The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on March 23, 1933 · Page 5
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 5

Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 23, 1933
Page 5
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«** Sshwl State Muste - Maffe At. * ftofcert Matgatet MeCofteft* Ifftttr Iffg* ^Annette Watte* * 6 " * • Veriest* UESS WHO By Ruth — bog caller ot Mal^^J"" 1 , ^"Ky <**fces his feelgnfeors in the early heart of the motftihgj. tne hills and tales echo nod re-echo wires he opens his mouth and lets the Hch bass notes float out (aad do the pigs come!) Mas a tatortte red and fTeea combination (he is a freshman with a passion for red ties), Has his hair shaved as close to the top ef his head aa possible. wrapped up, b&dy aad *oui, in his lessons (Is aa A student), Usually tarns & bright brick fed whe» some girl smiles at him (he, however, prefers a Gleawood girl to home products), Sophomore News In Latin we have been translating the story, "Jason and the Golden Fleece." How Jason was aent on a mission to get the golden fleece that hung on a tree In Colchis guarded by a sleepless dragon. It was a very difficult task but with many experiences he recovered it. We are going to draw some free hand pictures representing his experiences. Food Flavori Health Every homemaker plays a vital part In the health of the family. Health depends on habits of living, among these foods habits are most important. It Is not Just the amount of food we eat as two menu* may vary greatly, one having twice the nutritive value of the other 'yet no more" expensive. Health and appearance of the "-"- are a good test of the of their, diet--.U "• ** . K "•">_ _ ^f we Mtfete there are to t&tt ftasttaa & n ft ft etea more attaitng tft*t tfctt Hetee»fce«ftf that «te*y p»is a sepaffttfe personality the ,.,.-- -fMcuiaft Is BO arra _._ ***.£!* atttdent »ay partake of ttte benefits of any of alt ac- tmtfea. the stHdent IB naturally inter* ested Ja some branch of mental activity and the chief function of the nigh schools today is to in- Ho1rete * tfte gi^jgj,! IUHKBB nis choice betweea basi* Bess, agricultural, classical or *2!2J* f t r* lalB K eofittes. practio- ability of training is applied In »etl equipped laboratories. the e*tr*-earricuiar activities are now seen t6 be essential for * well rounded school life and tnay b« Bummed as follows: Girl Reserve organisation for spiritual development! sports, providing recreation and action; gymnastics as an aid to health} boyB» organ- isation as Future Farmers' club to give an insight to rural living; classics and school library affording thought and coneentra- uettj glee clubs a&d declamation, giving culture and refinement? parties, for fan. Though you and I may not JUS*?*!? ?! ery * lew *»» wlu ftd * mil that there are vast possibilities for development by the high school student today, Senior Gossip We had a class meeting Friday to decide upon the number of announcements to order. This number has changed considerably since the first of the year. So don't be surprised If you don't set an announcement. You are Invited to commencement anyway. It begins to look like some of U8 , 1wer f. really goln * to graduate with all our pictures, announcements, and the talk of a play, etc., getting under way. ®» f m to****? ^ tt* stttdefttt fj*i8ftf wfth fas kf to A s! tne p-ulrtte wfttktftg trtepvt the feeinbers of tfci or«*e*ti« hating tfeett Instruments with tftem at pr act Ice? tne glee clots ringing la aai- ftie Jaator* Bating class „„ And test but hot least can Iftagiae the student feofly of -.. M. g. being fceaeefnit (I can't?) AB my imagination Wafedef* these things enter »y mind. Freda Brennlng. Fourth Grade* those kiting 100 pef cent In the Friday spelling test Are; Betty Lou Barkns, Beotah Big* gerstaff, Carolyn fioehaer, Ooldle Co«ad, Dorothy Fazet, fietty Hal* field, Peggy Mcdoralck, Betty Smith, Shirley Walker, Eunice Millet, Eugene Rubenking, Herbert Stogdill. Friday We had a Reading test Our border In our room is a scene of ships, pussywillows, and Dutfch People. Thursday we made naps ot the western hemisphere and the eastern hemisphere, those who received 100 in Spelling made Shamrocks to wear. ^^ Shirley Walker. First Grade the first grade children are