The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on March 16, 1933 · Page 8
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 8

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Malvern, Iowa
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Thursday, March 16, 1933
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Page 8
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S T R A H A N Adam CMpes Wed Sixty • Two Cotrple Ot>**r>*» iverw March Anniverwify on 16 By Mrs. Frank Johnson On March 15. 18ti, sixty-two years ago, the lives and fortunes of Adam Olpe and Mary Qeaqne were united. Sixty-two years, a mere atom In God's accounting, but a life long span In human estimates. this couple came from Ohio for a look over the broad Iowa prairies, and seeing, found it good to took upon. Here on the same land they first beheld, this pioneer couple have lived, reared their family of one boy and three girls. Here also by their thrift and economy they accumulated their extensive land interest and by this same thrift they have been instruments In helping a number of others to be home owners also. Mr. and Mrs. Olpe have seen the passing of the wild in all its stages, have seen the unbroken prairies under the plow shares, yield Its bountiful harvest. Lived to see, and sympathize with the children left, the passing of their old neighbors and friends, only one or two of whom are still left. The old school house on the comer across from the Olpe homestead, saw each Sunday congregated the pioneer families of Thomas Kaytons, Millers, Lang- mutrs, Hiltons, Weavers, Crls- wells, Cralgs and a score of others. Who Is there that can sound the love of these pioneers for each other; who but they can cast an estimate of the neighbors who would leave their home for a horse back ride or A long walk through the unbroken snow to minister to each other In times of sickness and of sorrow. Alt these things have Mr. And Mrs. Oipe experienced And been nobly enriched by their efforts, Their children rise up And call them blessed, And we who Are privileged to call them friends Are made better by having known them. Their fiftieth wedding anniversary was celebrated at the home of their daughter, Mrs. Zeno •Bass and later their sixtieth at the home of their eldest daughter, Mrs. Tom Braxelton. Still at their advanced age they are Able to look after their work and still fairs of the community which they have helped to create. May they still continue to live And be enabled to enact the part, which they have taken for-their guidance through the years, as "Life is too short to spend in critic peep, Censorious bark, quarrel or reprimand, •Twill soon be dark, Up—mind thine own aim— And God speed the mark." Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert McCain took Mr. and Mrs. Opal Bayes to •Omaha on last Sunday to see their baby son. He has not been operated upon yet, but doctors gave them every encouragement. The baby is now four weeks old and able to undergo the operation, having gained sev e r a 1 pounds in the treatment given htm by the specialists. Mr. and Mrs. Orville Bell and daughters Maxlne and Geraldlne, Vera and Pauline Pollitt and Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Wilson were Sunday dinner guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Nagel. New* df the Strahao Consolidated School Crops Claw ttftte to Coin Jttdfiftg The Farth Crops class nave been devoting tome time to corn judging. This has not been fof the purpose of becoming expert corn Judges but to be able to Select seed corn that wni yield well. The fowa corn yield tests have shown that there Is a direct relationship between kernel characteristics and yield. Men whose corn has yielded better than average have selected smooth dented ears, heavy for size, with horny textured, oily kernels. Study Farm Accounting The Vocational Agriculture Economics class is beginning