The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on March 16, 1933 · Page 5
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 5

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Malvern, Iowa
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Thursday, March 16, 1933
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Page 5
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MALVfettR, 10WA, Describe* Memory PAGfe ff¥i tie to ' the Wfcfai *§*<*» rotndlnf ff trie***, o* fc *«<* ty, of ant toaai and t«it «* of It win ft&freaata tt much. tteale t>4»«»ne as Boofl ttftcf the etent as t»08«ibi«. Thank Htmm & Befttee gfcttfttti e*rter- ittlil fr*f froft* ftrtef iat Ifftfrt BMtrcSn 12* Onests besides the regalaf eftbers *efe Mafjorte, fretae, »«.— Hflx AH^MH&, f/6T0ta^ xMrtm* ft&i> rrftfe^lifc l$6ttt(lftf HftMt, tt«h Kief, and Ben at. High scores were held by Mrs. Verne fhtnfi and Ben Breeding, to* scores by MM. ban Beaton and fivah Swain. tally cards, napkins, and mints were fa keeping with St. fat- rick's my. A delicious luhch was served at tbe close Of the evening. £nt«rtaifi* at Bridge Monday MM Fred Far«uhar entertain ed two tables at bridge Monday afternoon, Guests were i MM. ft C. Kincald, MM. ». 8. fiaerett, MM. Hatty Qallibet, MM, M. M A»os, MM. freak Juelke, MM Vern Dunn, and MM, Lett Bar* kns, Mrs, Klncald bad high score and MM. Bafktti low, W. P. MVB* Observes Pounders' Day The Foreign Missionary Society of the Methodist church held a meeting last Friday at the home ot MM. J, R. McClymond celebrating FoundeM' day. They bad a 1 o'clock pot luck luncheon and each member invited a guest. Later they bad an excellent pro* gram and MM. R. W.'Salvers was tbe leader, There were twenty- six present. MM. Walter Boylan, Mrs, Ira Turner, and Mrs. Frank Rockafellow were present from Hastings. Honor Birthday of Mrs. Fred Batttnaan Mr. and MM, Donald Cunningham had a dinner Sunday honoring Mrs. Fred Buttmann, Saturday being her birthday. The guests were Mrs. Margaret Cunningham, Mr, and Mrs. Buttmann and Margaret Ann, Mrs. Fred B. Mulholland, Paul and F. A. Mul- •holland, and Marshall Cunning. bam. tt. 8. C. Has All fi*r The tt. 8. 6. held their last al day meeting with Leona Ham meM at the borne Ot Edith Bee ger, Wednesday, March 8, Might eett members and two guests were present with several of the mem bets' husbands also in attendance Everyone enjoyed a delicious din net* at noon, The business meet ing and program followed, Lucy Wilson gave a reading, an original story, "la tbe frop* ics," was read by Merle Roland, The first chapter of tbe original serial story written by Margaret Stevesson was read by Bernlce Caudell. Chapter two by Ruby Mott was read by Dora Boles. The first afternoon meeting will be March 29 at the home of Jennie Cunningham, Former Midvern Boy Wed In New Mexico Announcement ot the marriage of Kenneth Kearney formerly of Malvern, to Miss Gladys Lone of Raton, New Mex., was received this week by the former's parents, Mr. and MM. C, M. Kearney, of this place. The ceremony took place on March 11 at Las Vegas, New Mex. They will make their home in Raton where Kenneth is manager of llfelds Wholesale house, Kenneth attended Malvern high school graduating with the class of 1924. He moved with bis parents to New Mexico several years ago where he has since been employed. Marshall Cunningham Surprised on Birthday March Z was Marshall Gun nlngham's birthday and Mrs Cunningham arranged a surprisi for him by, inviting ft Broun o liiitmiiiWMfsi^M^ ffttftC*: *i« «#». fiats ft*o*««, M o* §*< irrthty ttfgltt Meet mid*f£M ftfti w*s trottsed trbta far tftrthters jy ftolsw arotmd t&e bowse **d upoB tnvestlgatfftg tettfti some women friends who eat»e la and sjfent th« rest of the night wfth her. This buneh has been cele- Hitiftg Mftnaats «o SrttcB toey fcaH to H4i ftew *ttd feetet ways to stttprife each vlctha and to «kt t*«r feave lots ot fata Is p*t- tinf tt mlMEly. At