The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on March 16, 1933 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 3

Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 16, 1933
Page 3
Start Free Trial

MAiVtftfr, tOWA, MAftCti * 1933 EMAITCHESS.;. Ecitottitl ffcyth* Wftso* £ Ed Weatt* ttnittof - - MaMft jttetke ^ fU Matte ' H«tt swobwia At, - fcol«ert Setrton M<ot« fee. Mtf itfti Jttiiw fffgh - Aftnefia Watlef Gfttdes - - VerneetA WAlker Notttil Tralnint » * » » » * » " OHnda Brennlng G UESS WHO By Math Watte* Peck's Sad Boy In high school bares atiyofle to try to speli hi* iast fiame. Very, rety yotifig and innocent looking (fed cheeks and rumpled half). Ha» a Santa Glaus laugh — yoa worry for leaf he's going to ex* piode. Catches a ]oke on the fly, One of the honored members of the news staff, Looks like one of those iittle neb In Campbell's soup adver* tisements or one of these little chocolate men staffed with gtta< "drops you buy at candy counters. , We all like htm. Rim foe f otltrtrtn* feate gf»4«« «t* (ftfl%): Grace BaJdtfBftt, lyt Viacom, (Wttaa M*rjo«e tjffnnet, Cbftrtotte Dorothy »o*ftfd. Bin? Jnnfots: Ffsdi gfettfilfii, tM Val, ty>tr*ftce Ltsfft, Attii ttargatei Mettof miek, Mftrte ftoda, Rnth Walket. Bopaomotes: Mafian S«hton, Betty Gtlinore, Ha Stroud, Lewis Stofey. Freshmen: Frances ferewet, beta Cary, wtt&ta Cnstes, Lorraine Uanhnet, Uelpha ttenner, Stelyn Latchaw, Claradel Ltn- <jnist, WilUfd Mllllkan, fintd Paee, Mamet talbott, fidward Wearta, Kotencs Wlinein. Editorial The new honor roll being post* ed and published this day met as usual the depressing comments as well as the satisfied, pious grin on the faces of those few fortunate individuals who some- bow manage to Say "yes" at the proper moment and "I really don't agree," when an argumen- tiye mood is indicated upon the .countenance of the Instructor In charge. However we really realize that the manufacturers of the said alibis and excuses are the losers after all'and that they are ; fated to meet up with disappointment when at the,end of four years they return from the graduation march with not a single : diploma clutched lovingly by its .ribbon. looking over the honor roll ote that .the newcomers com- only known as freshmen, are r.fjry we)l£muoh-batter to lot ' the^biitilde ao» weariness too' staff as a group'Is down VyoMyou time wasters, for ,i«lHng down school records; JJlease bq humble enough to take our criticism in the spirit In 5 which it IB sent and prove your worth by appearing in huge numbers upon the next honor roll,* -, —Ed. F, A. A. Boys Hear of •", Work in Other Schools 'Last Thursday Mr. Ekntrom of thei state department ot pmtth- ' BugheMraining,'visited Walvern. He. talked to the F, F ,A, boya about the work other scbooU ire ttefft tn Girt Riattya Rteg Club Seventeen glHs ot the Oirl He* sefte Hlng clttb ate lunch and discussed questions daring the noon hour last Thursday. itrs. Zelma Fletcher presented a delicious faot of hoae-made candy to the group for which we wish to express our appreciation, The group organised and elected officers the preceding week, Sernlece Schoenlng is president and Blllle Mac^futty, secretary, Members of the Ring club are: Jane Fletcher, Dorothy Oalllher, Bernlece Schoening, Jean Davig, Margaret McCormlck, Mary E. Summers, Marian Benton, Ruth Walker, .Charlotte Dye, Marie Swoboda, Charlotte Wederqutst, Megter Hall, Phyllis Wilson, Ode Cattdell, Ethel Davis, Raines, Blllle MacNulty. Gladys Claaaet Compete for Basket Ball Honor* The Malvern high school Is going to hare an interclass basket ball tournament Wednesday and Thursday afternoons of this week, There will be four games. The schedule has not been den nitely decided on as yet. Admission will be ten cents per session. Every erne come out and see what these classes have as some of the players will be on the regular team for next year. Watch for the results of the games in next week's paper. ~, • • Normal Training Newt iom* tfeeft patttfttt. Wl Save iidift f* fte *** of at*,*.