The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on October 24, 1946 · Page 8
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 8

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Malvern, Iowa
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Thursday, October 24, 1946
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Page 8
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PAGE EIGHT THE MALVERN LEADER, MALVERN, IOWA, OCTOBER 24, 1946 Six-Man Football Shelby vs Malvern Friday Oct. 25 Fair Grounds at 8 p. m. Mills County SPORTS ORIOLES DROP TILT TO TABOR FRIDAY Too Much Power for Mal- vernians on 34-19 Loss Tnoertaintv, too much power in the opposition and an occasional costly error proved too much for Malvern's six-man football team Friday nipht and the local rrew dropped a 34-19 tilt to Tabor high on the Tabor field. Tabor took an early lead and kept building it up throughout the game. With Harriman. regular quarterback, out for the evening the Orioles seemed to lack some of the drive shown earlier In the season. The line had difficulty holding long enough to permit clean passing plays, the type that were used most of the evening. Mc.Glniiis started the scoring for Tabor In the Initial quarter, taking the ball after a sustained push to swing around end and over the line. Swett plunged for the extra point and a 7-0 tally. In the ^nrond period a pass, r<->rry to Sn-ett, brought another touchdown and Ellis added another point. Shortly thereafter Bird got loose in advantngeons position and made Malvern's initial touchdown. The performance so encooragpd the Orioles that they started another march down the field, putting Price in position to plunge over the line only two seconds before the half ended, leaving the tally at 14-12. Perry Intercepted a Malvern lateral pass shortly after the third period action started, got loose and carried the ball some 40 yards to count again. Swett made fh" extra point. Tabor with Swett and Perry doing most of the ball toting, brought in two additional touchdowns In this period and hnd a neat lead of 34-12 at the end. In the final period Price repeated v.ilh another touchdown, made after a laborious march down the field. He also converted for the extra point. Stnrgls, S. D., vhere they plan to hftnt. They will enjoy pheasant hunting this week and after Nov. 1, when the season for deer hunting opens, they •will, try their Inck at that. LEGION SCHEDULES SHOOT FOR NOV. 24 A turkey shoot was, scheduled by the American Legion at Its meeting Tuesday evening and will be held Sunday. Nov. 24, at the Breeding airport southwest of Malvern. The Legionnaires .have arranged for a large number of dressed turkeys, geese and ducks for prizes for winners. Hunters will be interested in one feature of the shoot: the Legion will have plenty of shells available on the grounds at the shoot so that participants will not have to use their own limited supplies. Mail Photographs Overseas Oct. 15-Nov. 15 For your Xmas box pictures from Home of Loved one — of children — There is nothing you can send that will mean so much and cost so little Son us Today JULIUS STERN Photographer Ground Floor Location No Steps to Climb 110 So. Elm Ph. 376 Shenandoah, Iowa Opening of the hunting season found many Malvernlans heading for distant bird grounds. Some of the fowlers gone, going or returning: R. L. Collen and J. M. Cappel joined friends from Rock Port and Kansas City, Mo., Friday fqr a trip to Albion, Neb., for two days pheasant hunting. They found the birds very scarce and only one of the group got any pheasants. Vern Dunn and Harold Grin- die left Sunday for South Dakota where they will enjoy a few days pheasant hunting. They will join Dr. J. O. Laird and J. F. Wearln In the Nebraska sand hills the last of the week where the group will do more hunting. Mr. and Mrs. Forrest • Klrby left Sunday for Denver, Colo., where they will visit until Friday when they will return as far as Grant, Neb. There Forrest will hunt ducks and Mrs. Kirby will visit her sister. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Bennett returned Saturday from a trip up near Aberdeen, S. D. They found the pheasants very plentiful In that region and duck hunt- Ing fairly good. A load of hunters, W. V. Mason. Joe Fox, F. H. Harshbarger and Alfred Baucom, will leave Sunday to go to Laurens In Pocahontas county for a week's pheasant hunting. Dr. J. A .Kline, H. O. Weak and Q. B. Wilcox left Sunday for Emerson School Athlete* Start f'nue Practice Two squads of Emerson school athletes have started basketball practice under Coach Dale Black. Their season opens Nov. 8 on the home floor when the boys play the Emerson Legion team and the girls meet the Immanuel hospital nurses. Two lettermen are back on the boys squad, Kenneth Gammell and Bob Nelson, but Coach Black hopes to develop good material to make the Eagles a strong contender. Betty Greenwood, Betty Shanklin, Marjory Whisler, Bonnie Burmelster, Darlene Hevern, Melva Bentley and Annabelle Lang — all numeral winners — will form the basis for the girls squad. Bradley Employes Guests of C. A. Jellsett C. A. Jellsett of the Bradley store was host to the 18 employ- es of his Malvern and Glenwood Btores last Thursday evening. Dinner was served at Herndon's cafe in Glenwood and a meeting followed in the Glenwood store. The store here has recently employed Miss Bonnie Hudspeth, who resides with the L. A. Wallace family and Mrs. Faye Shook as full time employes and Miss Jackie Anderson as part time. These, with Mrs. Darrell Groff, Mrs. Harry Adams and Miss Rose Marie Fickel, attended the meeting Thursday night. For Sale PUREBRED Spotted Poland China BOARS A. C. FIGHTER Phone 18F14 Randolph, Iowa Anderson Township Electa Director and Other Officers Anderson township held their annual township meeting Wednesday, Oct. 16, at the Wesley Chapel church. At this meeting the director and other officers for the township were elected and plans were made for a continuation of township meetings for next year. Marion Wilson was elected director, D. N. McGrew assistant director and Mrs. Glenn Sowers, secretary and treasurer. After the meeting a short comedy was shown. Farm Bureau (Continued from page one.) 1947 quota was SOO members. 4. Heard the report of the treasurer, Ben Breeding, that the organization had received $7,954.67 ($3,000 from the connty appropriation, $4,890 dnes, $64.67 miscellaneous) and disbursed $7,634.40, increasing the balance In the treasury to $2,518.98. 5. Heard Extension Director John Longstreet report: 127 meetings held with 32,667 persons attending; 87 boys and girls In 4-H farm project work, raising and selling 152 calves for $53,892.42; his office had 2.399 callers for information on farm questions, 2,621 phone calls, -written 854 individual letters, etc. 6. Heard Lucille Stubbs, extension home economist, report: 400 enrolled In boys and girls reading club; 105 adults In reading program; made 281 farm and home visits; nutrition information to 810 families; worked with five 4-H girls clubs, demonstration teams, etc.; learned "Middle Age Problems," was most popular lesson In study work. 7. Heard reports of Bureau businesses: Insurance, Mr. Nagel, 444 Farm Mutual policies; 97 Iowa Life policies; Serum, by Velma Jean Chamberlain, as handler, 72 members using service; hybrid corn, by Norman Jones. 8. Heard report on county women's activities by Mrs. W. F. Blchel, the chairman. 9. Adopted resolutions. 