hi Jew Lesson in Home Furnishing Course jK"'Miss Nora Workman, home [..furnishing specialist ot the extension service, will be in Mills ^county for the fourth lesson of |jthe fourth year home furnishing Jcourae. The subject of this lesson i "Refinisntng Furniture." Meetings, for the township (leaders are scheduled as follows; ijSfonday group and Tuesday will |%eet Jointly on Tuesday. March i; The place to be announced ater. Wednesday group to meet rch 7 at , the borne of Mrs, Iph Skerritt. Thursday group meet March & at the home of rs. Henry Kims. Friday group , meet March $ at the home of Irs, Evan Tibbies, There wft« no bell for t}ie » •£ AY •* ^bHkUl »*M«^ j»»i^ $Ji,'t> ^ t *»^.%t income, net farm Income, and other measures of profit. Forms for an analysis of the farm business are provided which enable the operator to study each section of his business to see bow it compares with the average for Iowa. This average. is prepared each ye from'Mi ing records Jji; cooperation with the college. Blanks for "net worth statements" are provided showing the inventory value of the farm and its supplies and equipment at the beginning and end of each year. This is an important measure of the financial progress of the farm said Mr. Kilpatrick, This account book is well adapted for the use of the farmer who wishes to keep records himself or for one who wishes to cooperate with the college in^ keeping and studying bis farm accounts, according to L. Q. Allbaugh, extension farm management specialist, Mr. AUbaugh saya that interest in keeping farm records has been increasing materially the past year and that up to date 3,000 record books have been sent out for use in 1934. In addition to the new revised farm record book the regular loose leaf account book is available for those who wish to keep more detailed records. The loose leaf book provides a comparison of the business by months, more detailed accounts of cash expenditures, a home account, and is especially adapted for the use of those who keep records under the supervision of farm business associations or extension specialists. For producers who wish to the earty sixties a straw hatted (with tufts of fed hair protruding from the top and knee out of overalls) would be seen chasing grasshoppers through the tall grass of the suburbs ot the village of Louden. On Sunday morning would be seen lads and lasses wending their way to the school house for a session of Sunday school. Rev. Keller, his wife and others who have passed out of my memory are the teachers assembling for the Sunday school session. Inside was heard no piano, no organ, to desecrate the Holy Sabbath. Sound theology from the family Bible was the sole text book and no better has been produced. The feet of the smaller tots were dangling a foot from the floor. The faithful old saint would relate how wicked people went to hell and the good saints went to heaven. We were all bad and to get good must repent and be forgiven by the Savior who died tor everyone. Those days passed and that generation with it. New things came on. Louden became Hillsdale and the school house became a cburcb. An organ took the place ot the "tuning fork" and the good old Book was displaced by the "Lesson Leaves" and the old story was rendered in a new setting. ADMIRAL BYftO ESTABLISHES NEW COAST MNt ,i« *niAKCiriu; b««eo an ms observations during two f»e*ht fllflhts In the Antarctic, Admiral Richard £. Byrd report* that about 200X100 square miles of previously unknown arts now can be eliminated from Antarctic maps and can be designated timply «f»»eiflt Oft*an", ' Captain Ashley C. MeKlnley, New York, ByM'* atrlal photographer on the flrtt exp«dl- tl&n, Ik shewn pointing to area (In black) formerly bellevtd to be land and now definitely established as water. Th» shaded Area, to the right, is believed fay Admiral Byrd alto to be all ocean. Admittedly "homesick 11 fef th* South Pole regions, Captain MeKlnley regularly talks to hit old friends with the Byrd expedition during the broadcasts to and from " ' ' .......... at 10 6'eleftkt *.».t* ever the Columbia network The old system supplanted by the new "but by the same spirit.' OAKS We are very sorry so many of onr Kf>od neijrtitmrs are tfrottftg away this spring. AI Sehlpper and family moved last Friday fro* the Bert Stelner farm to the Satt Morgan farm near Wales. L*e RnteTilnfts and family from tfe*- Brans farm northeast of Fa!r- rtew school to the farm vacated by Mr. Gllttn and family, WBO moved to thetr property in Emerson. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd ttol- Hngsworth will occupy the place vacated by the Hatchings tawny. Earl Harmon and family will to to their new home near HIHsdate. Joe Cole and family ot sooth ot Emerson will move to the farm vacated by the Harmans. Fred Phelps and family moved over near Hed Oak and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Martin fro to the A. B. Steln- er farm. Mr. and Mrs. Forest Achenbach and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Phelps were in Shennndofth Thursday. Mrs. Lizzie Largent spent the first of the week in the Roy Hatfield home and came Thursday to spend the week end with the Schilling family. Mrs. I. W. Castor has been suffering with asthma the last few days. ' Mr. and Mrs. Marlon Mahan EAST LIBERTY bad them ruled the hour for service. The carriage and the "One Hoss Shay" have been junked and tin lizzie and other lizzies have assumed the responsibility of delivering the membership on time for the opening song, There lingers not in my mind the Christmas tree, nor the home coming, nor the harvest home. All are new. will they pass T Will the next generation push, them aside with something they prefer? They serve us now better than anything else we can imagine. Some change has been mad£ in the music for Sunday school and church- as well. Then Old Hun-- dred served well for the opening and would be announced by your superintendent and the first verse read in solemn tones; and the superintendent would • lead followed nearby by a half ' dozen voices, part of which were in bar*- mony and part otherwise. Stand for the last verse? Whea^b,a,t waa. concluded all knee) down far the prayer of great length. The superintendent would f( low with the reading of § chapter having a number of subjects,} but the whole chapter must 'be for the lesson. After a }ong, tire* some session, the announcement Hfflsdale Provides East Liberty Show Minstrels, Musicians, Read- era Take Part in Community Affair Friendly are the two rural communities ot Htllsdale and Bast Liberty. A short time ago Bast Liberty artists arranged a program of entertainment, took It and themselves to the Hltladalo church where they presented it to the large crowd attending. Friday evening Hlllsdale returned* the courtesy. With singers, instrumentalists, readers and ft complete minstrel show they migrated to the Bast Liberty church and there presented their wares to the Bast Liberty audience, With Roy Mayberry as master of ceremonies the program was carried out smoothly and with appreciative applause front the audience, Crowning piece was the minstrel show in which, with Wm, VAR Orsdel • as J Interlocutor i8$d/| re»pieuden;t/iin^l.tH 1 l. dress, Mesf raT; Bones', 4 *Iodine, 'January, Molasses and others sang songs, cracked Jokes, propounded riddles and otherwise made themselves entertaining. Taking part were Clifford Dillehay, Drake, Slaughter, Warren Ayres, Walter Phelps, John Barber, Roy Mayberry, Wayne Anthony; and Paul McMahill. On the program also were: Song by Rev. T, J. Pettlt. Reading by Miss Dorothy Gilbert, Piano solo by Miss Marjorle Van Orsdel. Soprano solo by Mrs, Warren Ayrea, Music by the Slngphlatt Quartet. Old time music by Wayne Anthony, mandolin, Theron Slaughter,' guitar, and Mr. Mickelwaite, flddle. Soprano solo by Miss Virginia Anthony, Reading by Miss Vera Mayberry, Following the program East Liberty ladies served refresh- ments'of doughnuts and coffee. C \fl JJJ V** *4*' B * B *' *-*w IT *w** »w 4. **uft 3^ #« keep only tue corn and hog data ( away ot a song as follows: is a happy and frem the efcplorlnp party which ar« heard every Saturday night la network. Honor Two With Party Mrs. Clyde Barger and Miss Josle Kerney entertained at the home of the former last Wednesday afternoon. The occasion was In honor of Mrs. C. N. Whitesides who is moving from the neighborhood; also a surprise for Mrs. Frank Du Val whose birthday is this week. Each of them was given a miscellaneous shower and they received a nice lot of pretty and useful gifts which they very much appreciated. A delicious lunch was served which added to the pleasure ot the afternoon, The ladles present to enjoy the affair were: Mesdames C. N. Whitesides, Frank Du Val, M. H. Latchaw, W. H. Clay, II. O. Ruse, Steve Halnes, B. B. McFall, Laura Kerney, Frank Culley, Den Guyer, Otto Cory, Chas. Wilhelm, L. Q. Adams, W. H. Naglc, Frank Halnes, Dale McClure, A. L. Halnes, A. R. Bird, W. H. Maddocks, Will Lutz, E. C. Seaton Clyde Barger, and Misses Josle Kerney, and Ruth Lutz, Betty Severn of Olenwood spent Saturday and Sunday with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs C, S. Anderson. 