The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on March 9, 1933 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 9, 1933
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THE MALVERN LEADER^ An Ai^ib*l7uvilx¥ WfefeKlti' JCfetfr8t*APSjR ^^^ , ttitts c<Jtmff» *<WA. futrfts&AY, MARCH », ma Junior* ft Comedy Drama NO. 84. C«t of Fourteen Pat Tdttcnes to "Tea Tavern" fd each of tts, say psychologists, comes at times the desire 16 make believe that we are an entirely different character. Especially is this true of high school students, anttotta to raise class fftdnejr. Friday evening the Jflniof class at Maifern high school will indulge this urge when it presents "tea tapet tavetu,*' a three act comedy dfataa, in the Community building at 8 B. m. f J?or-%eireral weeks the cast of fourteen, plus director, assistants, etc., have been steadily rehearsing for the play and secret observers report that it will be ^aithly polished and well worth f anyone's trouble to see. Clever a»e of stage eqaSpment, sparkling dialogue and clever situations make the play bid fair to be excellent entertainment. The east includes: Marian Day, Margaret McCormick, Rosamond Reid, Bernlce Schoe- nlng, Barry Reid, Thomas Wills. Harriet Annesley, Jean Davis Tess, Hester Hall. Mike Ryan, Homer Jackson. Brian Pterpoat, Malcolm Juelke. Rev. Archibald Perry, James . Beckwlth. Dallas Thome, Jamie Summers. John Sedgwick, Allen DuVal. Gloria Sherwood Jerome, Ethel _, Davis. Celeste, Nora Summers. To make the play available to . all the juniors have sliced admission prices to the lowest level in CALENDAR Let fed Mal*erni*fc wotfy because of no place to go for lie fte*t wee* or so. Below are listed Borne of the events on the community calendar. Wednesday, March 8 — Town . council, Cooperative Mult Producers In Community building. Thursday, March 9—Mass meeting to consider utility rates In Community building; monthly meeting of Silver ttfto Masonic lodge, Friday, ^farch lo—Junior class play la the Community building. Sunday, March 13—Com* mnntty church service at. 7:30 p. in, Monday, March 18—school election. Tuesday, March 14—Reg* ular meeting of Board at Education. Thursday* March 18 —. Regular meeting of Community club. years, 16c and lOc. School Boards in *^fMeeting Saturday „„„_,— Superintendent Mary ; y, Bathke has-called a meeting of school board members and of', flclals to meet in the court .house . in ' Glenwood next Saturday, March 11, at 2 o'clock p. m. This has become a sort of an annual affair-for those interested In the conduct and success of our public schools and this year should prove to be unusually interesting considering the many school questions tbat hare recently arisen. The main speaker will be R, A, Griffen of Des Moines who is an authority on school questions. Anyone interested is welcome to attend. • ' Notices have been, sent to the presidents of all the boards who in, turn are expected to notify other members and officials, ' Stormy Weather Cut* Attendance !; at Union Service Need. for. Personal W'<*'- ' ^ 6 fe*l igB jj; Contribution tp religion and public welfare of a type of which - all are -capable was discussed . SuBday evening by tfce Rev, R. E- ;VVvBiil»>«r/ pastor of iae M,etti<«jst ti_i .. J r tftfi»«nl* * at tltn ***%%MVMMM*4» *.«..»• £,-,._vtfrJn $9 Baptist caurcji. T " ; -> wkk pj ifee" $tjjreb ana i» «ulr£ '-•"--—- a^spmnmaity activities pe possjbje {p all, ^!i*Sf"!bi aa typ| *? Y ^ r **•* Strahan Men Serve Banquet to Mothers and Daughters Entertain 136 at Church on Thursday ( Ladies Give Program When the ladies served a dinner at the Father and Son banquet at the Strahan Methodist church Feb. 21, it was thought that it was an affair hard to beat. But a movement was started that same evening by the men for a Mother and Daughter banquet that would better It. And they just about did it. Rev. J. A. V. Cunningham, the pastor, was chief pusher and they announced that it would be held at the church Thursday evening, March 3. The committees were organised and got busy and they simply did things big. Wfien it came to the commissary; they Just killed a nice fat bWEirtCiit Jit, up,, and parcelled - it ^»Mas»|«M?te««w«ng. dfflflf^&flrTfllKf^&flAV^nM 5HaiB&&S^ftgMg cooked delicious home canned string beans with some of that pork, made gravy tor the potatoes and hot coffee, hot rolls and home made 'ice