noon on Sna- thelt fcasbftt&s and families ed afed tfeey fcad dta*et to- getfcef. They celebrated sit birthdays that day; all those in the group who were born in March: Martin Cunningham, Leonard fta- tal, Glen Seegef, Lyle Seeget. Marie Beegef, and MM. Rhoades. Those attending the dtftaet were Messrs, and Mesdames Austin Bass, Will Bower, Martin Cunningham, Charley Wilson, Leonard ftuvai, and Glen Beeger, and Misses Marie Beeger and Ber- ttlce Candell, and Ralph Bower, Everett Knop, Lyle and Howard Seeget. Mart fee ftt GBftAusta Have Pot Luck Dinner Sunday Mr. and MM. Sam Anderson, Dr. and MM. T. W. Oldley, Mr. and MM. L. A, Talbott, and Mr, afid Mrs. Otha Hyde enjoyed a tot luck dinner at tbe Anderson tome Sunday, Lett's BnrpriMd on 20th Wedding Anniversary Mr, and MM, Alfred Leu were very pleasantly surprised Sunday evening, March 12, when a number of relatives and friends came to remind them of their twentieth wedding anniversary. examined by an Glass Specialist 'Consult us about your' eyes. Examination made by the latest approved methods, , ]U 8. Robinson, Optometrist parloM in the Robinson Store, Qlenwood After visiting and reviewing tbe past a short time, Mr, and Mrs. Leu disappeared for a few moments and returned attired in their wedding costumes ot twenty years ago which indeed were a little old fashioned. Music and cards furnished the entertainment for the evening. Quests were Mr. and Mrs. Albert Pontow, Everett, Herbert, Eldon, Pardon, and Marvin Pontow, Mrs. Albert Menschel, Mr. and Mrs. Max Leu and daughter, Maxlne, Mr. and Mrs. Bert Howard and Dorothy, Mrs. August Leu, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Jackson and daughters, Miss Sadie Schoenlng, and Miss Eleanor Ed mundson. At the close of the evening a delicious lunch was served by the guests who also presented Mr and Mrs. Leu with a set ot lovely china as a token of remembrance Farewell Party Common bat tt been in years p«st for gentlemen of the cloth to steer cleat ot economic discussions and to base sermons on things jrofeiy spiritual. Stepping over these narrow confines at tbe Community union tervlce Sunday weiring. Rev. L. R. Bobbin decried the materialistic outlook ot tbe past decade Which endangered our economic as well as spiritual structure. 'Christ stressed economic affairs In many of bis parables,' declared Rev. Bobbltt. "and it is well within tbe province of religion to discuss such matters.' Showing bow this country was founded primarily for spiritual reasons, tbe pastor said that this attitude had gradually changed to so strong a materialism that we even valued property above life In unusually good form, Rev Bobbitt stayed close with his subject, "investments tbat Endure,' and dropped many an epigram on its holdings. Some ot them: "When we try to get something tor nothing, we usually get noth- ng." 'Safety of an investment depends not upon the property col- ateral but on tbe Christian principles back of it." "Prosperity depends on motives and purposes and not on material wealth." 'That Investment which tenders the greatest service is the safest." few pmoa* have ever se*n a m W J*P*fte«e tt tests, because in Japan the cMdra are taught from earliest Infancy not to cry. They at* schooled to bear pain, olsappofntnrent and an the other Vtttt troubles rhfrt sometimes re- floe* Western children to tears, with (Brag* and fortitude. One often sees little Japanese boys Btandfn* b<?fofe their elder* With straddled legs ana rniMlnking fcyelMs, white swords are sent whistling psst their noses. Again and wtfnlti the sword conies rushing down, hot the little boy never ftinves—always there I* a faint smile on his tips, a smile that says: "This is the way to face danger t" Again, all Japanese children are poets. This is no Idle statement, but a recognised fact, and travelers report that, althmigh they have visited villages in Japan where the Inhabitants are too poor to offer the Visitor a