The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on March 9, 1933 · Page 4
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 4

Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 9, 1933
Page 4
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tH£ MALVEft^ LfeAfrER. MAL LOCAL NEWS OF THE four Mends wffl appreciate ha*»* thstr *ttfti mentioned tn then cottmm*. Phone 100. Ottr good friend, C. M. Rice, was up from Tabor Thursday and made our office a brief call. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Gravltt and little son of Henderson were in town Friday morning and were the first to take advantage of onr special Dollar Day offer and they also took advantage of other specials b* onr business men. There was & very large attendance at the closing out sale of Roy Brake five miles northeast of Malvern last Friday. L. A. Talbott was auctioneer and prices, George Parsons Omaha came down Saturday for a vlrt with Dr. and Mrs. 1. V. Parsons He was accompanied by Mrs Olive Dooley who visited with Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Deardorff They returned to Omaha Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Binnall attended a surprise birthday celebration for Mrs. Blnnall's father Carl Johnson, at Red Oak Sunday. Fourteen guests were present. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Aiiely Jr. __-„ ,.„„ HHV *.. v »wka »uw fiAw^a, in*. onu mr a, narr/ Aiieiy «ir. consldering^the times, were good of Council Bluffs spent Sunday ^ evening at the parental H. O. Allely home. Follow __ t which commenced February 26 In the American Weekly Magazine of THE OMAHA BEE-JfEWS. a smashing western serial by Max Brand, master of western fiction. S3tf. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. H. Som. . . and Mr. and Mrs. H It was, taking it all through a good sale. The ladles of East Liberty church served lunch and business was so good that they sold out their entire supply and could have sold more had they had It. Mr. Brake is moving to Roy, Mo. where he owns a farm. We are sorry to lose him and his excellent family from Mills county but wish them well in their new location. Anthony Brl- ley has leased the farm vacated by Mr. Brake and moved in the last of the week. Mrs. Lillian C. Seattle. Representative of New Tork Life Ins. Co- 31-4. Oat of town relatives and friends attending the funeral of Mrs. Jessie Ring Thursday were | n>an - Pastor of the Glenvood M. Mr. and Mrs. John Estep of Hot E - churth. made oar offi«* a Spring*, Bo. Dak.. Mr. and Mrs. P'«a*aot ^^ Monday mt»r W. W. Wheeler and Misa Verda 1 Th *J' wer * here to attend Wheeler of Olenwood, Mr. and i county meeting of Methodist Mrs. Lisle Weatherbead of Ta-1 * ors - Detlef Funeral Friday fer t Mr*. E« M* Nelson Fofrms ti«t at Hwftre of t Datrghtef Elizabeth Miranda, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Eythehe- son, was born In Cass county Ind., on Jan. 5, 1S68, and pasted away on March 1, 1938, at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Charles Jones, near Strahan. Her age was seventy-five years, one month, and twenty-sit days. She was married on June 24, 1872 at Jackson. Ind., to Edward M. Nelson and to this union sit children Were born: Martha May; Prnsia Mariah, Who died when two years of age; John Davis, Charles M., Edward Thnrman, and Minnie Agnes. Most of the married life was spent In Indiana. They came to Iowa about ten years ago. Mr. Nelson died on Oct. 19, 1928 and since that time Mrs. Nelson has lived with her children and in Glenwood. She united with the Methodist chart* aboat thirteen y**r» a** me?, 1 ; Mr.°«»d Mrs V. 1 ££, «« *«Lf *** ^J^^^ «i»r* *hj tt» „«.,» •»«„ «» n I snp **«** »nM>aw scrwBsi at last Wednesday afternoon Chas. Snmmers and H, O, . are cousins of the deceased Ift*r*A«« rft Tftrek ft* Mill* IV; Emerson and churches, and Rev. «w lotm of - _,..,_. *- of Bernard F. Died Feb. 18 held M. L. Evans of Emerson. Willis Dye of Strahan was in Friday and called to take advantage of our special subscription offer. Mr. and Mrs. Verne Hammack Funeral service for Bernard V. Kttstv. mention of whose death and Mrs. northwest of "town"on""GVen*ood!.ft' er ^o«a atT« aBd^nwTeo^f ""?