cream. There were some beautiful cakes also (Continued on page 8) Bobbitt to Discuss Investments in Next Community Service Sunday Evening Union Meeting Will be in Methodist Church Consideration of investments will be given the community church services-Sunday evening when the Rev, L, R, Bobbitt, pastor of the First Baptist church, preaches on the subject, "Safe and Enduring Investments," The service will be in the Methodist church. Pastors of the Malvern phurches have been planning the leries, of community services to >e of wide religious appeal and he service Sunday evening will ie ot Interest to all as Rev. Bob- blU develops this srjbjept, Special music has been planned fop the service as well as the preaching " --—™»-™ »»» Bvr^r* v ™^*5^P Mil. Jewte Ring Held Thursday A Resident ot Mitt* County §S Yfeaftj 21 ¥eaf» tit Malvetifi The funeral service tot Mrs. Jessie Ring, mention of whose death was made In last week's Leader, was held Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock in the First Baptist church in Malvern and was attended by a large concourse of sorrowing friends and relatives. A profusion of beautiful flow ers testified to the love and esteem of friends and relatives and were emblematic of the life she had lived. Rev. L. R. Bobbitt conducted the services, using to Illustrate his theme two favorite songs of the deceased: "The Old Rugged Cross" and "Nearer My God to Thee," which were sung by Vernon Bobbitt, with Mis* Margaret Berkbitner as accompanist. Burial was in the Malvern cemetery. The pall bearers were V. A. "Bummers, Harry Nelson, 3has. H. Summers, Andy Berk- ilmer, Dr. D. M. Kline, and J, W, McNulty. The following lite sketch was :iven: Jessie D. Oullford was born torch 1, 1866 in Flowerfleld, rtlch. and died at her home in Malvern, Feb. 28, 1983. At the age of thirteen she moved with her mother to Glen- rood where she grew to woman- lood. she was married in November, 1881, to Prank Byers who died there five years later. In 1888 she was married to Alonzo Ring, also of Glenwood, (Continued on page 4) from th« County Seat Faffnef*' Holiday Aw'n Mat Mere Saturday The Mfltt County Farmers Holiday association held a meet tftg here last Saturday to conslde the case of the foreclosure pro ceedings of the Olenwood Llbrar association Vs. Guy Stranathan The committee went over th matter with them and seemed U consider that the library associa tion was ottering a very fair set tlement add a settlement wa made on that basis. This commit tee is made up of some of tht best farmers nf the county ant their decisions are fair and Just District Court Adjourns Till Today Jury Trial* FinUhed i Jury DiamiMed; Some Law C&tea Yet Meet Tonight regular ninthly evening In the ABMH-lom kegtoft raow In the Community Building. W,M, Hiett, W, & 'arm Bureau of Center Township to Meet Tuesday The Center Township Farm Bureau, will hold a meeting Tues- ay evening, March 14, at the Hillsdale church, A good program is being prepared, 1 " ~ ' Directors of the Malvern Community club met Tuesday evening called by President R. W. Sal- years to ponder plans for the organization. Matters of dues, of community activities and of future meetings were taken up and plans were outlined for the next meeting, March 16. Attending were President Salyers, directors B. W. Knight, J, H. Beckwlth, Albert Nelson, F. A. Mulholland, Bruce Boehner afld the secretary, Allen Wortman, The February term of district court in Mills county was pretty well cleared up last week and on Prlday Judge Mantz dismissed the petit Jury for the term and adjourned until Thursday ot this week when jiqnie other work will be taken up fend the term com pleted. The petit Jury was used on four cases. The first two were given in last week's Leader. The third case was that of the State vs. Lester Severn, charged with child desertion. The Jury returned a verdict ot guilty as charged and he will receive sentence today, March 9, unless granted a new trial.. The fourth cose was that of Endtcott vs. Briley, a damage suit. The Jury returned a verdict for the plaintiff for 1116.66 and costs. Another divorce was granted the past week. Jessie Johnston was giv.en a. divorce tram Paul Johnston and ^granted the right to,use her,,maiden name, Jessie Kreisler in Omaha Concert March 17 Famed Violinist to Appear at Auditorium at Pop. ular Prices Fritz Kreisler, 'the world's