the study of "Farm Accounting." There are three methods which can be used. They are double entry, single entry, and expense account. Either method may be used but the double entry is the most accurate. This subject is the most neglected part of farming. Each farmer should use some sort of a record to show where they are gaining or losing during the year. Of course during these kind of times a farmer knows he is running behind every year but some enterprises lose the farmer more than others, therefore they should be eliminated or changed. Virgil Hammack. The freshman and sophomore English classes had a spell-down last week. Oiovanna Cunningham, freshman, and Oenevleve Archer, sophomore, were the last to remain standing. New pupils in high school are: Oertrude Heaton from Olenwood, junior; VIrgle Briley from Randolph, freshman. First and Second Grades The second grade have been learning what words have opposite meaning and how to use them in sentences. This week they Are going to study twin words or words with similar meaning. The first grade finished An animal booklet last week made up of pictures and stories taken from their work books. The first And second grades did willows And made some Dutch scenes. tttfe MALVfeft* Mrs. GerWdtee Bttttfafeffc tt Sftfvfn* fret tortWSfcoM effects this wee* from t&e refcHten** property of fit*. Watte* R6ti*ris to the front* of her inotner, Mrs. Howard IJMpn. Mr. a** Sirs. MW- fcfd Ctrrtfc ate ftottn* fro* the Olivet Ogden p»«e to the house vacated by iffs. Haaaosch. Mr. and Mrs. Adam Olpft and daughter, Mrs. Zeno Bass, went to Randolph Tuesday to see Mrs. George Hilton who sustained snch a serious Injury on last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. James Reade of Sidney were guests last Sunday of their nephew and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Johnson, And children, Mr. and Mrs. Date Laughlin and Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Johnson. 1 E. O. Wederqrlst made a business trip to Omaha last Monday. Mrs. Chas. Amlck of Henderson enronte to her children's school in Missouri, was a guest In the* home of Mr. And Mrs. Chas. Olpe. Miss Cadwell, accompanied by Dorothy Angus, spent the week end at her home in Coin. D. A, Wolfe of Pomona, Calif., was a visitor A few days the past week at the home of his brother and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Will Wolfe. Mr. Wolfe's home is thirty miles or more distant front the earthquake district, but neverthe-j less the shocks were distinctly felt at his home. This was the first meeting of these brothers for a number of years and certainly an enjoyable visit for both of them. Mrs. Orvllle Weaks and baby son of Malvern were guests Saturday at the home of her aunt, Mrs. Willis Dye. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Knop Attended the St. Johns Lutheran church north east of Malvern on last Sunday and were guests for the remainder of the day of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Knop and Mr. and Mrs. Carl Sel- pold.. Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Achenbach and daughter Myrtle, Oliver Ogden and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Johnson autoed to Shenandoah Sunday and visited At the home of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Kinsey. Friends and neighbors to the number of sixty went to the home of Mr. and Mrs. At Lovell on last Monday evening to help them celebrate. Late in the evening, refreshments furnished by the crowd, were served and all enjoyed a fine time together. IOWA, MAftCtt o)* Wear « for f£Ji6\ nlu ftt tftteS TOT WMb&M^^tftffc "^ "... M^Ma^ifrt-frJI jbA.