* Leader, were held at Albany, route three were In Malvern Sat-f ducted bv the pastor. RevF G I M °' Feb - «• Mp - *un«e served urday and called to take advan- Barnes. Burial was in the Eaatf" **«t-operator for the Bur- urday and called to take advantage of The Leader's big subscription offer and become regular readers of our paper. They are among Mills county's most *•».. nuu rots. »turtle XiBInniaCK j w * v «»uwu£ JIUIIB vt and son, Virgil, from south of j progressive farmers. Hastings were In town Friday "" ~ and called at our office to order an ad and renew their subscription. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Kruse of Silver City were among Monday's shoppers In Malvern. LANDIS HARDWARE will continue Day Offer and add these SPECIALS ..Simplicity Brooders $14.00 Values ^^SoUHoVBroodtr?' 50 500 Chick size, $18.50 Value $14,50 1,000 Chick size, $20.00 Value $16.50 Giant size. aa 20c value Garden and Lawn Rakes AH Kinds of Garden 5«eds m Bulk. Saves over half on your seeds, Mrs. C. M. Follett returned from Texas a week ago where she had spent the winter with her daughter, Gertrude, and family at Beaumont. After a few days visit with relatives In Glenwood she is again at home on her farm northwest of town. Mr. and Mrs. F. 8. Higglns drove to Omaha Thursday and spent the day in the city. They were accompanied from Glenwood by Mrs. C. M. Follett and Mrs. Frances Crookham. L, W. Boehner left Friday evening for Washington, D, C., Barnes. Burial was in the Ea*t ? „ ** eBt *° per * tor for the s «»" Llberty cemetery. liagton several yean ago and llv- Liberty cemetery. Jack Shere returned Saturday from Council Bluffs wher« he spent several weeks In the home of his daughter, Mrs. Hawes Bacon. Miss Eves Whitfield came in from St. Paul, Minn. Friday evening and visited here until Monday evening with her father. Mayor D. E. Whitfield. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Durbin and F. R, Chantry drove up to Omaha Tuesday morning and spent the day in the city. Lynn Warren was over from his home northwest of Emerson I Tuesday evening visiting Malvern friends. Rev. F. G. Barnes of Silver --«»"*••» **, v/»i *»v*. *•, \jr, o(trues vi DilYGr wnere he plans to observe prog-(City was here Monday attending, ™"oJ«»ef«cUvUlesofthenew the ministers meeting at the adrnfmnfrnflnn • - M^Q^^,.^. ..^ n,^ our ' birth of ' *d In this community during that time. The following obituary was read at the services: Bernard Frederick Kunze, son of William and Caroline Kunze, was born May 6, 1887, at Hol- steln. Mo., and passed away Feb. 18, 1933, aged 46 years, 9 months and 3 days. He was united in marriage at St. Joseph on June 4. 1924, to Miss Marion Richie Crow of McFall, Mo. Mr. Kunze became agent - operator for the railroad companies at the age of IT, holding his first position in Oklahoma. Since 1918 he had been agent-operator for the Burllngtqn, holding positions in Iowa at Hastings, Lenox, Rlv- erton and Kent. The station a Arkoe, which was- his last post for a seven pound daughter I town. ""' and Mrs. Er-| William Goodln year. At the age —llhned in the nest Pontow. This makes'two girls in this family and she has been named Betty Jean. Mr. and Mrs, j. w, Campbell nave a nine pound girl born March 3 who will answer to the name of Oral May. _ . -, - • 'i- Boggess of Red Oak came over Monday afternoon to visit her mother .Mrs. Anna Clark, who is 111. Fred Durbin had business in Omaha Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. G, A. Rosenfeld and , f°n u George III, spent Sun- ffs with her Helfensteln, Mr. and Mrs. w. J. Walker parents of Verne and Sam Walker, are moving here from Glenwood and will owupy the Ed Walker place In the 8Ou th part 01 town. **'.'