The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on May 29, 1947 · Page 1
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 1

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Malvern, Iowa
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Thursday, May 29, 1947
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HISTORICAL DEPT I OV;,\ DES MOINES 19 THIS WEEK I . '" I Mills County Improvements continue «bont Malvern's business community. The past week new glass and aluminum doors were installed at the Pace Service Co. building. Recently, too, extensive repairs were made on the brick part of the Lincoln building with walls built up and covered with cement. A few weeks ago new fluorescent lights were installed In the Collins Drug store and at present work is being done on redecorating and rearranging of both the Gamble store and Mulhollands. * * * Xext week we will publish the program for the supervised recreation program for the summer as it will be presented by Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Overstreet. In the meantime any who have sports and recreation equipment* which can be used In this program will be helping It greatly by advising Mr. Overstreet of it. The program will be set up for all ages of children from the first grade through high school, so equipment suitable for games and play for such ages will be needed. TI.IIT IM MA VOL. T'J Entered In tho Post Office at Malvem. lows, » gee- ond class mall matter. Official Paper tat Mills County Malv MALVERN. MILLS COUNTY. IOWA, THURSDAY, MAY 29, 1947 NO. 48. ern Sch oo l-^.**, , WM ™« WA j. tf . vr . 0 ^.,,^. t y^.,, .V. 5SlS ,Mrr .o^^JSL! —" —' ^ -^^f ^ -^ ^P- ^^^m ^H Educational Work News of the County Scat Copyright IM7 Your Congressman'! Record Last week the House passed the wool support bill by a standing vote of 1G1 to 65. The bill continues the 1946 government support price through 1948 and requires the President to increase the import tariff on foreign wool whenever deemed necessary by the Tariff Commission to protect the domestic wool industry. The Agriculture Appropriation bill was reported to tho House last week by the Appropriations Committee, of which Mr. Jensen is a member. The bill cut 32% off President Truman's budget request. Under the bill, the new farm tenant loan program would be wiped out, the crop Insurance program would be cut down to "experimental size," the school lunch funds would be cut down 40% and the soil conservation program would be eliminated lor 1947 MfVUts iXOOvta Pwrtos :£££ WUIVAW *iQ**ottn»tTT CMAfltCS I UfCOM Diplomas were given to 26 young people at the annual graduation exercises in the Malvern Community building Thursday evening. The young people looked neatly academic in caps Supt. C. C. Clark, in presenting the class to W. R. president of the board of education, for their diplomas, listed several as honor students. Top scholastic honor went to Shirley Piatt whose average of 06.04 won her the position of valedictorian. She was also given a Reader's Digest award In con- Eugene W. nectlon with the honor, Marilyn the commenc Phelpa of Hastings was saluta- stressing the torian, having a grade average of for success 93.04. Others Hated for outatand- "Where from Told, tret spring wr-nllicr <ll<] not dampen romance In Mills county. Throe llrensps to wptl were issued the pnst ff>w days. May 24: Wayne Clay, 22, Omaha and Hotly Lou Beam, 19. Olr-n- wood. May 27: Marlvn K. Draw- Imugh. 20 and Mary Jean Anderson, 19, Hellwood, Neb. May 2S: Joy Hartles, 24, Paclfle Junction and Gertrude Llston, 17. C!K-n- wood. Homer .Mitchell of Gloinvmxl Is assisting in the county recorder's office Bince the deputy, Mrs. Kva Ooy, was appointed county clerk. 26 REGISTER NEW CARS IN MAY While citizens are BO Impatient to get new cars that tho present output seems the varlest dribble, registrations during May have been very Rood, totalling 26 to date. Now registrations: Mnlvrrn: 11. A. Paulson, Ford truck. T. H. Sleek, Chevrolet pickup. Maude Wilson, Dodgo pickup. Clifford Ilobblns, Stude- Imker. Albert Seipold, Dodge pickup. Heuel Harman, Ply- Burdic delivered address, fundamental rules as he discussed Here?" Basing {its Hecrnt assaults on the county Farm Bureau appropriations, in tho Iowa General Assembly and by cf-rtain labor organizations. Indicates that there Is widespread inlsiinderRtnadlnR na to the use of the funds thus obtained. Stirli money goes entirely for educational work among fanners and Is available to nil regardless of membership in the Farm Bureau. Mills county appropriates 13,000 for this work. A hrt-akdown of the use to which the county appropriation |s put, is given below: 1'iiifl liy I'. H. To. Ap.lM. by Salary, C. E. II. _$900 000 Salary, C. H. K. 400 195 Salary, office help.. 750 714 Travel C. K. D. 400 2fi5 Travel C. H. K. 300 277 Kent, heat, light 25 125 Telephone BO 125 Printing 25 358 Postage 50 237 Supplies 75 147 Equipment & Repair 15 32 Meetings, etc. 100 GOG Misc. 25 17 The Kami Bureau 1ms on additional income of $7,398.11 (194G), chiefly from membership dues. This money, of course, is available for organization purposes. It is used