*a! ^i 1 purposes were pcrcHVCw, we «r- ticies tttm were called pwictTi. Wfeeft fttt ftftdei. the gf*t*ft« *it cnl Ifito ttrra Kfteett and tfien firfo stftpi for encaslnif tft frwsd. ffie peBcfls made by th» cft»«e nttftfroa Wete very expensive* to* fflore tfctt hart the material *«* Wasfetf ffc the process. donse<fn«rt- ty very feW people emrtd afford to use theitt. Conte, a Frenchman, discovered, during the last century, how to pnl- tertte frlpnfte and «t* tt »Hh fine clay In varying proportions BO at to produce pencils of different hard- nes* with uniform qnallty throughout and Without wastage of mate- Hat ThU marked the arrival of the modern pencil Only one kind of wood, that of the pencil cedar tree, IS really suitable fot encasing the leads. This tree was in danger of extinction some twenty years ago, owing to the enormous demand for pencils. As a precaution, metal and paper- covered pencils came Into use. the degrees of hardness la pencils are Indicated fay lettering.— Montreal Herald, E MERSON fn Eflttlf K0I1 tfee tt«tk Ma*WMcCrrete «*»• pftsttg Ifce Masonic Kritilft tf Bifeerson, ttaffttnv Ha*a6tt*, f* bor, QTetrwoWa 1 , ftfifi fttrW OKfc wfff meet in Ettrefion next Monday evening, Marcs «6. A good attendance of the Masonlfc M-etn- £&ll ift WESLEY CHAPEL Fifth and Sixth Grades We have lost six pupils from our room: Cleatus Powers moved south of Shenandoah; Virginia Smith moved south of Hastings; Martha Parties, Eileen Malloy, and Eugene Cutts moved to Imogene; and Bobble Hlmelhan | moved to Missouri, Five new pupils have replaced these — all of them being in the fifth grade. The fifth and sixth grades have been making notebooks in Language. Everything we have had this year was written up and put In. We also made covers for the notebooks. Mrs. Hugh McCain visited her mother, Mrs. Lyle Bellwood last Tuesday. Mrs. Bellwood has been invalided for some time past with an affliction in her lower limb. Mrs. Scott Irwjn is still very weak and unable to sit up for any length of time. We hope she improves in health soon. Public Sale at the Malvern Sale Barn Saturday, March 18 Commencing at ONE O'CLOCK Sharp HORSES AND CATTLE expect a good ssle thia week, We'll have buyer* for everything you offer for sale, Bring in your horses and cattle. _ __ Will have A number of ni?t vapciaated §ow« with lit« ter« of pig* 2 weeks old, Several sows due to farrow toon; Some stock pigs. Ir imfl Vra T>qn«" and sons or Lincoln, Mr. and 'Mrs. Hugh Fickel and children of Malvern, and Mrs, Faye Blunt and sons of Hastings were guests in the home of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bert Fickel, last Sunday in honor of Mr. Fickel's birthday. It was a happy family reunion. Mr. and Mrs, George Parker and Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Parker visited Mrs. Rose Plumb Sunday in the Edmundson hospital in Council Bluffs where she was taken Saturday for observation. Miss Lorraine Fickel came Saturday from Kansas City, Mo. to spend a "few weeks with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs, J. B. Fickel. Miss Irene Plumb, nurse in the Jennie Edmundson hospital, visited Sunday with her parents, Mr, and Mrs. Elsworth Plumb, . • Roy Robbins, Harvey Lisle, and Otis and Arthur Allensworth drove to Des Moines Sunday to attend the Farmers' Holiday con vention held there Monday, Mrs. June Fickel returned from Washington Saturday where she attended the inaugural end other social functions. She reported a wonderful time. Mr, and Mrs. Dick Kelley ited their daughter, Mrs. Paul Parker, and family Sunday, MILLSDALE Changes Brought About in Meaning of Words "Internecine" is hot the only word which has gone to the demnltton bow-wows with regard to derivation and generally accepted meaning, Archbishop Trench collected an Interesting list of verbal backsliders. Even "measles," it seems, was once leprosy, or more often the leper himself, and In an old edition of the Bible we read, "Forsothe be was a strong man and rlche, but mesell." "And what a mess we find ourselves In when we Inquire Into the actual origins of the word 'mess.'" writes a columnist In the Manchester (Bng.) Guardian. "Mess," according to