The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on March 9, 1933 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 9, 1933
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Pkm* tte t^ftd** ft **tf ortts to get news of A1A tfce soclil ifffttft of «tir- if yoti gfte a dinner for ftte*d«, of * p*t- ty, or any toetai f n&*- tlon please Dlrofte 100 and tell as of H. We wlli afit>re*late It f erf moen. Please t»&oti« as toon after tire etent as posalble. fftaak dardett JSttfc to >tee* MuKti 14 Malrerh dardett club will meet Tuesday, March 14, at 2:80 p. in. in the Legion room. Mrs. Don Cunningham is leader. tUiMiall's Borprtaed on Wedding Anttltersary Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Blnnall were nbst pleasantly and agreeably surprised oh their first wed ding anniversary, Feb. 26, when tfielr parents, Mr, and Mrs. Car P. Johnson, and daughter, June ot Red Oak and Mr. and Mrs George Blnnall of Griswold dropped In with well filled lunch baskets on Sunday and spent the day. Wedenjnists Entertain Guests Saturday Night Mr. and Mrs. George Weder- duist were host and hostess to a group ot friends on Saturday night at their home in the country where fourteen gathered around the festive board to partake of a pot luck 7 o'clock dinner, Cards and music concluded the evening's pleasure at this hospitable home. Guests were from Tabor, Randolph, and Malvern. Surprise Party for Robert Campbell Robert Campbell was the victim of a most clever surprise on Wednesday night when his wife Invited In a few friends to hefp ,Wm celebrate his birthday. Those let in on the secret were: Mr. >*?* Mrs. Rogert Norval, Mr. and —- Bert Buihnell, Mr. and Mrs. Mr, and Mr A stjrprtds fefrt&daf patty was Fef>. 45 mt. firaest at . fcef &«m* jn*t strtrtfc of tern. The «*%ftttf *a* irpBirt ft ptayint «***« »*« frames and pffee* Wef e WHtffofd to Helen tfassetct Catt Hem, and Dale fteverft. These attending tire fatty Wer e ' - £ L. . iff. and MM. chas. Altwstts ftftd Ahftabel, Mr. ahd Mfi. ifcJe feevem And fatally, Mr. afcd Mrs. dart if eft* and son, Miss lieffiefc, Home Wisha!*, Mr. and MM. ft A. Morgal and son, and Myrtle and John States of Council Bluffs. —«-—-^ fieiHiDOjfrB with Shower .A jolly groiip of ladles of the White Ctoud vicinity perpetrated a surprise for Mr. and Mrs. Bert Bnshhell on Friday and showered them with canned fruits and vegetables, The Bttshnells unfortunately lost their fruit and vegetables by freetfng during the se- School Friends i, ***JUL^W *mmmrrmm p^-*.**^^* ^. m £1344149 J^tCbarlotte Wederquist delightfully entertained a group of 5 school friends last Saturday eve- /ning at the home of her parents, Mr, and Mrs. George Wederqulst, west of town. Her guests were Mary Elizabeth Summers, Jane Fletcher, Marian Benton, Dorothy Qalllner, Barbara Amos, Phyllis Wilson, Lorraine Fletcher, Lee Gary, Jamie Summers, Hurlbur Benton, James Beckwith, Lorance Lisle, Joe Robbins, and pick Hyde, »7"^4 T"- *eather, so these tindly friends put their heads together and Journeyed to the Btishnell home carrying with them their gifts and the makings of a delightful lunch which was served after a pleasant afternoon of bridge. Those present were: Miss fiulalie Larlson, Miss Addle Bellwood, Mrs. Chas. H. Sttm- tters, Mrs. Glen Summers, Mrs. Frank Bummers, Mrs. Clinton Robbins, Mrs. Clark Hilton, Mrs. £•„• u° ut!ei '' Mrs. Robert Campbell, Mrs, Roger Norval, and Mrs. Bushnell. Entertains the Royal Neighbor Clnb Mrs. George Short entertained the Royal Neighbor kenslngton at her home on Friday afternoon. There was a good attendance and they spent the time visiting. Farewell Party for the Max Bentons On last Saturday evening Mr. and Mrs. Max Benton were given » farewell surprise party at the some of Mr. and Mrs. Alton Alberts, The affair which was Planned by members of their bridge club included a pot luck mpper followed by an evening of bridge. Besides the club members guests were the Misses Dorothy Joehner, Valda Hurst, Frances ienton, Marjorle and Fern Al- lerts, Mr. and Mrs. Verne Dunn, Ben Breeding, and Bill Alberts w, ana Mrs. June Vfln im Aftofy *ft£ Haft> AHefy. Af < QWtrtet, M*t. ft v. Dbtd,' D. W. ThO»a*, Fra*t KS-I «wrfct, lohft b»tfd, wtti Mrs.! K«ff a* pteaftt, grog tftfe* .