• H8D . n . ah Swa '" came Fri- Councll sister, Mrs. V. A and family. — ' i Brighten the li'l home with Wall paper Drab waib 8 g ain become things of beauty with the magic of the proper pattern of wall paper. And this year you can brighten every room in the house at a comparatively small ex. pense for we have the newest patterns of wall paper at remarkably Jow terms, \See how little it costal These prices tell only part of the story, You must see the quality of pa. per to really appreciate what they •C 1W double 1 roll of good quality paper a Sunday dinner guest of Max Ireland In the Aden Ireland home. Mrs. w. w. Tunnlson and granddaughter, Neva Thomas, motored to Des Moines Sunday where Mrs. Tunnlson visited her brother, M. M. Miller, who has been quite ill. Billy Steen of Emerson drove them there. Mrs. Mary Thomas returned last week from the home of her daughter, Mrs, H. E. Townsend, in Lincoln, Nebr., where she has been spending the winter. Dr. and Mrs. Thos. W. Gidley attended the meeting of the Iowa State Tuberculosis association at Council Bluffs on Saturday. An unusually large attendance was reported and a number of good speakers were on the program. A luncheon was given at the Chieftain Hotel following the meeting. Mr. and Mrs. A. p. KJlmartin made a business trip to Omaha Mrs. Paul Jones of Emerson was shopping in town Monday Roy Parker of Des Moines f? me j n p 'l<iay evening and visited his sister, Mrs. Elmer Johnson, and other relatives, He returned home Saturday. Wm. Goodin of Omaha was a week end visitor In the home of Ws aunt. Mrs. B. W. Knight, Mrs. William Harrlman of Council Bluffs came Sunday for an extended visit with, her lil ter, Mrs, Opal Bayes. Mr. and Mrs. Mllo Schick of Btnerson have moved to the Stev* esson farm on the corner two wiles north of Malvern, where they begin housekeeping. We are pleased to welcome them to vicinity. H. O. Weak has resigned his Position with the 8*4 and White Grocery and taken a place with the National Refining* W * « this place. He wll , u l . Fuck . d «Hvery. Albert _.__ In the grocery. | of his birth. He Is survived by his widow nd two sisters, Mrs. Adele Hackmann of Malvern, la., and Mrs Anna Buscher of Washington, Mo,, and a number of nieces and nephews. Mr. Kunze was a noble generous-hearted man, loved by all who knew him and was never happier • than when surrounded by a group of children. Funeral Service, Mrs, Jessie Ring Held Thursday (Continued fronf'page' if where they lived until they came to Malvern. Later they lived for a time at Tabor where they op* erated a bakery and again near Glenwood, coming back to Malvern in 1908 to make their home with Mrs, Ring's mother, the late Mrs. J. M. Strahan. Although no children were born to Mrs. Ring she and Mr, Ring reared as their own a nieea of Mr. Byers, Mrs. J* g, Berk., helmeri and later a, nephew, J. M, Steele, who made Ws home with them from the time be was four years old until hJ 8 marriage, Accomplishments, failures and possibilities of legislation lit the Iowa General Assembly were discussed before a mass meeting here Saturday afternoon whei Representative R. C. Hopp o1 Gtenwood and Senator Homer Hush of Essex held forth on the subject More than 150 persons attended the meeting which was presided over by A. G. Cote, militant 'armer of south of Emerson. At the close of the meeting & tote was called for as to how many wanted a fifty per cent redaction n tales, all wanting this done except some three who opposed. A petition Was also passed around for signers following the meeting, requesting the leglsla- ure to turn down the bin increasing truck license rates and making further limitations on ruck sites. Against License Increase Both Mr. Hopp and Mr. Hush poke against the increase of rucking license rates, . saying that it would merely mean higher hauling charges for farmers and was