1 U-^J 1 -_ L- Mrs. C. 8. Anderson and Kathryn spent one evening last week with friends in Hastings. The Ladles' Aid Society will have an all day meeting next Wednesday, March 7, with Mrs. Frank Haines. All ladies are invited. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Halnes had the misfortune to lose a horse and one ot their best milk cows Sunday. Mrs. Sherman Stonebraker of near Henderson has been spending a few days In tho homo of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. 0. Market. Moving? Phono Tlio Leader about it right away. A. L. Haines and' family were dinner guests Sunday in the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Haines, honoring the birth day of his mother which was the preceding day. A few others who had been invited were not able to go on account of -sickness and unfavorable weather. Oaks Sunday School Notes On account of the drifted roads and some sickness in the com munity we had no Sunday schoo at Oaks Sunday, ana Mr. ana mm. noin/ ov........ spent Wednesday in Count Bluffs. Chas. Lakln is having a Me of the mumps. • • _ te Jt \t»im tJ.«M4>w tij.)lt)tt Mr. and Mrs. Henry tjcniin and Ruth Ellen, Mm. Lizzie Li lent of Hastings, Mrs. Laura Hi ind Mr. and Mrs. Roy Mart were in Bhenandoah Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. 1. W. Castor w« In Red Oak Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Vic were in Red Oak Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bchllll and Mrs. Largent spent Frid afternoon with Mrs. Nlms. M Hall returned home with th for an over Sunday visit. Mr. and Mrs. Forest Ach bauRh and children attended 1 show, "Little Women," In Can Sunday evening. Mrs. Will Vlner and son a Mr. and Mrs. Fred Phelps a daughter visited Mr. and M I, W. Castor Sunday afternoo Those attending the show Carson Monday night from h were Mr. and Mrs, Jim Wllk son, Lucile. Edward and Al Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Bramme Mr. and Mrs. Marion Mohan, M ma and Jewell and Miss Pe Fleming. Read the ads. They are addree to you personally. ' ' and Mrs, In far, far the Agricultural Adjustment Administration is printing ft shorter record book {or those two enterr prises. This corn-hog account book k wJU be distributed free to Where saints in glory stand bright, brigbl as flap There la a founiata filled blood frow Jmjnwiu,ei w|th plunge^ beae^th flood Lose all their guilty 0, all East Liberty Methodist Church On account of the bad weather we bftd, »o service last Sunday. We are hoping that next Sunday will be nice and that we can have a good attendance. Plau now to come. We certainly enjoyed the program by the Hillsdale people. It Is a £004 thing to have fellowship w(th other churches. Services, aext S«aday will be at tlie usual time. Come and you win gnd a welcome. We Get 'em Together Y Miss Jennie Clark of St.- Jo- espa, Mo, was an over night guest i» tue tome of her Sirs, W. H. Nagle. J,Q*B Fitch of Pacific Junction spent a couple of days 5jr«8* w«fe her aunt, Mrs. W. a<?te 8 . »&d family. delegation of tae Hills- nipple, perhaps seventy^v? to Bast program, by all. from church wftt Time ALLIS-CHALMERS IFUU, ^pi,aw l-'4with' ' - those 4eelrias It. A charge of a few p«its to pover expenses of printing and distribution of tbe revised Iowa record book will be njadi) aa in^the PAS*. us hojse th%t wheu the ta st»lt It won't he dissev evening, A.U are Boy* r^ily borne ««J twldxltt't" l( Nftt gciad te bAU« Hick by *"^^F •^^^^^P^^F 'OU take the fellow who had a calf for sale and load", ed it in the back end of his flivver and started out. He drove 73 miles, stopped at 14 places, spent the best part of the day and sold the calf for less than market. price in order to get rid of it. Oh yes, he spent the next forenoon cleaning up his car, He didn't keep an expense account but if he had, this would be it, Car mileage, 73 miles at 3J/gc 2.45 3.50 There's a moral. If he had advertised his calf in The Want Ad column, his expense would have been Jess than one4wentieth' and in aU probability he would have sold the calf for more because he would reach a buyer who really wanted the calf. WANT ADS furnish the most economical way passible to bring buyt r awl seller to* gether. Livestock, grain, feeds, seeds, poultry, eggs, furniture, services «*» all cm he sold ifitetively with Want Ad.8. Use thena whettevsr you »se4 such service, The Malvern Leader

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