-.__*. Services h*d be*n held to & fttftefal chapel ft Norfolk at 11 ft. ft. Ta-etday, <$oMftcted by Ret. ®. Merle A«am*. paster of the Coagregatf&aal ehtitch of that etty. the tody was htottght to Rtt*oJph fneisday evening to the home of a sister, Mrs. PhOo MARCH PAGfcFlVfc fiAST LIBERTY ttoa. Mr. Johnston leaves a wife, two sons, Claude and Francis, p*e brother, loe, who lives in Yakima, Wash., ate sisters, Mrs. Fred tfettel Mrs. Philo Jamison, MM. Roy Livingston of Randolph, Mrs. William Vogel of Woodward, Okia., and Mrs. Roy Hammack of Los Angeles, Calif. He was one of a family of eight children. His brother, Len, died in March of 192?, Deed grew to manhood In Randolph. His first years were spent on the farm home so well known to the early settlers. His troblle school work was done In Randolph. Many of lils school associates attended the funeral, tils first business Ventures were in his home town, At the time of his death he was a salesman for a Lincoln concern. He had a wide acquaintance. is spirit of cheerfulness and op* tlmlsm made him friends every where. He was enthusiastic I Whatever he undertook, He im parted this attitude toward Hf to others. His motto: "Go For ward," found expression in hi aggressive and progressive spirit He was very considerate an thoughtful of others and this wa most manifest in his home. Malvern Markets Cream at Cold Storage ..12 Cream at station _.>._ lOc Kggs at Cold Storage 60 and 7c Eggs at station l___ e Hens ~__^ Leghorn hens ., 4 C Springs ~ 6c Stags and cocks 4 C Walter Kruse aM family recently stored to gffrer City TT -~m «**9f* * S .L; Rich was made L O EXCURSION CHICAGO $025 9 March 17.18* W«rt4'i fo» ardson, Feh, SB/ Much merriment .,_. „„„„ over the clever way In which the hostess had planned the entertainment for the evening. Each hand of bridge and each game was played differently. Even the prizes were given Jn this style. Miss Bernlce Caudell and Dan Beaton who received low score were awarded for high honors and, Mrs, Alton Alberts and Austin Bass who had high score were given the consolation. At the close of the evening delicious refreshments were served by the hostess assisted by Mrs. Richardson and consisted of apple and berry pie alamode and coffee. W, T, (Deed) Johnston Funeral in Randolph The death of W. T. (Deed) Johnston which occurred Saturday, Feb. 85, at bis home In Npr* folk, Nebr,, meant the passing of another of the native sons of Rajjdpjpjj, He was bprn Aug. Jg, 1877, a son of Mr. an4 Mrs. William C, Johnston, pioneer settlers tbts section of Jo-wa. ggme £ psrs ago Mr, Johnston Wa famUy moved to Norfolk, r, For a few years they re. sided }Q kjncolB, Nebr, so ss to f Jye (beir oldest son the adran. 0f the state Ualverslty, Two bel4 0 in _ Hogs, Omaha top $3^86 Cattle,. Omaha top —16.40 No markets on grain this week, Corn Diseases Cause Heavy Losses Yearly Does your seed corn carry diseases? Was it Injured by the early frosts in October? These questions can be answered for you by the Iowa State college seed laboratory at Ames. Iowa farmers lose annually about five bushels of corn per acre because of planting diseased seed, Other, losses are suffered be f«»?