Trench, used to be applied to a quaternion, or group of four persons or things. (A 'mess* at the Inns of Court still consists of four diners.) There lacks a fourth thing to bake up the mess, writes Latlmer, and Shakespeare In III Heny VI, Act 1. Sc. 4 asks, "Where are your mess of sons to back yon now?' the said 'mess' consisting of Edward, George, Richard and Edmund." Egyptians Loved Dogs Although dog bones and pictures of dogs unearthed by explorers have proved that dogs were domestlcat- ed in my,.early .times, the first among the records of such highly civilized peoples as the ancient Assyrians and Egyptians, The Assyrians are known to have had two breeds, the greyhound and mastiff; while pictures found on Egyptian monuments 5,000 years old depict several breeds, varying from hounds closely resembling the English greyhound to a short-legged toy dog. It Is apparent that the Egyptians of that time not only used dogs in hunting, but kept them as pets and house dogs,—Detroit News. Eftteftdfi State Bftfik ijggtMMtfed Mefida? Tfte Etnefson Stale Bank wan one of the first of the banks permitted to reopen. Tney received word Monday morning giving permission to teopeis that day. Mff, &E. And«fs«t Died MoftdAyifl law* City Word was received here' Monday morning of the death of Mrs. C. S. Anderson, wife of due of our well known farmers noftfe* east of Emerson, tter death occurred early Monday morning in the state university hospital whither she had been taken a few days previous. She had apparently been improving hut Sunday evening Mr. Anderson received word that she was failing and left at once for her bedside. fi. S. Comer drove up Monday to bring the body here for burial. The funeral will be held this (Thursday) afternoon at 3 o'clock in the Baptist church in Emerson conducted by the pastor, Rev. J. F, Stille. lute m Hewitt %eek unite* lot i. fi tTrts vicinity thtt Mr. And Mrs. DeWayne Scoles of Olenwood came over Sunday evening and visited a couple of days in the E. B. Comer home. Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Cupp And Marylln drove to Thurman and Malvern Sunday. Born — to Mr. And Mrs, B. B. Whlsler, March 9, a little daughter. We extend congratulations. Miss Hazel Peterson returned home Wednesday from Keota where she had spent three weeks with friends. Mrs. Jennie Kellenbarger returned home Friday from Mt. Ayr where she had spent two weeks with her sister. John Carson And son, Paul, made,a business trip to Des Moines Thursday, Mrs. N. J. Jagger And daughter, Goldie, left Thursday for Des Moines to join Mr. Jagger. and make their home in that city. , Mrs. Lydla Good returned >J Pacific Junction 'friends. Mito Sctridc weM fog 400 ft ZCTw m^rtu m And Hafry Potterl wffti to tdfitf* keeping nwrt ftfanan. Gift •*£ BTTO BTftfrot tn B to th« farm tic»ted t»t CHA*. OHffin. Harry W&tieier moved front tni John Joiifts fftrffl to R«d Oak. W. 8. Holmes moved froin the Schleic acreage to the Jones farm. Ward thfapp moved from the Bert elites fatft to the S. Cote tenant house and rented Mt. Cole's farm, if* M. Catwood moved frofn one at the Evans fartts to Wise, Mo. Lee Hatchings moved froin the Kocherspefgef tenant htrase to the Evans farm vacated by wood. Merrill Srlggs of Strahan mofed to the Kdcherspergef farm vacated by Hatchings. Merle Hevem of Sliver City moved to the James smith farm vacated Ray Smith. Carl Hodge moved Id the Marlon Smith farm vacated by Leslie Patrick. Leslie Patrick moved into the Bchiek acreage and it looking for a tana to rent. Joe Davis moved to a smaller farm north of Qtenwood that he bought. Jesse and Dale Shelley of Red Oak moved ta the farm vacated by Joe Davis. Alfred Wicker moved over near Malvern from the Edle estate farm west of town and H. 3. Templeton moved to the Edle farm. Alvin Huntsman moved from the J. E. Gibson place to a farm near Stennett. John Platt moved from the Elmer Bass farm to a. farm he has rented near Red Oak. Roscoe Slater will work for Elmer Bass. Clyde Listen moved to a farm near Shenandoah. Steve Diehl moved to the Cooper tenant home vacated by Bob-Allet. Claude Rector moved from the James Ungry tenant house to a farm near Red Oak. u _ near hl*D school.