<t-a. *»t ttrrCS IS *L* **&*,. BtoCiy a*d o* ttlflet if l tftat Ms patntlnte *r» tr*e ti» Hf* Mi always Sottfay the peasant pedple wfth bettt dftrt and eipte«rt<ms showing the result ot ditffcttlt work. FetMs n*s painted historic*! pfctntes of the period froin 1494 to 188B. Mis ptetfltet of Washington atd Lincoln ate his &e»t. fiuprie paints an of hi* pictures with the btte* ot the person turned toward tb« observer. We recognize Carol's pictures by his fact tree foliage, as In "thknee of the Nymphs." Hit characters are always in the back-' ground. Infiewe's pictures art made by water color and appear to be rather raft together but are still very effective. Van Rnydali is noted for "The Windmill." The clouds In his pictures are beautifully colored. He studied under Hobbetnan who so was noted for his painting of clouds, tt is hard to distinguish their pictures. Hobbeman wat fa* nous landscape painter of Hoi* land. The chief .value ot this study is the fact that it has made us Observe these various paintings and given us an ability to appreciate food pictures. ' By knowing the better artists we^ should be able to select the best of pictures for our homes. ««f D STwSifttl OT «%D S 0^'0 ft tw giKifaity cosesded tod wW rfcipRW* {JVTutt ^fffft ft$ food ft 4ot better than the preview stt weets. W« stffl hate th* 't'iit'ttiWgfr ttJf^dbliyA£ Jtite 4~f^4i fcAm Jt& 4^fc"Tf Mugmi nuntDVa on me nuuur n/it* fMft H (Tttft* • t%«ord for the Yjiii^fcf'Jtl ^•'tt'aifc l8fcl tfA d^i^A A4kA J-XJ. JL~»L-C*AJt fOwly zrnBaVoit wifo BTC atrppOffBu to b« jost a trifle "green," as ft {« eatlet. Wi hope to be able to do thft IB Alfetwa. they wefe at Urgt tufte ttnfcanageabte btrt they Appear to be nftderstood so««whrat better now. Latin tot the past few days has been con- eefnlng a Roiaan military cafnp which was well organized, fortified, and defended by experienced and capable tten. We are making outlines, Writing themes and teaming ^notations front "The Merchant of Venice." Firat Grade lona Biggerstaff is back in school after a two weeks absence on account of Illness, Doris Weak was sit years old Friday so We had a party. She gave each child in our room a gingerbread cooky. We have two new children in first grade; Alice Odell and Aron Miller. We are to begin reading the Elson first reader this week. We have read a number of primers. We are also learning our ABCa. Eighth Grade In Reading ,we have been studying "The Gold Bug," written by Edgar Allen Foe. In order to understand this story we have learned a new alphabet which consists .of numbers instead of t- great Jua - In different parts-ot the state M »»t,lYeraj5e,nrpject» ?»ry Kr« " ^ A f»w; BoUoola are stressing ,f ci>fii«nd^withT Nevertheless - , hope to take advantage of this experience in teaching'and profit by 'our own experience as well' as the experience of. others. The method- of practice teaching, involved this, year is quite different from that in previous years. The schedule for teaching was planned by our instructor and three different grades are assigned to each pupil who conducts the classes at a specified time, Three subjects are to be taught by each pupil and two days are to be used for one subject, this making six -days of practice 'teaching for each individual, We will teach, during our regular Methods class periods and the pupils • from the various grades will be sent to our class room where the teaching Is to be conducted, other members who -—•--•• teaefclni ajrs perwJHed, to In the .room* to observe teaching of the individual, Tiia Horroft &t Geometry f hate to do Geometry, ft seems so awful queer; But when it comes to Algebra 1 have no dreadful