« t °,« replanting,, because ot «•—- whlch ; has jow, germl- per acre, It is important to plant good see4 on every acre, although it may be desirable to reduce the acreage, The important thing is to make each acre that Is planted do its best. It has been found by experiment that early selected, carefully dried seed, kept under good storage conditions and treated will yield as much as nearly disease free seed provided .the early selected stock contains less than two per cent dead kernels, It is Important, therefore, to know what the germination is and how much disease is present. Heavy frosts in September and October prior" to seed selection injure the germination and It will pay farmers to have their seed tested. It is recommended that 100 ears which are considered fit to Plant be selected from the seed lot. Remove six kernels from each ear and send the entire amount to the laboratory for test, The 100 ears of course should be rep- •esentative of the entire lot. jn- 'ormation on seed testing service may be secured from the county agent, Mr. afcd Mrs. Jan* Wise moved from Malvern to the Schalle* place. Mr. and Mrs. Rollin Bird moved from hear Tabor Saturday to the Ott* Menchel property. Lester Henderson and family have moved to one of the tenant houses belonging to his father, R. K. Henderson. Wiley Clay and family have moved to the house vacated by them. Mr. clay wlli assist F. A. Butterfield with the farm work this season. W. W. Wlteat and family moved to a farm south ot Malvern and Mr. and Mrs. chas. Anderson and daughter, Kathryn, moved from Hastings to the H. F. Clark place, vacated by the Wnco* family. Fred Alexander and family moved east of Silver City and LaVern Francis and family moved to the farm vacated by them. Mr, and Mrs. Wiatt came up from Sidney last week and helped their daughter, Mrs. Lester Henderson, and family get moved to their new location. Miss Mildred Clay has been spending the past week with her friend, Miss Freda Sell, near Per- clval. There was a large crowd attended the Roy Brake sale Friday and the ladles felt well repaid for their work of serving LOCAL SPORTS lunch. They served ham, beef, and weiner sandwiches, several kinds ot pie and coffee. They took in $19.30 and cleared $17.02. They appreciate the good patronage and the donations and help from the ladies who helped in various ways. Charles Ralne of Malvern and his sister, Geneva, of Glenwood were Sunday morning callers at the C. M. Nelson home. Mrs. R. C. Mayberry from near Hillsdale spent a few days last week at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Wllhelm. Miss Hazel Owens was a guest Saturday night and Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Dave Moore near Malvern. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Martin moved to Malvern where they lave rooms for the present and tfr^and Mrs. Ben Guyer moved :o the Alexander place vacated by he Martins which they recently bought. Mr, and Mrs. Kenneth Sell and amlly have moved from near Glenwood to the place vacated by lubert Ford and family. The Fords will probably reside in Glenwood, Mr. and Mrs, Ivan Jackson and two. daughters from near Lamonl TSttei to ThtitttiAti, Shettamfoah Quint* Jonctioti Lx*e» Out After Thrillrftg Battle Sat- nfday tfofeftiflg Mills county cage teams dropped completely out ot the Winning for state tIHe honors last Saturday when the finals ot the sectional tournament were played at Glenwood. Thurman and Shenandoah wo* Class B and Class A honors, respectively. Thnrmatt and Pacific Junction gave tourney fans full admission Value Saturday evening In a game which kept both teams at white heat during the entire time. A free throw and a field goal which was still In the air as the final whistle sounded gave the game and title to Thurman, 23 to 20. Glenwood and Shenandoah had