10. Heard a talk by H. C. NIcol of the Bureau state livestock department. Resolutions adopted by the more than 200 members attending the meeting Included: Schools, favored $12 million state aid. Inflation, questioned OPA's effectiveness but against runaway prices for farm and other products. Taxation, full collection of state incbme tax. Farm production control favored. Roads, favored use of gas tax for building secondary roads with funds used on basis of need and not area. Parity, asked full administration of law (Steaglll) providing parity for two years after war. Hot lunches in schools, favored with necessary appropriations. Labor: ''We believe that labor and Its leaders have set up a policy unfair and unjust to themselves and the nation and that continual strikes have been a major factor in the slowing down of post war reconversion. We recommend that labor thoroughly clean house of its radical and communistlcly inclined leadership for it has no place in the American way of life. We as a Farm Bureau are not opposed to or- ganlzed labor but we are defi- nitely against organizing farm labor nnder tho present leadership. Subsidies, have been proven economically nnsonnd. Vaccination law, repeal asked. Weed control, asfc revision of present weed laws (eliminating horse nettle classification as noxious) and that connty have a sprayer outfit available to farmers, and connty control weeds along roads. AAA-, favor Its retention, and government loans at not less than 90 per cent of parity. Soils, full cooperation in conservation. Farm credit, government credit commended. Land boom, recommended special tax on profits of speculative farm sales. Classified Ads Pay I Htmrtreflg' of Mllli ComiUftnr r«d Your Want Ad every weik. , R A~T~E S I Per line, one Insertion lOc I Bach subsequent Insertion .. Be I Minimum-chant* 20c (An additional service charge of 1256 wm b« made for each blind ad I which 'most be answered at The ll/eader office. LOST AND FOUND WANTED PFC. CONGER NOW IN EUROPE Furstenfeldbruck, Germany — Here to do his bit In "winning the peace," Pfc. Robert C. Conger, son of Mrs. Mary Conger, Strahan, has arrived at the European Theater Army Air Forces Replacement Depot, and will soon be assigned to permanent duties with the occupational Air Force. From this depot he may be assigned to units servicing Army- Air Force planes In Germany, Austria, Italy or France. While here, in the heart of picturesque Bavaria, he will have an opportunity to enjoy the scenic beauties of the wooded foothills of the Alps. He will also be able to visit the notorious Dachau concentration camp. Located about 20 miles from Munich, this $16,000,000 former Luftwaffe flying school was Germany's Randolph Field. Now under tho command of Col. Malcolm N. Stewart, Hampton, Va.. It Is one of the best equipped and most attractive air fields in Europe. At present several thousand OIs each month are processed and orientated for their occupation, duties at this key station. Hefore entering service last Jan. 10 Pfc. Conger attended Strahan Consolidated school. He was last employed at faming for himself. BAILSMEN WANTKP: Good Locality Available in' Fremont County, 2786 families. Products sold 25 years. No experience needed to start. Large sales mean big profits. Permanent. Full time. Write- Raw- lelgh's. Dept. IAJ-363-104A, Freeport, 111. or see Llnal Lewis, Malvern. la. p.16-3. Wanted: Man to deliver Sunday Des Moines Register on surfaced roads in eastern Mills connty. Apply promptly to Fred J. Martin, Ph. 386, Hastings. 17-1. FOR SALE October Statistical Report Show* Slight Increase For mle: No. 20 Picker, good shape. Also elevator. Chas. Lakln, Emerson. 17.1. for s*le: Warm Morning heater, used one winter. Ph. 2786, R L. Gilbert. p.17-1. For Sole: Team of matched black horses, full brother and sister, 4 and 5 years old broke and gentle. Two sets of 1H" harness. Lloyd Angus, Hastings. p. 15-4 For sale: Two good milk cows fresh soon, also 10 Purebred Spotted ^male hogs. Joe Schoenlng 3 miles north and 1^4 west of Sti- ve'' city. _ p.16-4 Fur Halo; Rubber tired wagon wlht rack, e^'jclZ 1 and McCor- mlck Peering Hayloader (push type). Ray O. Lathrop, Henderson. la. _ p.16-2. For sale: A nice enamel cook stove, used three years, priced to sell. Ph. 2789, Fred Sell, p.16-2. For sale: 1-1930 Model A Ford Tudor. A. H. Schlpper. 