to pay the salary of the organization director, to on the purely organization activities and to and Marian Anderson with 90. plete conro over his and SEEK ADDITIONAL ed about 4S% for this year. DECORATION DAY EIGHTH 6RADERS GIVEN DIPLOMAS WEDNESDAY NIGHT Program Presented by Pupils at Commencement Thirty-two Malvern pupils received their eighth grade diplomas Wednesday night when the annual eighth grade commencement was held In the Community building. The diplomas were presented by W. R. Byington, president of the board of education. The pupils presented a program preceding the awarding of the diplomas. This included: "A Garden of Memories" by Beverly Pace, valedictorian, and "Things Worth While" by Loren Dyke, salutatorian; piano solo, Maxlne Griffin; class history, Lynn Mason; poem, Patricia Vanderpool; song by five boys; class prophecy, Glen Adkins; trumpet solo, Lynn Mason; class will, Jerry Anderson; piano solo, Gordon Mulholland; song, girls of the class. The class roll: Esther Opal Alley, Alice Irene Anderson, Walter Gerald Anderson, Buddy Leland Anderson, Glen E. Adkins, Carolyn Louise Alberts, Leonard Alien Alley, Mary Louise Bell, Lois Lorraine Belknap, Charles Hilton Bingham, Oral Mae Campbell, Dean Robert Carlson, Leslie Dean Ditmar, Arthur James Darnold, Loren Henry Dyke, Clare Maxlne Griffin, Carolyn Jean Houser, Charles Lee Irwin, Betty Louise Jones, Lynn Mason jr., Gordon Mulhplland, Allen E. o'Dell, Beverly Jane Pace, Jack Eugene Robinson, Richard L. StogdiU. Evelyne Lorraine Sullivan, Gayle F. Services to Start at 10 a. m. Friday in Community Building Patriotic services honoring the soldier dead ot this .area will be held in the Community building at 10 a. m. Friday. The services have been arranged by the American Legion and will include a program at the Community building, followed by a short program at the cemetery. The Rev.' Ira B. Allen of Sidney will give the address and other features ot the program will be a memorial poem by Ed Wearin, music by the high school girls sextet and by the martial band. At the cemetery graves of all soldiers will be decorated with flowers. Because of the unseasonable weather, the committee in charge of this .part ot the service is having difficulty finding sufficient flowers for this, and asks that all having flowers bring them to the Community building Thursday evening or by 8 a. m. Friday. SHOWERS AND COOLER "" Dnfl to overcast skies and showers, temperatures have ranged much below that of last week. The high for this week was 84 degrees Sunday until in the evening when there was .04 of an inch of rain which sent the mercury down into the 70's and to a low of 40 degrees Wednesday morning, with .92 of an inch of rain reported. The rains 'continued Wed*, nesday, accompanied by thunder and lightning. In tho latter part of the afternoon the rain turned to sleet with some indication that cold weather could be expected. Dally readings: high low rain Thursday 62 49 Friday 72 46 Saturday __ _._ 70 62 Sundajrv 84 47 .04 Monday 72 49 Tuesday 70 64 Wednesday 40 ,92 COUNTY GETS GOAL mm.-'m^*i*l:mm^jASi£'~" .• Gallup, Vln Vrvnno. tl,.l'l I <$*' ,?'*. r " "' 8 U "» Z »"O" S WOrK, OC COUrSO, IB PlvmInM? B> A™ « A ' C> S UCh> farm educational work: Each rofe? H J ww "n't!' , 6V " year the 0(Tlce handles 8everal Chris RenBchlw PI*"' CheVrolet> thousand calls and requests for /ii«..i TI, '. ymouiii, r ern information on farm crons. olant- ciark, Plymouth Lawrnnnni j _, w i'°» v»»**i. «T \ *. "•»™i«jji*,o ing, weed and nest routml fttn Workman, Mercury. W. I -»••-• "<=<=« »uu pcm lumroi, eic. U, S, SAVINGS BONDS Byington Continues as County Chairman for Bond Sales Sales quota for United States savings bonds in Mills county for 1947 has been set at $978,279 it was announced today.by W. H. Byington, chairman of the county's savings bonds division. The state quota is $300,000,000. Total sales of series E, P and G savings bonds during 1946 were "9.60 while redemptions and add any that might be essential. Mr. Burdic listed three things as of major importance to success: l, the ability to express oneself orally or in writing; 2, the ability to apply oneself to the job at hand no matter how difficult; and 3, the ability to get today's work done today. He stressed the many opportunities available in America today and urged the graduates to tit themselves to take advantage of them. "Try to do the things you best like to do," he told them, in your ability and Hud- Council Bluffs: Robert H Poore, Ford. Emerson: K. A. Evans, Hudson. Mrs*. Jack Evans, Chevrolet. Pacific Junction: Franklin Raymond, Chevrolet. - - • — — -- — a , February and March of "Despite the increased your goal." re-emphasized by Mr. Byiugton who spoke briefly before award- per cent since 1946, and there is dangerous surplus of money in for the service was nished by the girls sextet, in which were Marlene Johnson, MRS. EVA COY NEW CLERK OF COURTS Mrs. Eva Coy of Glenwood was district court, filling the vacancy occasioned by the resignation of A. T. Benton, clerk since last January. Benton resigned to take a position as salesman for a blank book