less difficulty in their set-to. The Shenandoah team look an early lead and gradually increased this throughout the game to the 39 to 20 final tally. After narrowly defeating Malvern in the first round, Glenwood took a one-sided win from Sidney, by the tally of 40 to 13. Shenandoah, meanwhile, turned out a brilliant game against Hamburg 33 to 12; and then Tabor 40 to 24. The Shenandoah quint was easily the ablest of the section. More competition existed in the Class B section of the meet, tn the opening round of this Pacific Junction defeated Anderson 64 to 6; Emerson won from Hastings 22 to 13; Bartlett lead Randolph 32 to 28', Henderson copped a 31 to 22 win from Farragut; Rlverton won from Strahan 26 to 18, and Thurman dropped Silver City 38 to 16, Teams were thinned out In the second round when the Junction quint smashed Emerson defenses 38 to 11 and Henderson dropped Bartlett 38 to 21. Continuing Pacific Junction walked through Rlverton 34 to 12, but showed signs of weakness until the final half. Thurman won its place In the finals by defeating Henderson In a fast game, 23 to 19. Thurman and Shenandoah will represent the section in the district meet at Council Bluffs. Orioles in Splendid Game at Glenwood final Tout ncy In Volleyball League Real Estate Transfera Re«or4 of instruments aie4 he offices of the Recorder Olerk of District Court pf Mllla county, Jowa, 17 1933, ), B, McFall, and husband. Among those at the home of Mr. and Mrs, 0, M. Nelson Friday who attended the funeral ervices for Mrs. Elizabeth Nellon that afternoon were; Mr. and Irs. V, L, Hauger and daughter, Leona, Mr, and Mrs, John Hanon and daughter, Edna, Mr. and Mrs, Vern Hauger from near Council Bluffs, Thurman Nelson nd Mrs, Guy Mayberry of Glen- rood, Mrs. Glen Fitch of Pacific unction, Floyd Hauger of near reola, Fred Hauger and family, Mr, and Mrs, J, R, Hurst of near Malvern, Mr, and Mrs. R. C. Mayberry of near Hillsdale, and Mr. and Mrs, S, R, Hurst of Malvern. Ladies' Aid Meets at the Will Clay Home The Ladles' Aid Society met last Wednesday with Mrs, Will- Clay for an all day meeting. A very delicious pot luck dinner was served at the noon hour and much enjoyed by all present, A few ladles did not get to go until afternoon. The devotions consisted -of several sacred songs, scripture reading, and prayer. Puring the business session plans were completed for the lunch to be served at the Roy Brake sale Friday. It was decided to hold • •• —• •.»*. .OVUM* ««!» DLUILBH the next regular meeting at the.they went back and still held church and have a bouse clean? • their own. At one time the Take EAHy As Ettd of Year Meet Starts fa Athletic members of MalVern's Business Men's Athletic association gathered at the Commanlty building In inoTe than asual num* hers Monday evening as the final toarnament of the volleyball leagae started In. This will be played off In three nights. The Firemen, able sextet Which have thus far led the league by an easy margin, were off for a flying start, members of the group popping the ball back across the net In great shape. This vigor proved too ranch for the strong Mnlholland team with which they were paired and the Firemen easily Won the set. Also out in full force was the Post Office team. After an awkward start the Post Office spurted ahead of the Cold Storage and kept the lead for two games. The Bulcks, with valuable borrowings. battled the Leader team to a deuce game and win and then preceded to take the second and set with less difficulty. In the final set Collins and the Farmalls, each with heavy borrowings, scrapped for the only three-game set of the evening, the Farmalls taking the first and last games. The scores for the evening: Split tist Ca*er, Wednesday Each school