17-1 Monthly assistance which Is paid on the first of the month for assistance during the month, for old age, aid to the needy blind and aid to dependent .children, shows a slight increase for old age assistance this month. Reports for old age assistance show 298 cases receiving $8,853.40, an average of $29.71; six cases of aid to needy blind received $226, an average of $37.67; and 24 dependent children received $313, an average of $13.04 per child. RANDOLPH * Hours for sale. Ouy Jordan, Emerson, 3 miles north, 1 west, 1 north and one- half west. Telephone 18 on 0, Henderson. 15.3. For Halo: Round Oak heating stove in good condition. Ph. 6161, Jake Frasier. \1-\. For nale; Walnut meats, $1.26 per Ib. Ph. 6391. Nolle Wlnchell. _ ; _ 1U-2. For sale: A amall Globe ivory enameled range in good condition Ph. 4516. _ 16 . 2 . For sale: Barn 24x16 ft. 16 ft. high with two good floors. Will make good corn crib or granary Ph. 3081. Neill Recreation Par- lor - 17-1. Bill fold, red leather with "Bette Hatfleld" printed on it. Reward. Phone 5252. 17-1. Found: Serviceman's service bars and stars. Ph. 5181, Jake Frazier. _ 17-1. Estrayed: One roan steer, wt. 450-500. Carl Yates, Malvern, Ph. 3750. __ p.17-2. • MISCELLANEOUS * PUBLIC SALE MONDAY, OCT. 28 11 a. m. Closing out sale of livestock at the A. M. Terry farm 4 milos north of- Pacific Junction on rock road, 15 miles south of Council Bluffs or five miles northwest of Glenwood. 70 HD, LIVESTOCK Several good milk cows, White* face stock heifers. Also good Hoi- stela heifer calves. 10 hd. feeder steers, whiteface and Shorthorn, wt. 600-600 Ibs. 1 purebred Hoi- stein bull. 1 extra good Shorthorn bull. 4 purebred Poland China boars. One work horse. Terms: cash or see your hanker. A. M. TERRY . McMurray & Slezak, aucts. Glenwood State Bank, cterk Baptist ladles with lunch. __ 17-1. Ink • 6 * Mar marking pen — handy for marking with brush strokes on most surfaces, for lettering, drawing or other uses. See them at The Leader office. ___ 18-4. Men wanting to husk rorn, contact Nelll Recreation Parlor, Ph. 3081. _ 17-1. Let nin pick your corn. Hare mechanical two-row picker and can give quick service. Clarence Archer, ph. 3691, Malvern. p.17-2 Guaranteed SEWING MACHINE and VACUUM CLEANER REPAIRING BY EXPERTS, ODEN SEWING MACHINE CO., at Bloedel Hardware, Malvern. Ph. Mil. ___ SQtf. We repair all make* of washing machines, vacuum cleaners and electric motors. Satisfaction guaranteed. Emerson Electric Service. Emerson, la. 5 sir. Bring Vonr BATTERIES her* tor charging: Cur battery 50c. Radio 26c. Gambia Store. 12tf. Washing Machine Wringer Rolls in stock. Bloedel Hardware. __ _ __ 2tt. Renew the natural bcautjr of your floors with our "Handy Sandy" Floor Sander. It is easy to use, quiet and absolutely dustless. Bloedel Hdwe., Ph. 361-1. i-tr. Bea ns Soy Beans are now selling for the highest price in history. We are, of course, paying highest possible prices. When you have beans to sell contact us. Bates-Collen Elevators Cdto. CUrk OBSERVE 62 WEDDING ANNIVERSARY Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Ferrel observed their 62nd wedding anniversary at their home west of town last Saturday. During the day their son and wife, Mr. and Mrs. A. P, Ferrel called as did also their granddaughter, Miss Thelma Ferrel of Glenwood and a grandson and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Warren Ferrel. They received a number of gifts. In the afternoon some of the neighbors who knew of the occasion called to extend their good wishes. Mr. Ferrel has been in ill health for some time, so the day was spent very quietly. A. L. Perkins and daughters, Betty and Patty, Marilyn Ford and Shirley Garber were Sheuan- doah callers Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Wederquist and sons and A. V. and Tommy Huebenking attended the movie "Smoky" in Tabor Thursday even- Ing. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Latlmer have been spending several days at Stanton where they have been, guests of relatives of Mrs. Latimer. Mr. and Mrs. Le Roy Bingham of Malvern attended the card party in honor ol Glen Howery Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Alvfn Tyner and sons entertained at dinner Sunday for the folowijng people, Miss Marilyn Reed of Compton, Cal., Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Tyner of Waterloo, and Mr. and Mrs. H. McDan- iela of Council Bluffs. Mrs. Elizabeth Hawkins of California, Mrs. Fannie Longinaker and Woodrow were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Longinaker and Mrs. Gash, Wednesday. Mrs. Wm. Kerr and Mrs. H. 8. Brannian returned Tuesday from a visit with relatives at Madison, Wig. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Anderftohu of SUenaudoh were- over eight guests Saturday In the Clark Van. atts home, Mrs. Hurry Conutock and Ann. Alice Lonsluaker, Mrs. Rebecca Foster and Mm. QUu Shirley and daughters were SheuandoAh visitor* Sat in day afternoon. Mrs. Cora McCord was In Sid' ney Saturday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Curtis and children of Hastings and Mr. and Mrs. Coy Churchman and daughters spent Sunday at the parental Joe Churchman home. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Martin accompanied Mr. and Mrs. W. Q. Martin of Sidney to Omaha and Thursday aud returned with them to Sidney where they spent Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Ross Smith and Mrs. Blanche Schetzer attended the Harvest Home dinner which was held at the Methodist church at RIverton Sunday. In the afternoon the Riverton Sorosis club had charge of the program. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Young were Thursday evening guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Duane Ayers of Red Oak. Mrs. A. L. Perkins and daughters Patty and Betty were having dental work done in Farragut last Thursday, Mr. and Mrs. Clair Blezek and family spent Sunday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Blezek and Lois. Mr. and Mrs. Carl McCreedy, Dean and Eleanor went to Oreston Sunday afternoon were Car) attended a meeting of railroad men. On their return trip they stopped at Lenox where they visited with Mrs, McCreedy's brother and family, Mr. and Mrs. Merle Smith. Mr. and Mrs. Walter YouBjr called in the home of Mr, and Mrs. W. W. Young of Shenandoah Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Ftefeter tog* their little nephew. Jimmie Yates to Shenandoah Tuesday evening where they s&w the woyif "The Courage of Lassie" It was a real thrill for Jtamle. Oorby Ftchter jr. U In Kant** City this week where lie Is attending a conference of the Future Farmers of America, This la In eomieeUea wltb the Awvlcau Royal Show whUa oorr«*nflj&d» to the Nebraska, Ak-Sw-Bea SfcOW. ' • . • • • Mrs. Clark VanaUa ip day at the Carl Taylor home a«ar Tabor. MALVERN SALES CO. Malvern, Iowa Saturday, Oct 26 i:3o P .m. N MILK COWS We will have 10 or 12 head of out standing milk cows' this Saturday, Several good Shorthorn cow*. Big Guernseys and Jerseys. Fresh and heavy springers. STOCK AND FEEDERS Will have around 250 head of stock cattle this week. Several loads of good W. F. Steers, A good bunch of Shorthorn steers and an assortment of good mixed •leers and heifers. These are all goW doing cattle! Phm t» »tt«ml this sale. « «« Wt STOCK HO&S Will have around 200 head of shoats this week. V*, nous wts. and breeds. 20 heavy shoals, vaccinated, [wt, around m Iks. Will h.ve 10 or 12 purebred spotted male hogs. FAT HOGS F«t hogs bought daily. Top prices paid, »o conuw*. on on fat hogs. C*U 3701 or 2471 before ,ou sell. MISCELLANEOUS SALE SATURDAY I*. 1 I y Hi / Art Fritcker, Auctioneer Ph, 24? 1 ft p, GKOFF jpfc, §f 0 |

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