firm. Mrs. Coy, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bishop of Glenwood, is at present deputy county take ity of the farmers of tho county belong to the organization. Thin Is the reason that the county appropriation Is made — not to further a private organization but to permit a wider dissemination of information and service to farmers, whether or not they belong to any organization. The bulk of the county appropriation goes for salaries for the county extension director, the county home economist and the nor the C. H. E. devote any of their time to Farm Bureau organization work, but solely to the educational and farm develop- i. Asl" the Dr. Gidley Tells of Mexican Trio at Rotarv *• ™~*ry »'; T . W. Gidley gave an en- tertainlng review to the Rotary Malvern Garden Club Tour June 3 A from Chairman Byington said. "During June and July a special sales campaign will be sponsored by the treasury department in an effort to channel this surplus money into safe investments el, Theresa Dyke and Joyce Campbell, and by tjie trio, made up of Marlene Johnson, Rose Marie Fickel and Theresa Dyke. LANDOWNERS OBJECT TO ROAD IMPROVEMENT Although the cost per capita of the Farm Bureau appropriation Is small — about 20c per capita in Mills county — there is occasional criticism of it on the basis that it is used for a private organization. The breakdown shows bow it is used and Mrs. Gidley took with an NBA and agricultural leaders believe tour. The Gidleys flew to Mexico •- - - $7,750 FEDERAL AJD GLENWOOD suit filed this week in district court when 27 landowners of the neighborhood affected asked a writ of injunction ty' without restriction. _ „ „ MRS, GILBERT HURT T,!l st "!! I* CAR COLLISION bers bring sandwiches. A treat and coffee will be served with them at Mrs. Otto Kline's home. Card of Thank* 1 sincerely wish to thank all the people that sent me those nice the hospital. P48-1. Lew Achenbach. fight, races, pyramids, floating gardens and other famed events and sights in Mexico. _ further inflation in consumer goods, services and farm land prices. Card of Thank* I wish to thank the many friends for the beautiful cards and handkerchiefs sent for my birthday shower. May God richly bless each one of you. Mrs. F, G. Kochersperger. Donald LeRoy Weak, Lyle Edward Weak and Donner B. Zanders. Card ol Thanks I wish to thank »U my friends and relatives for the many letters and gifts I received both »t home ing io the bosnit&i during my recent illness. I enjoyed tbem vsry much. MM IISHE VOTE IN HASTMHI JIM | ST. JOHNS CHOIR IN MASS REHEARSAL The choir members of St. Johns Lutheran church were among the 33 voices, representing 11 Lutheran churches lu this section ot Iowa, who assembled at St. Pauls Lutheran church in Council Bluffs for a mass choir rehearsal last Friday evening. tice received May 23 by Vern Harris the city clerk. The advances camp from the Federal Works agency of the Bureau of Community Facilities. The" money is to go for preparation of plans for the improvements and is based as follows: $1,350 for a swimming pool with bath house and niter plant. Cost estimate $35,997. .improvement will destroy the present drainage plan and will throw increased quantities of water oh their land. lection system extensions. Cost estimate 147,452. $4,850 for sanitary sewage treatment plant and outfall and Cost estimate FORMER PASTOR TO LECTURE HERE The Rev. Louis Berks of Minneapolis, Minn., former minister of the Presbyterian church in Malvern, will present an illustrated lecture on the Jew at the Presbyterian church Friday, May 30 at 8 p. m. . one person was seriously injured lu a major car crash which occurred Monday night southwest of Malveru when cara driven by Elmer Carlberg of Silver City and PauJ Morrical of southwest of Malvern collided. The Morrical car, a 1940 Buick 5-passeuger coupe, was coming from the west and the Carlberg car, a 1941 Ford sedan, was nial celebration to be held at St. Pauls on Sunday. June 8, to commemorate the founding of the Missouri Synod of the Lutheran church 100 years ago. Similar rehearsals are under W*y for the presentation of a. children's choir of 300 voices, to sing in the morning »»rvlc« on tfet sanae date. Both chairs *r* U04w tae able direction of Wil- TUe latter project will include facilities for the State school at Glenwood, which now empties its sewer lines into Keg creek within the Glenwood corporate limits. The state will help with the cost ot the project. Tbe FWA advancement goes (or preparing plans tor the projects, and represents 4 V» % of the specification estimates, with half it payable now , are approved. Should will " farm. Both cars were badly damaged, the Carlberg car turning over several times, crumpling almost every part of breaking uli but the muscal nterude tlons " U0e The public is invited to «»» H the ^lecture Theri "will be no door admission i owa ^ rme ,. 8 who have e «t a h S n J he Car ' berg Car were Mr " d Mrs. Carlberg, their son and grandson and her mother, Mrs. h % ^^ Mr8 ' GIlbert nad *£* f houlaer b ' ad e» and several * broken. Mr. Morrical was « w*'i H * hftd BU8tttlned a brok e«>

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