claimed one vfc- tory last Wednesday evening when two team* from the Methodist and Baptist Sunday schools clashed in basketball games on the Community building Door. In the first of these the Baptist Juniors won by a « to 3 margin after a tilt fraught With asoTe ftettoa than skill. Methodist play* ers had better lock In the senlof game, winning 47 to 13. Boehner Addresses Omaha Concordiam Say. Farm Aid Must Come ill Si*ty Days to Pfe* Veftt "BtdW Up* Gloomy predictions as to the Immediate future unless a price upturn starts were given by L. W. Boehner Thursday when he addressed the Concord club In Omaha. Mr. Boehner, long famed for his expression of strong opinions of the national economy, minced no words in his prediction. Firemen _„..,. »^.._16 16 Mulhollands .... 4 6 Post Office _._^ 16 16 Cold Storage ....11 7 Bulcks «. 16 16 Leader 14 11 Farmalls 16 10 16 Collins __ 2 16 4 Monday evening the second round of the tourney will be played and the first round of the consolation. Tabor Volleyball Teams Drop Tilts Slow, Easy Matches Here Thursday Evening Volleyball athletes, like all persons of great energy, occasionally feel the yen for outside fields to conquer. Thursday two teams of Malvern's volleyballlsta stepped outside the field ot local competition, met two teams no j|r from Tabor on the Community building floor, Finding the Tabor athletes not nearly so strong as local compe- •M.i.»^-.».---^.r T . JTli|( - w ,.. tt _.,._..._, sets, in the llrst the locals won the first and last games of a three game set, carrying the second to deuce. The second teams Inflation of the currency, possibly through the immediate payment of the soldier bonus, is needed he declared. This, he believes Will start the price of farm commodities upward and a "blow-up" will come within sixty days unless this Is done. One method of inflation he suggested would be to put only five grains of gold In a dollar Instead of twenty-one grains. Mr. Boehner believes this would be the nostrum which will start the upward climb ot commodity prices. In his argument for currency inflation he suggested that the federal government can issue money the same as It now issues bonds and short term notes. Money would be as well backed as are the bonds and would not bear Interest. "Interest on debt," he said, "is a millstone around the world's neck." Mr, Boehner also related some of his experiences with previous . depressions and some of the outstanding events of his life as a businessman In a rural community. A lot of people are hard to Please. Some others are just as lard. The man who thinks the world owes him a living falls to realize what he owes the world. Delay puts out the fire of pur- . . . i ona 10 aeuce. The second teams The Malvern Orioles met the | ot the two towns fought more Glenwood cagers in the last game of the first session of the sectional tournament at Glenwood Thursday night, March 2, Glenwood fans had been elated when they drew Malvern to play against as their first opponents. All this was taken under a cloud when the Oriole team opened such a driving onslaught against them that the score at the end of the first quarter was tied at two all. These points had been made by free throws. At the close of the first half the score was 9 to 7 in favor of Malvern. The gallery went wild with every basket that was made no matter which team it was for, Coach Reefer retired with bis boys to give them more of a fighting spirit for the second period and Coach Hertz went with his boys to their lockers to maintain their old'fighting spirits for the remainder of the fray. Both coaches must have succeeded very well in these efforts because the two teams were still on equal grounds. Start Strong When the second half '•—**-*"• ^"WO**" ****** 