—Wft. W* fcitpmtrfelt MalonV. ttftdern In north M41tefa. CAil Hatdwafs. fi LOST AND FOUND gag^^a^^^^—gs^mgmi^^^^^j;;^.^ "•11 Malvern Satnrd evening* 4 «tft« dollar Mils fold* together* Reward tor retartt.* Waltef Heddtng. S6-1 Vor Sale — Several godd sows, ail vacinated. A. M. V<* Sale— 'Brood MWS, wil fartow soon. — F. W. Pi« Hastings. lit The Order of the Eastern Star held their regular meeting Monday evening. At the close popcorn and home made canoy was served. A social hour was enjoyed playing ping-pong, Mrs, Clara Abel returned home Tuesday from Red Oak where she spent the winter in the home of her son, C. 0, Smith, , v Want to Bay— A good yotu milk cow, ^-Claude Brooks, four. Phone l?l*FSo, Malts Corn in exchange tor flour, me and chicken feeds. Phone 31 Mfclwn. 84- For Sale—We hate seve good used Maytag. Dexter, Automatic washers with gas glues. Completely overhauled in excellent condition, Also sod good electric washers, Also ni machines as low as $89.60.< The Thomson Hardware Co., Oak, ta. a SEEDS AND FEEDS For Bale—Baled wild hay farm 8V6 miles southeast Silt City.—-Harold Rafferty. 84| For Sale — Alfalfa hay barn. — D. O. Cunningham. 39 Oata For Sale—Chas. Wo* 81 WORK WANTED Tom Shaw — Piano Tut, Leave orders with Collins Dr Malvern, or Priest's Drug Hastings, I—Lai ^B | Fine Printing Flr»t Cigarette The origin of the first cigarette la not definitely known, but accord- Ing to one authority the cigarette was Invented by an Egyptian soldier In 1832, 100 years x Ago, Because Ibrahim Pasha had successfully stormed the Syrian fortress of St, Jean d'Arc in that year, be was re- j warded by the Egyptian viceroy with a wagon load of tobacco and pipes. But before the wagon reached headquarters it was struck by an enemy grenade and the pipes were all smashed. Not to t>e 4ft> prlved of A smoke, A passing Egyptian soldier made a tube out of In- dlap paper used for wrapping up powder, and packed It with some of the tobacco, Be lighted it and found It Two dwp Barred Plymouth Rack puUett. Bernardi Gray of Lincoln I a week end guest in the Walter Hilton home. Mrs. Fannie Gilbert and 411ce of Tabor and Mr .and Mrs. Qeorge Gilbert of Sidney were Sunday dinner guests in the Edd Gilbert home. Miss Lizzie Madden of Grand Island, Nebr. is visiting in the A. H. Culver home, Mr. an4 -Mrs. J. Q. FJanagan of Silver City. A, B. Jfudson, sn4 Mr. and Mrs. Fay McMwis&l and. son were Sunday dinner guests ol Mr. a,nd Mrs. Cteu4e Brooks. Mr. and Mrs. j. R. Graves Sunday guests in the Graves honie at Reason, lira. Rose Slaughter of W««4, Who fell a.ev»jfaJi ijreeJn ago aud fcroke her W vw mw*& to LUHBW ~ POSTS - WOOD IUSOEUUNEOUS 9 Diwjl fi Wwriy B* w hww coJUr*, Split gtk p«*tu •MA * iWRP^-l^ fl^jpJp 1 WwWBp* ¥ 9m Mwjr W^^^P-W ^^^p 9P^M^^^ One o« th A cunning plan bad a bappy eni}, ing in spite of «8 jack of success. A merchant, of Prague, Cfeechoslft- vakla, entrHSte4 »<we »oney to his wife to smuggle o«t of tfc* She was occompajojeg t>y tlce. The mojtey, eevyn up^.U) stomach of a goase, was and the mercaanjt was InfprmeO, rlousiy he drove to the frontier clariug that abe ha.4 the apprentice, Ue preteade4 to strangle her, Bursting late, |eaj§ the woman, feU 04 her feoeej* give me," Oak woaBfi4 &» t chajst "forgftye &£** fbs gave him back MB jaqfley, 344 jftfl two vent OR Hmt mi r»iftlCiS8» tAt tfee /• „ GOOD Printing-letter heads, envelopes, office forms, stationery! cir'~ " ,» " - ^ ""' culars, .carets,- etc, 1 =* • ^ _ your business, w -T**, . ** 4«j t -< f f Sjb^ > «~ J V-^^S ^^t^^ftfeA a.^"-^ '~"*.'J i J x * :j -^ ! Sf- ! bf-~ 1 '=T 0

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