greatest living violinist, will appear in a popular priced concert at the Omaha Auditorium on Friday evening, March 17, under the auspices of the Civic Orchestra society, The seat sale for this concert opens at the Omaha auditorium on Friday, March jo. Hundreds of good seats are available at ? J, IJ.60, >?, ajjd fg.50, a price range which j s the lowest tbat has evejT been qffeired music IQY* - Pf Nebraska an,4 Iowa for tbls artist. . piai round trip railroad rates of pne fare plus 355 w ju be to eftapj; from »U Mtets in j A»4 Nebraska ta Omaha for Kreisler concert, Marie BHtQB gave ftB ehaUt tails oa a rsli* ^'JWMUItNMt*' wWlt, Jiufy Htt* m'M^^ft^- •» ««n^ <p«ftte, *» £ju'.t3SJMtai*flltVt.flf ' Many Moves Made in County PastJ¥ggk great many sMuges have pia$! 8 ta town aa«J the past weefcj Beweow » is 1*4 mm> ol oar away or b ftP fc. to the rr „ _ T ___ T ^ T ,_ w>r ., v_ v pp, „ WH f w * *«*»i«w»ir*» to sell and transfer various securities belonging to the Botna Valley/State bank of Hastings and also permission to sell and transfer certain securities belonging to the Iowa State , Savings Bank of Malvern, Then there were a number of suits or notes, accounts, etc. that were adjudicated, besides the probate work, law cases, etc. A good deal of the docket was cleared up. 'Voters ta Poll* Schoal Election an Monday Afternoon . Tatfeott, Weariii File for Two Positions on Board The local electorate, idle a: such since the November landslide, will swing again into action next Monday afternoon as the ballotting in the annna school election starts. Usually a white hot affair, the school election this year as yet shows ho signs ot becoming unduly warm, although there are three candidates for the two elective places on the Board ot Education. Filed by Friday noon last were nominations tor Bruce Boehner, L. A. Talbott, and J. F. Wearin. t These candidates seek <-the places now held by Mr. Talbott and Mrs. T. W. Gidley, both terms being for three years. In addition the voters must select a treasurer as R. W, Crlswell, present incumbent, was appointed and his office must be filled. No nominations were filed for this. The polls will be in the basement of the Community building and will be open from W noon until 7 p. m. Girls Will Play Basket Ball in Henderson Meet Girls' H. S. Sectional Basket Ball Tourney, Thursday, , Friday, Saturday Henderson and Henderson con- olidated schools are hosts this week to the Southwest Iowa sec- lonal basket ball tournament for high school girls, The schools represented will be 'human, Henderson, Randolph, Hastings, Wales - Llijtoln. Pacific unction, and Silver City. Seven strong teams and they re expected to sfiow some pretty lassjt-^work^nd^ fast 'T>lays. ....«.^ u '""" Liirwlfty At the Instigation of L. W. Boehner, a number of guests in the Jail hospice In Malvern paid for their lodging one day last week by sweeping the winter accumulation of dirt from Marlon avenue. Having gathered the the debris Into neat piles, It was left for town officials to dispose of. In spite of continued depression, number of guests at the jail this year has fallen short of the high set by last year's record. However, never a night goes by but what from three to a dozen avail themselves of the comforts of the shelter. Candidates Named for City Election A citizens' caucus was held in the armory building Monday evening with a large attendance and considerable interest. The following ticket was placed in nomination for the coming town election, March 87: Mayor, Roy Heney, , Treasurer, W- 0, Rathke. Park commissioner, W, F. Hill. Assessor, Elmer Fieselman. Councilmen; first ward, fester Lambert; second ward, Charles Dick; third ward, Clyde Rhoades; at large, Claude Law- Jer and Bryan Maxwell, IS pretty good lineup all the way through. TBT ™™"• *r»* ^«W^™^WWPP^W««BPW |T |l J. afJHr Wales-Lincoln and Pacific Juno- Ion will play Silver City. Thurman gets a bye and on the following evening will play the winners of the Henderson-Randolph game and the winners of the other two games will match. The winners in these two tilts will play for the honors Saturday. All games will be played In the evening, beginning at 7 the first evening, 7:46 the second evening, and 8 o'clock Saturday evening. Admission each session: adults 30c, children 20c; or season tickets: adults 75c, children 50c. Creamery Co-ops Hold Annual Meet, Glenwood, Tuesday