designed to stimulate railway hauling. Much Interest was raised In the discussion of the gas tax refund by the two legislators. Most of those attending seemed to believe that the refund should be continued as the state would lose the tax anyway for farmers would be driven to use kerosene or distil late for tractor fuel. The banking emergency act came In for some discussion, there being confusion as to the powers and privileges It granted to banks. This was explained by Senator Hush, who said that, while he did not fully approve of the bill, he believed It did much good and was necessary. Oppose Alcohol Mix Neither Hopp nor Hush favored the alcohol-gasoline regulation which is now being widely discussed. They held that the bill calling for a 10 per cent addition of corn' alcohol to each gallon of gasoline was merely a promotion scheme by a prospective manufacturer. While this would furnish a new and very large market for corn, they believed that the market would have to be supported by the farmers themselves and would therefore be of doubtful benefit — unless adopted on a natlon-wfde scale. ^^!^Si£i;5."":i^"'» — •---^W wi!wt,' 1 w«Bty script and-other questions of concern to taxpayers were considered during the afternoon. Some discussion arose as to the repeal of the famed T B cow test laws. As this bad already been killed In the house, the legislators merely explained their attitude. The meeting was helpful to those interested in legislation now being considered and nearly everyone present seemed well satisfied with the work which Mr, Hopp and Mr. Hush have been doing. Mrs. fifterntta AUeft, a*d Wafts KeffeirtafKer wefe 8t«n*Mo*n 1HsffW8 Trfinky lufftTlltftiw* The yo*nt people feet lit t&e Roy Haldenttra home Friday a*« enjoyed * ring rest, they pTan to meet this Friday nignt with the Hatfield young people and ail are Invited to come. Leslie Kenenbargef tawed wood for Francis Parker and fat* Kochergperger last •* . Friend* here may he interested to Know that Stanley Reed went to Des Moines Friday for ah examination and observation in the veterans hospital. Stanley was operated on for fall bladder trouble and appendicitis a little over a year ago but has not gained as he should so ft was necessary for him to fo again. Mrs. 8. A. Heed and Mrs. Koch- erspergef dfove to Oakland Thursday afternoon. Ella Keilenbargef attended the msket ball tournament In Glenwood the last of the Week. Frank Gibson came the first of he week to the home of his sis- er, Berta Griffin, to see his atbef who has been seriously ill or some time and does hot seem o rally as was hoped for during the first of his sickness. Atvia Huntsmans noted last week to the farm near Stenhet where they formerly lived before coming to the farm of her father, J. E. Gibson, where they bate lived for the last two years. Mrs. Frances Bullltigton Was a tted Oak shopper Saturday. Wilma and Florence Cooper spent Saturday evening with Mrs. Sherman Allen, Audrey and Elnn, Llddell brought their cousin, Ralph Liddell, home Sunday afternoon, He had been helping them mote to their new home south of Shenau* doah. Clarence Dlehl has moved into the Alfred Cooper house vacated by Bob Aliens. Dean McLaln visited Will LIs- tons Sunday. attetrdWc*. t*e pttMfc had becan^"p'ati6nts'a*4 fft the fttfttte s*bmi a*d fcecatrte tfcet a« teef tfctt edtcsUd* fe necwsafy. fto* patents cooperate wftfc 1 tie Cutffr$I);€$t ifH£ l$ft)f$ fl%&tiN¥fA their eWjdren in refltf oast as^tfeef do t* «*ot>I w««t, 'rt^t^s 1 ** ^^SS* ** motn- ef D '"rooting fott Own ttefn/*'" Sunday nttttt tteatftfe at the Comsranlt* iefWfee in tie lieth- adltt church, n s*fe and Enduring tetestments." Whs* af-e they? Whefe can they be made! the Baptist pastor will tpeafc. Why cdttld not about 100 mem- its of our tarioas churches whe hate not been t« one et these eteiilng services ifttpife us by :helf presence?, y officers started' Off Sunday evsl nln« as If they mean baslnesg. It -»* a tert well prepared service. Our phone fittmber beginning Thursday will be 80?