fear. The propositions are so hard; t study halt the night; And yet tay efforts are in vain, f still am in a plight. I dream ot angle! A and B; They never let me rest; And every month my blood runs cold When teacher says "A test." Oh, who the deuce invented it? I'm sure he must be queer. Had t the chance to meet him now, I'd run away in fear. High Friday morning we enjoyed a program consisting of }o*«t glr- «ft by Robert MeCormtek, pant Camber, aad Robert Perde*. two of the jokes were: Paul «.: "Sat,, ftob, I heard thai r«iow'— -I forgot his name «"*» certainty tight." • Sob: "Mctlghtl ffo name for him — 1ft fact he's so tight he trie* his bacon In In* to keep it from shrinking." Paal G.: "Say, Robert, i heat yon have some chickens." Robert Perde* : "Yes, fifty, and I get forty-nine eggs a day." Paul G.: "Why, what's wrong With the other one?" Robert P.t "Oh, It's the bookkeeper." They Were supposed to be broadcasting bat we did not see a microphone. Maybe tt was an invisible one. Who knows t Annella Waller. Second Grade have learned the different- reasons for the desire of wealth and ways to use it. Thelma Davis, Fourth Grade The following pupils had 100 per cent in their Spelling test on Friday: Betty Lou Barkus, Beulah Biggerstaff, Carolyn Boehner, Goldte Cozad, Dorothy Fazel, Carolyn Hall, Betty Hatfield, Jane Johnson, Peggy McCormlck, Betty Smith, Wilma gtroud, Madeline Swain, Shirley Walker, Eugene Rubenking, Herbert Stogdill. This week part of us are going to have the high school Normal Training people teach us our Reading, , We also have pew History books, IB Geography we are learning the names of the ocean and continents. Miss Herts bought the fourth and part of the third grades a Jumping rope, Mrs. HOB- sle also bought on? for the sec* ong and the rest of the third grade. Betty Hatfield We have made a set of . with tbe . CQUQMeB 8&d capitals ef Ittrqpe, Friday w* had a contest between the boys_ t It »n4e4 & tie with five of- each still e 99V hoais if "We Motor la the MQUfttaiRi « it start* ed very interestingly, JuJl% Jeaji gteele brought it to Senior GoMip seniors feel pore sure of being graduated since proofs qt pictures taken laat.yeefc were re» and generally speaking good, From the appearance of the roll th}8 sis weeks it may supposed that the senior Interested la &$ Pri&g weather sn4 prom. hope RQt prgve too to 'the report Tfee tftllciwlIB* WpUe per onat SB tfee Friday Qmy\ tern SrauBfewa* §feWlS« ItOfftU* frAffi .our ,nuuu. jffjw^a^e ; iF'ifflBB 1 ffj i(.i*iKi^i4 * * * V " for our bulle? tfeea* Q» ft ineeial t«ble. Wf Are a, fiower ecrsj* Ujt ft of el tttiip tar tbe those making 100 fief cent in Frtdajr's test are: Clyde Bateman, Charles Brewer, Donald Ottgeier, Robert Medding, Robert Klncaid, Dean Mlllikan, Carrol Wynla, Lawrence Frailer, Ken' neth Adams, Peggy Cox, Hazel Oatin, Betty rickel, Peggy Mall, Doris Stogdill. We are learning a poem about March; alto another about pussy willows for our Language work We like to learn poems. and the junior* aitd sophomores wfft yitcf the other tn the preliminaries, there is a great deal of aikttety concerning this because it is sotnething of an honor to win the tournament and a great deal of friendly riratry goes along with ft. We plan to b*£k our team as mncb as possible. Sfatth Grade In English we took np adrerbs and ^nd thete tery ea tnlSeading we made a poster representing the f*led Piper with the rats and children following hint while he played his Ante. fhe three people who bad the best posters were: Bertha Bren- hing, Julia jean Steele, and Ethel Storey. Mary Jean Ewing. The usual inter-class basketball tournament is to be held this week, Wednesday and Thursday. U is understood that the fresh* men and the seniors will play one Recent Event* in the Rural ScKool* Williams school had a visitors' day on Thursday afternoon, March 