Have ^ Dinner In Armory with Glenwood Business Men The annual^ meeting of the Producers Cooperative Creamery association, was held in the Armory building Tuesday in an all day session with a very fine attendance and interest. At noon the Baptist ladles ot Glenwood served a fine dinner at which the cooperators and patrons were guests of tho association. There were 147 present out of a membership of 325 and there would doubtless have been many moro had not the storm nade some of the roads almost mpnssable that day. Counting the Olenwood men present there were 175 at the dinner. Following the dinner, with President Henry Buch presiding, a program was given that included an address by G. C. George of Omaha who is president ot the Nebraska state organization of cooperative creameries. It was a straight business like talk along i the lines of the cooperators' work and achievement and was well received. n_ti^. Banks Expected to Reopen Shortly a* Problems are Met Local Situation Ready for Change that May Come "Take all the money from out of the ranks, We'll still do business without any batiks." The local poetaster who penned those lines struck a responsive note on tho business situation here. When the state and national orders came closing all banks, Malvern business houses gathered what small change they could find in and kept doing business much as they did before. The Malvern Trust ft Savings bank wan one ot the tew In the state which did not close Saturday and this enabled the local businessmen to finish their Dol* lar Day sale without serious setback. The bank remained closed Monday but opened again Tueg- dny to make change for those needing tho service but could not receive deposits or pay out money. Tho national situation which forced the nation-wide bank holiday will not be settled until Congress meets today to ponder the matter. Otha D. Wearin, Congressman from this district, will take his seat in the national legislature for tho first time at this meeting. National observers expect that a limited currency Inflation will be used before the banks are allowed to reopen, held closely under the control of President Roosevelt. Lieutenant Governor Krnschel, who has been handling the Iowa banking situation, Indicates that nothing will be done about tho Iowa banks until the federal policy is learned. Meantime local business houses are making a splendid effort to handle business as usual and to accommodate customers whenever possible. repi Mass Meeting on Utility Rates Tonight A mass meeting for the consideration of utility rates has been called for this (Thursday) evening at 7:30 p, m. It will be held In the Malvern Community building basement. At the meeting the committee who interviewed officials of the Northwestern Bell Telephone company will give a report, AU Interested are invited to attend received,' it snowed an unusually good year, considering the times, with an unusually low overhead, compared with other associations. During the year they had purchased and made Into better 293,664 pounds of butterfat at an average price of 20.6 cents and this had been made up Into 361,194 pounds of butter. This was a fifty per cent increase over the first year and since Jan. 1 there has been an Increase of forty per cent over last year's same period which shows the association in an excellent condition and growing. At the business session three directors were chosen: Vern A. Matthews to succeed Carl Sel- pold, Claude Deupree to succeed R. K. Henderson, and Carl Lincoln to succeed himself. Later the directors met and elected officers, as follows: President, Henry Buch. Vice president, Carl Lincoln. Secretary, Edwin McGarry. All reelected. & Nelaon to Hold Sale March 23 nual public sale of new and used" 5 implements and machinery at their place of business in Malvern on Thursday, March 23. As they put first class machinery in this sale It will bo a great' opportunity to secure your spring implements. See their ad In next week's Leader for description and list of the offering. Wayne "Logan returned Sunday evening from a three-day drive down to Springfield, Mo. on a business trip. Omaha Couple Wed in Glenwood Thursday A license was granted last Thursday by County Clerk Greene to Paul Greefthagen, 86, and Mary Fyaley, 18,, both of Omaha. They were married the same day by Justice of peace Birdelle Wil- Took Part. in 1901 . Inaugural Parade Tax Sale P £tftit«i Irftw &e MJI, a, terw ta me QstoQfft f «f;*ttm W*tt«r „ il* FrWi fftrm, t» the iBjpm, Walter - J-™ - -WSSF-- *u?fe *w*aFws.r JWiiljft , PSHPfS"* Aistrana and Laonard JA.