cup of tea, they are all able to write poems to their gods and their shrines. The children of Japan are always happy, not because they are rich, welt-fed, ot live In nice houses, but because they are taught from the very beginning to look on the sunny side of life nnd to fenf helthef man nor beast—Detroit News. Musical tethf»to.Tie, says Frits kreftter, is not a matter of muscular development, btrt ot mental control. He bsefcs Up this statement by adding that he has often nreiftOTlzed a concerto on a train, and played ft to an audience with little of no preliminary practice. Scieftliit Change* Bi&iii Into Men Oil South SeA hie Ul.tid ofTo^t JkmU" *t "The country can't be run by Congress, President or even dictator unless the dictator is dictated to by the will of God." Preceding the sermon a short session of congregational singing was led by Vernon Bobbltt. The Malvern-HUledale male quartet furnished special music for the service, CHAMPION HILL Gladstone Knew Homer j He Had Memorized Poems It has been stnfpd that Glndstone was not a (front Homeric scholar. This depends on what scholarship mentis (asserts n correspondent). If to know the impm* nearly by heart makes a Homeric scholar—you could give him a line anywhere and he could g6 on without the book to the bottom of the pnge—he certainly did deserve the title. On the other hand, ntul us already Indicated In the earlier purnKrnpli, his surmises and deductions were scoffed at by profeBsintml scholars.' Dean Liddell, of the lexicon. In a letter to his son, poured scorn on Gladstone's Homeric lecture at the Oxford union In 1ROO. and a great scholar nnd wit of the time crystal- J»ed the orthodox point of view in the epigram, "He 1ms deserted the field In which he has no rival for one in which he hns few Inferiors." —Montreal Herald. We missed the Bishops and Hatflelds from our midst Sunday as they are regular attendants in our Sunday school, but were glad to learn that they had the privilege of attending services at Wesley Chapel and it was a very Inspiring service which they enjoyed. They were guests the rest ot tbe day In \be borne ot tnelr sis•, MM, Carl", AhdeMon,. who "It is like aiming a pistol," the great violinist explafned. "to* take aim, yon cock the pistol, yon put your firtget on tbe trigger. A slight pressure ot the finger and the shot Is fired. Now the Same thing should apply to technique on an instrument, tou think before, and not merely as, ot aftet you fire the note, tour muscle is prepared, the physical conception is perfectly cleat in your mind a slight flash of will power and your effect is achieved. But to tely on muscular habit, which so many do, In technique, Is fatal A little fatigue, a little nervous ness, a muscle bewildered anc unable to direct itself, and,where ate you? Technique Is a matter of the brain." Nor does the violinist believe that memorising Is best accomplished by endless repetition. Half an hour of intense concentration Is better than a week of arduous physical labor, he asserts. "When 1 memorise a piece of music," he adds, "it is as It 1 engraved this music on a disk in my head. Once engraved, that disk will reproduce Its record tor years. Perhaps the record gets a little dusty or blurred, Well, in that case I take It out and clean tt, and put It back again to be used when I like." These then, are the keys to the exquisite Krelsler technique and the phenomenal Kretsler memory — two attributes, which great as they are, are only secondary to the wonderful Interpretative power of this artist who stands today among the great violin geniuses of all time. Krelsler will be heard in Omaha March 17 at the auditorium. Mond&y H. O. Wetts' "island ot Lost Souls," eerie story ot experiment and adventure, wilt be sho*a at the Empress Theater Snndaf afwl Monday with a cast headed by Charles t*n*htOT», Brta Lugosi, Richard Arlen. Leila Hyarat and the "Panther Woman." the latter, Kathleen Bnrtce, is the