*W. OAKS Oak* Sunday School Notes Oaks had an x attendance of wenty-four including one visitor. But the weather was very bad and we are thankful for the few who made the effort to be there. Birthdays the past week were: Velma,,Mahan and Orlow Ryan. Shower for Mrs. Dale Read Last Saturday afternoon a shower was given for Mrs. Dale Read at the Marlon Mahan home. Mrs, Read, will be remembered M presents ?r more quilt blocks the bride, The afternoon was spent In visiting and writing advice and recipes for the bride, A delicious lunch of sandwiches, cake, and coffee was 8e w e<1 !f te ,£ tbe »««"oon We all wish Mr. and Mrs. Bead '"" happy Methodist Episcopal Church Hoy E. Ougeler, Pastor The bad Weather cut down the attendance at most of the services last Sunday, the »pworth League was the one exception. There was an Increase there and this fine gttmp spent a very profitable hour together, We were glad, also, to see Quite a number from the Epworth League at the 7:30 p. m. union service. The Laates' uincie will meet W J1° Mrs ' B< »....-B*yei today (Thursday) at 2:30 p. m. The W, F. M .8. is observing their regular Founder's day this week Friday. It will also be guest and friend day. They will meet at the home of Mrs. J. R. McClymond. A pot luck dinner will be served at 1 o'clock. This will be followed by a special program with Mrs. Wallace Salyers as leader. The services next Sunday will be as follows: Sunday school at 10 and preaching at 11 a. m., Epworth League In the basement at 6:80 p. m., and the union service In the Methodist church at 7:80 p. ». The sermon subject In the morning will be "Being a Friend." The Rev. L. R. Bobbltt will preach at the union service, £*_?»*!?*taf » tew troup chB ... ..._._j«SfiiffiS ready to *et f enough '| er to feed the hungr, „,„..,, „, men at noon in the church basement, Hard work is the best Investment a man can make. CHAMPION WLL to the tender stare of her Ward Thrapp shelled corn, la'st week and bad « bawled to the earnest Coje farm where the Thrapp family are, moving this week, Ward ha» been laid up for some time w«fe a lame back and we hope be will BQOB be able to resume bis usual $utiea on the farm. Hte brother, Earnest,, is Tint •*!..« «_* F i " * T , She has been a member oj and, an ardent worker Jn the Ban* tint church in MalvejB.foj yeaJi ana there are many who wlU member felnd thing, " S, f n * In and was always Girl Scouts had a hike afternoon. We went s»m Attds«oa' g timber, w* our di»ttw» o« t, aw *« out ol dry wood. * ** Our last meeting Batty t>»*r. help la any worthy She was a, me bekab lodge of Mrs. Ring was Ja ft most remarkable ways cheerful and. opj " adaess to other* i «J ft&4 ber chartts without Mtentattp" ' ed to 49 good to *»4 to give .,, 1 ^ m , MftBftd, hey, iren, } B 'l »e»» sb,a was ever WoelaUve of their Truly, may u b « "gj *.** * g(MMl ifee ieives to i few ftiftcas: Mrs. " MftlYWfl, M||, „, M^ tifi* S**»S& iiffe MID BM*H, *ai rttelfefiWiT R»MJ to AK Mrs, &, A, Heed spent Friday »f teimoos wttb her daushter, Mrs, t>, fl, LlddeJJ. n » r8 ';K'B' MfilAln wftB a Bed Oak Yjsitpr Tharsday altwnaon, and on fterjetlirftJo»e Stopped IB »mersQo-to see Mrs, Rosa Boyer, , fcet > HutsWia|a ^moTei Vie* to the Brans farm Wjlea Mr th of Brtfga.mev^ fiwrftr hspwi y ISS&i f**** ,» moyed from Re< Custom Hatching Iowa Accredited and Certifled Extra Paid for Cream, Eggs, Poultry BABY CHICKS , at Depression Price* $8 per 100 eggs ., for Baby Chicks for Next Ten Days, Farm and Oaf4en Seeds WILSON'S ELECTRIC HATPHFRV The Junior Class -- ;'"'."' •;>> •" ' ''' •'" ,-, ' • ; -• - , * , > - •* V Afafcfcrn Higfe School presents _ m-ti •> - •„ « i i^ii'^^i " -,*v»s- *: ,-£ 7??t . £%* *? ««^ J «|W^^^ ; * "" - ••- *, ^'*-.T'fTO| "" "' '" 4 "hlS r 4%j€* >t: *f -•>, ^ M!^ ^«r'T.' pi.-,^.

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