2, when all but one family was represented. The visitors had an opportunity to see how the school was conducted and real school work in progress — one of the best ways of having a program. Elm Grove school is planning another program and community night before people get too busy with farm work. Making the school a real community center helps both school and community. Many changes are taking place in the rural schools with the spring moving and farewell parties are numerous. Elm Grove loses the Brittaln children and Satin*? Kfftg. Hawthorne school toses the Nttsa children for who* they h*tf a farewen patty. The cnttoin ot taking birthday treats to school is a happy one for no on* fs left ont Three hare been reported this week. On Feb. IS Mr. and Mrs. Mark Slimmer* of Mt. VernoTs school aistrlct in Center township surprised thft youngsters by taking a freezer of fee cream and an angel food cake to school to celebrate Jean's birthday. On Feb. 24 In this same school Mr. and Mrs. Galen Boles celebrated Max's birthday in a tike ttanner. We like to see the fathers as Well as the mothers coining to school. On Feb. 24 Mrs. Draper celebrated Otendean's birthday by taking a treat of doughnuts and popcorn to the lower grades ot the Pacific City school. Another name has gone on the dental honor roll In Ooheen school: Dorothy Jane Kruse. Forester school reports no tardy marks so far this year. Can any other school match this record? Names of pupils who have had 100 perfect spelling lessons are beginning to come in as follows: Plain view: Ethel Mass, Wanda Pein, and John Woolsey. More perfect attendance records for the fourth six weeks period are as follows: Forester: Alice Lang, Joyce Salmons, and Kenneth and James Evans, Plalnvlew: Rogene Hopp. West Liberty No. 1: Minna and Henry Vohs, Russell and Albert Crouch, and Marian and Robert Hunt. Mt. Vernon, Center township: Willis Lee Parks. Public SALE of New and Used FAR ^W • N *• *;£&,* ' ' "R*l •J& AT OUR STORE IN MALVERN Thursday, March 23 _ Sale to Start -Promptly at OIjIE O'CLOCK TRACTORS FARMALL TRACTOR — just like new, t • Two Fordson TRACTORS — just overhauled, both, have pulleys and governors, 10-20 TRACTOR — completely overhauled; guaranteed the same as a new one, 10-20 TRACTOR — in Al condition and has angle bars on rear wheels, USED IMPLEMENTS mounted loose ground Lister, 1 Farmall tvro»row Cultivator. 1 Farmall Mid41e Buster with combines. 1 3'bottam "Little Genius" Tractor Plow — can be .diverted $6 8*bottom, good as new, I F&rmaU 7-ft, ^ower, *£ No. 51 McCormick-Deering Listers, 8 twa^row John Deere Listers, a "Little Wonge/ 1 Tractor Plows, g Oliver Traetor Plows, (good ones) ' 1 used 11-ft, McGormick'International Hay Rake, 1 Big 6 McCormick'Deering 6*ft, Mower, 2 U, P, 2-row Cultivators, just like new, 2 one-row Balance Rider Cultivators, 2 two-row P, & 0, Lister Cultivators, 1 McCormick'Deering Hammer Mill (used as a demonstrator) , I De Laval Cream Separator *— a good one, 1 nine-foot Disk Harrow, 7Q*bu, Manure Spreader, Deering Hay Bake —39 Vt in, teeth Sis 8»ft, Mefiowtek Deering Mower, McOorwiek D§wng Wster CultivstoR D§§r|pg Corn Planter, Grain Prill. Bnd m^ Seeqer-with gras§ seed attachment, NEW IMPLEMENTS Hand Corn Shelter, McOormick Peering Hay Loader, McCormick Peering 10-ft, Pisk Harrow, McCormick Peering wide type 13-ft, Tractor Pisk Harrow, NO, 3 McCormick Peering Cream Separator. _ f MULCS If we haven't sold them before sale date we will huve n big pair of Mure B yrs, old. plumb ^oundj 1 bijf worM Horse, 9 yr. aWi l§ftO Ibs, and I all purpose Horse 10 yr, old, sound and weighs I960 )ba, *•» We will give term* on ill ««|ttijM»ftBt wbicb will bi wmouii oaly 6 »t outning of «*le, Not** AND LOOK THIS NICE ASSORTMENT OF IMPLEMENTS OV&R. U ¥OU WILL BE *^

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free