Chicago girl who Won that title from among 60,000 competitors In a nation wide contest. The picture centers around Laughton in the role of a sfcllled scientist whose efforts to turn animals Into men have driven him insane. But the South Seas Island, the center ot his efforts, bears witness to his skill. It is peopled with brute men he has created from lions, leopards and dogs. And the "Panther Woman" a beauteous girl, created from a panther, is his crowning achievement. Into this scene comes Arlen, a young American, marooned there after being shipwrecked. Me is shocked at Laughton's beast-men and horrified beyond endurance when he discovers that the girl. who had attracted him perhaps too strongly, Is merely another ot tie doctor's creations. Aid reaches htm ultimately .hen Miss Hyams, his fiancee, rrlves on the scene In a vessel he has chartered. The hardest part of making good is doing It all over again every day. aPHWw^Wf/WIIU^P;! UwHt^i^iv^-i^w 'found f dinner" ready "and ; the fol lowing" guests; MM. Margare Cunningham, Mr, and Mrs. Donald Cunningham and daughter, Jeane, Mr, and MM, Henry Ala- trope, Fred Buttmann, and MM. Elizabeth Kilpatrick, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Kilpatrick, Frank Kilpatrick of Randolph, and George Kilpatrick of Madison, Nebr, Tbe afternoon was spent in cards and visiting, Time for Cleaning Get our prices for cleaning i * Rugs, Curtains, Drapes, Malvern Cleaners Phono We call for mi deliver 9* <..»***W*«4# |f«*e*f >^^" *"**—» »,—-•.-* piper oh Wednesday afternoon, March 8, ere her departure for Ft, Dodge, MM. Jobn Bacon was hostess and presented MM. Piper with a fountain pen in behalf of the club. Contests and games occupied the afternoon followed by a lunch of fruit salad and cake. Those present were; Mrs, Leslie Shay, MM. Mollle Thomas, Mrs. Harry Thomas, Mrs, Alice Walker, Mrs,, Alfred Hall, Mrs. George Short, Mrs, Forrest Smith, Mrs, Harley Fazel, Mrs. Aden Ireland, and Mrs. A. S. Mills. Garden Clnb Met Tuesday Afternoon Malvern Garden club met Tuesday afternoon in tbe Legion room. Mrs, Don Cunningham present* ed tbe following program; - MM. L- W, Boebner, History of tbe Hyacinth. Mrs, Harry Clark, Time Teller of tbe Ages, MM, F, B, Chantry, Amateur Plant Breeding. Vocal duet, Mrs, H, H. Amos ' M«» Cunningham, "Welcome jwgbt »n4 Sunny Spring, 1 * Mrs. Chantry, accompanist. Mrs, J» F> Wearin, Roses and Lilies, Mrs, T, W, QJdley, Carrying on. ItQf Lutber T ~" ; Mrs, U W» Mrs, buRRtsgbam, A " ' " to ~ " Th« Cattlei of Normandy Less than half a century after the battle of Hastings, Normandy was the center of a vast Anglo- Angevin kingdom which stretched from Scotland to the Pyrenees. Those were the days when men felt more secure Inside castle walls than around conference peace tables, and great forts were built everywhere, to which the modern tourist makes '£WW tmvqv *v Tr*n***g- jr»~"—j-"—- -••,-•QUALITY GROCERIES at these k you can buy lir-SKk: 18c -•xvaVOi fl*» 43&gm&* '-' Peagfees, 4. M» diesd or halves, 3 AB* No. 2V4 cans *»g Metbttdst [Pi Advo, 1A A Eipg dra-^--if|iSH' IjJSJ wt* Mrs, B»ye* Tbe Mstbedjat Circle met vltb . B»ys9 OB Thvr&4»y wjtfe Mrs, John FJetch^ or, Mrs- Bwt Armstrong, Mrs, Fletcher, Mre, V, &, B> Mrs- Ktrlba LsBfUnu Mre, ms>Y.e§son, &$& Mrs, W, A, Bower a* awifite At tbe regular &I04 ttat twins tbslr Mrtb* day afferjs« tot ttw ys&r & tbe m ft swwn A wr«is» sum ft»4 & 94m gala eioMr wai IftUaw^ by f b«f ft w§| an, MM. P,""K," LWdell and son, Virgil, and nephew, Audrey, were calling on old neighbors near Oakland Wednesday afternoon. Mr, and Mrs. Glen Kellenbarger and Infant daughter, Grace, visited Sunday in tbe home of Glen's sister, Madge Parker. Mrs. Kochersperger and Wanda called in the afternoon to get acquainted with Miss Grace. June Parker and several other little girls spent Saturday afternoon with Luclle Smith helping ber celebrate, ber birthday. They bad a very pleasant time. We were very