0 listlessly, Malvern winning all three games, Malvern volleyballlsts, accustomed to consistent team work, regularly worked the ball up to the netmen who directed Its return with more force and skill. Tabor players socked the sphere back across the net in whichever way was convenient or possible. On the Malvern first team: Boehner, Kline, Johnson, Markel, Paul Mulholland, Slothower. Tabor's first string lineup; Omer, Tyner. Ruse, Clapper, Stivers, Weaver, Seconds for Malvern: Bell, Gldley. Landls, McCord, Lloyd MulnoUand and Wortman. Tabor second: Bloedel, Brown, Forney, Argo, Lebert and Stivers. Raad the ads, They are addressed to yoy personally. No. 8097 Fivegaited Registered Saddle Stallion TIUs horae belongs to Lomos Bros, of Viliisca, Iowa and will bo at E, M. Shook farm 1 mile, west of Mnl- vern PURJNG MARCH and APRIL ONLV. On account of tho limited time arrange* incuts for lunrra BIIOULP UK MADE AT ONCE. Fee $15 payable 80 days after colt is foaled. #20 for longer time, |f «jare is sold or moved from county service fee becomes due at once. Duo precaution will be used to prevent accidents but will not be ro- spunsiblo should any occur. E, M; SHOOK ago, ttey returned, service* were »ft«-no.«n at 1 *hf Pmbyterten church by R eY , g. A. ftt R m *• w K o ws-fTi w-^sft*^^ «»%»*# **9i*> » 4*vi4B9 vfpap'' v**w»* WWM. n.v uuo M!*lQ lOo pppQ? » * m "' l838 ' ftt lp *' Everyone seemed to have a'nents were six points in the lead 9 W* ISM f vnnA oftAtal ^4«v>n n««4 ««4A« AI. — Vint o V»*••>« »n «A n i.^j._ i i* <~' 8 a. m, (One 4eed, T, Q, Reeor4s to Mary B. Re5or4a, «e4 but not spread of record) the pwtsr. Bey, Peter jtf. us co«freg»tioafti Of gheaaftijoali delivered sjaj®, Th« P-BU beams Wife s DJ, w», Ssrr, ftHre Thorn* fg, Home Cloud of Red p**, J. PuucsB flf 8fleaaa4(M,h. gheris M, T, 0. Miller (Bee4l te Mary E, (W, B.) H fl»4 feove ana fi% . M< Mft*a» to Iva M. Van' Oale (w, P.) H aud Y, 0. Pt. ilk, $ Academy 444, YSTft. Miry B. Records to K. fr {W. B,) n «jft4 V. (?. Pt, Lo.t 17, all L£t» 18 6&4 19, J?» wnr Wty, Joba A, Tfcoreoa to Q&Q, (W, P.) MOOO, Lots 387, 388, goo4 social time and enjoy the occasion very much. We were glad for sonse many visitors as well as members. Those present Were; Mrs. G. W, Sell and daugh* tep, Freda, of »ear PercJyaJ, Mrs Mary Jones and Mrs. Nellie Wai* ler of Makers* Mrs. Fred Sell Mrs. George Naaley, Miss " , Brake, Mrs, F. Q. Baroes, Mrs 8e»to», Mrs, Barger, Mrs, A- Mrs, W. jm^^-:, *»v-w PW." *>^?Jr. Blr4, Mrs. Mrs, p» Yai, Mrs, H S Ma44opks, Mrs. R. eon, Mrs. Frank Haloes, Mrs, A I* Halnes, MUs Josle Kerney, Mrs. wea her invented us h»vlftg a . f l» ftwfi ohurcb night but a barrage of shots by the IQ» cal players soon put tbew back on a level with them, again. Huebner was high point man for the foes with a total sepje of niue points while Armstrong was honor man for the local quint, also with nine points. When the final snpt was flre4 to signify the conclusion of the game the score was ?g to 34 }u f^vor of Qle»woo4. The score might have been worse one way or the other if Tom Beuton of Malvern and of Glenwood ha4 been put from the fray Q» par. aonals. As it is the score x?m have to remain until ae»t year the two teams will again in their e«m.p old roles of friendly enemies. Bex P j.. i « TU-, t. 0*0 4 I ft If LUMBER You'll need some repairing, perhaps some building Q» your farm this spring, We bsve the best grades of lumber, building material and fencing and the prices are so low that you will be able to do all the building necessary at an exceptionally low cost, Bring Yow Requirements in. W^ll be Glad to Estimate the Exact Coat on Any Amount Needed. Always ready to serve, Qreen Bay Lumber Co.

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