&daim_ ) ^*^^?J > T J WW WWf^F v wP«Hp™(;p^t, -^p^BHWW'pWi^ J «i«!ti%*i§ aw Unfj tear few,, PtJtews farm t» ife s^utbeast si f a. W, Arterfewrs ta {fee ftSWf ~ " " " tarw 4ft m Qeorge Craig w***? tarw |r«» __ Mtrsh37 The 4elinquen| tax" sale advertised for Feb/tl failed to draw ttrer Otto Judfclas promptly post- Wwe4 it iwtij Mwrojl SI, where tfte sawe perfofm£cu?e will doubt- ftftpur agate as there isn't of tftltte left lu the , MJiipi, Nebr, MMMHt fUd fmu-, tom of Mil! to recelvBd .__ ol tlie W«t>h iu a N*br, Mm, A feir* for Utier.Mn, m£i^ By Q, p. Wills Saturday, March 4, was Inaugural day 1 at Washington, p, C., i when Franklin Roosevelt was in ducted into the presidential office and the White House, the highest honor within the gift of the people, ye Scribe Is reminded thereby of the part he had in the Inauguration of the first Roosevelt, Theodore, a cousin of Franklin, though the two were of opposite politics, back ifl l, r ,. Ye Scribe, then a clerk i» the census office, had beee Invited by the students of Qallaudet college to Join their contingent in the parade. The invitation was gladly accepted (bough with some misgivings for the weather was anything by,t plea«au.t vita a drU- iilug rulu failing all day* Put we have yet to hear or know of an inaugural parade being pogtuoued OH account of inolewejU weather, The itvuieut* 1 coutlngwit form., ed wear (lie ceu»u« office at the {eat of c»pUol mil. Alter wliat KSftHMMl iu tt§ Aft Uttftftt i Uj§ Ul% wait for ibe pl«*e ol tbe PJTH»U dwHUl ««M9|»M «i tha cajiitfti, the 0ttiaf c^ttUmwiiit wUU' wUUftry, u»v»l, D, 4, a., Ma- alMi*^» VH iyujyt Uito Uft. M »UW» 4 j,'^ W« aKUind a t»iju»b *n* iw^^vf^t j& *l^!s^^9R S^W'P ^S^^^W^^J F- i£ -JH^^R Bi l*»* TrtWh Ulttti lirt ll*^ > treasury, war, and navy departments and the White House. A stand had been erected on the avenue north of the White House. On this covered stand President Roosevelt surrounded by his relatives, friends, and pf- flciaj dignitaries, stood and received the parade. His head was bare and he was evidently concerned over the marchers having to walk in that rain that never let up until dark. The procession was over two miles long and the best appearing aud most impressive division iu the entire line seemed to be the West Point cadets battalions. The cadets oxardxed with a precision and rhytbw that was beau* UtUl, attesting to (he splendid training they receive of the gov- wnweat at Weal Polat. We coti- Uuued our ujttreU punt the Wblte for a few bloc** where Ve was given leave to leave ~ iid,eiu»' eouUttgout, he twin* the ojuly alumuiw to w»t I or Iw dry ouw tuitl u Dollar Day Trade Promotion Draws Crowd to Malvern Many Take Advantage of Subscription Offer and Other Bargains Recognizing good bargains, buyers from all over Mills county came to Malvern Friday and Saturday to take advantage of the two community wide Dollar Days. While no prosperity boom was experienced nearly every business house participating In the event reported considerable new business developed and customers generally seemed well pleased with the bargains offered. The Leader's plan of giving a dollar in script with each yearly subscription seemed popular and sixty subscribers took advantage of jt. The script was generally spent for other Dollar Day bargains. The subscriptions received Friday and Saturday included: C. C. Qravett, C. E. Wilson, Ed Bldson, and S. O. Stonebraker, Henderson, H. B. Clark, Ray F. Kelley, Bobbins and Lisle, F. W. Pierce, Roscoe Parker, Nellie Henderson, Ralph Smith, E. H. Plburu, Martin Stepold, W. H. Trimmer, and Herman Knop, Hastings, Ivan Salmons, Henry Schlep, Harry Evans, Harvie Douglas. J. B. Irvlu, and James Durblu, Emerson. H. W. Dye and Dale Laugulln, Strahan, Earl Conrad, Imogene, 0. R. Warren ana Ohrls DeUef, Qleswoad. W- A. Lang, Hamburg, Harry Maddoeku, sijyer city. L, W, Roehuer, A- 8. MU1», gjj, win Euierlck, H. A. Ueardorff, Will Butt*. W. A. QaldWBll, Jt, W. MauBfleld, J. H, JJoFall, «oh« »rl BuahjMur, C. B,, Brewer, Mrt. "' 4. Karmaa, Mrs. Ja«ie» Kob- u U. K. Qravev. Mrs. A, 4, Leouard Uuvttl, «ua ™ . w H U* it*, ftl

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