glad to have Cbas, Ballain and his son, Myron, in Sunday school again this week. They have been unable to attend for some time, but we bope they may be regular attendants again. Mr. and MM. Ted Straight and daughter, Parjene, spent the week end with MM,, Straight's i, Mr, an4 Mrs, W, M, Kel* ienbarger. On account of tbe inclement weatber tbe singing practice tbat was to bave been bel4 in tbe Lon Hatfleld bome Friday nigbt was cj|He4 off till B mpre favorable time. Mr?. Frauds Parker an4 Mary le spent Wednesday afternoon Bnjersoft with her parents, Mr. , = 4 Mrs, H. U Kellenbarger, while Francis went to Be4 Oak. .Arthur Cole was a Pes Molnea _„„ tbe first of tbe *wk. Florence Copper visited ber unt, Rachel Bridge, Thursday jfterewn, wbUe wilma e»4 Pbes< er cooper, Stella puUlogtoa, &n4 Parleae Straight went to Re4 Job Mrs, MftWe Vngry Yieited ber Mrs. Carrie Mekaln, in Fortune does not smile on those who wait. It laughs a them. Every time a mule kicks he slows down, a man loses ground Serve your organisation an your organization will serve you Now the" girls are beginning t smoke pipes. We presume nex they will take up cigars and chewing tobacco. But, we dare hero to start raising moustaches. Royal St. Patrick No. 8097 Fivegaited Registered Saddle Stallion Tills horse belongs to Lo« mod Bros, of Vllllsca, Iowa and will bo at K. M. Shook farm 1 nillo west of Mai- vein DURING MARCH and APRIL ONLY. On account of the limited time arrange' monto for more* SHOULD HE MADE AT ONCK. Fco $1B payable 80 days after colt is foaled. $20 for longer time. If mare IB sold or moved from county Rerv- ice fee become* due at once. Duo precaution will be used to prevent accident* but will not be responsible should any occur. E. M. SHOOK ... Caen, another was the fortress at Dieppe, while close by can be seen the crumbling remains of the romantic castle of Arques. Other castles are to be found, as those of Olsons, Galllard. built, by Richard the Lion Hearted, till flriolly the massive Abbey Port of Mount Saint Michael on the sea coast completes the picture. Thun«Ur»torro R*r* Two South African scientists claim to have discovered evidence that thunderstorms give off rays of great penetrative force. They caught these rays in a Gelger-Muller counter, the same Instrument now widely used to count or register cosmic rays, While they do not know definitely what kind of rays they caught, they believe them to have been generated by lightning, They suggest that tbe rays may be migratory electrons or particles of electricity shot upward from storms. Such rays were registered only 20 to 30 miles from tbe storm. Directly under the storm there were »o THE WALLER TRANSFER Glenwood Branch We have established a branch of our transfer business in Glenwood with offices just west of the Robinson Jewelry store, Robert Waller and Mervin Turner will be in charge of the branch with two big trucks. Our five trucks at Malvern will also be available at any time. Call the Glenwood Branch for anything in that vicinity. Phone 97, THE WALLER TRANSFER Attend the World's Fair in Group WWell nlgbt Mrs. SberwaB Aitea *fttert»l» «4 bw Wfttber, Mrs. I444eJl. brotber, Virgil, at 4Jftaer 4»y eysftlBS bonorjRg ber Reel Foot lake in Tennessee to tbe only one of soy size ie that state, It was formed as » result ot the great earthquake lu that region in Mli, which produced other similar basins, It is 8 large shallow lake, 18 mlies long and 3 miles in na*}< »»ffl wi4tb.rU u situated in Oblon »B4 like counties, in tbe north western section of the state, and (Jlsch&rgef) through tbe Reel foot river ln$o Ohioo river, » tributary «d tbe Mississippi. Ntw h»4 been i» scbsel paly ft few weeks, 8D.4 each evening Ms him m J«H««S §s- torn go with Besses City ma* The Malvern Leader Organise a group now and arrang* la attend fbe great 5^14's Pals 0 SCbi A* Benson CSty igro^ ot a w& amgb . Ccmfortable

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