making bird booklets. We are drawing and coloring or painting the birds we see this spring. We are also writing something about each bird, Last week we made health posters. Our work books are about ready to be taken home. The children are trying very hard to have neat books. fttiral Graduate* m f M* 5* Hottof H tn* A e*e*taf *f the first semester ftfg* IcfiMl grades earned fty class *&«•*- *** *«*<» t*t>*» of tfte 1SSS m- ttrt efgfcth grade of Mm* county te M. H. «***> Wfee- tat erestfag figare*. AB ft rate Wsfy mlstrat osfe-tent* ot tie f e**w t« s*f$oted to Be on the fmt But out of the id? jft tie 1988 claw, tweaty -- a stttthtgBt* of SO or more. that these grades were deterted- ly earned ta fcftown by the tact that these sate* pupils are earning tooH gr*dtt in high scnool. one gffl is fret attending nigh sefeool feat tW other nineteen are enrolled la the high schools of Qleawood, ttilvern, Hastings, Bftersoft, Sifter city, strahan, Tabor, and deandl Bluffs. Only one failing grade Is reported and that same iwpil had two other grades of 96. Each pupil is taking four Bttoleets. The five pupils Whose grades Were reported in figures, received thirteen grades of 90 or inOfe, four grades of 88, and three of ?8 or less. The fourteen pupils Where grades were reported In letters received twelve AB, thirty B«, and fourteen Cs.. Aa a grade of C is average this indicates that forty-two out of fifty-six grades are above average. One girl received all As and another one alt grades ot 90 or more, these grades show that the rural schools maintain a high standard of scholarship. The following letter In regard to these grades was received by the county superintendent from Agnes Samuelson, state superintendent of public instruction: "My Dear Miss Sathke: "We are very glad to have the report on your honor students. SIR A H AN ?L*dt**' Ifrrioft M«iti ti of Mr*,Ch4«, light We feel We shall tut! profitable seasoa. Ne*t M High School Athletic Schedule Although at present the weather hinders practice we are getting things ready for spring baseball. Although the schedule wflt be hate a . Baseball technique to be tip to par takes a lot of effort and Wott a« well as cooperation on the part of those concerned. As soon as possible We expect to spend the usual time period tor batting practice and practice games. Through cooperation and hard, persistent work on the part ot all we eipect to develop a team capable of giving plenty of opposition to any who wish to challenge us. ssp«.» «>» '^importance * - of carefully planned menus cannot be over:• amphanlzed. Deficiency diseases - have as their primary cause un„ balanced meals. In bur Home Economics classes this year, with fifty girls, we are stressing the above in hopes that it will be carried to at least fifty homes and practiced in these different representative families. Illl till S\llll (.( IKDIIKIXCIIt voss WWHIfRS Girl Reserves Meet "In Praise of Spring." Delpha ponner, the leader, presented an Interesting meeting «to oirl Re- senres on last Wednesday after- nopn, Junior High New* Friday morning Donald Huey, Jamie Swain, and Elmer Jackson entertained for us. They Imitated a broadcasting station. Jokes were the chief feature with "Little Red Riding Hood" as their Play. Quartet, "To , a Wild Rose," Mary Ellen Summers, Harriet Talbott, Lorraine Fletcher, and Barbara Amos. Reading, Hazel Evans, Reading, Evelyn Latcbaw. Responsive reading, Oirl Reserves. Reading, Lorraine Dashner, Tribute to Spring, Delpba"£Jon- ner, Reading, Deta Gary, Reading, Lorraine Hodges, A Pledge, Girl Reserves. Miss Hammers concluded the meeting by reading announcements, - . Squib* of the Froth We feel proud of the fact that one of our freshmen, Harry Hilton, placed in the superior division in the cornet class at the ffiusia contest fcejd at Hamburg last week. He win compete iu the district contest in Council Bluffs, Here is lots of good luck to him! The freshman basketball team went nobly down, to defeat last woefe |n the JntejvQjaas tpurna/. JRtnt, There were, some real games, especially in the 'fleals, which furnished some keen com.- liUoB, • Tbis frigid weather coming on so suddenly had us digging for our .sheep|k|BS but « aUeW eh.ajBg»la 6 ga0 4 yaj-JaUon for us, t,here BpmeMmes is a yearning n ujs i9 bg pin and away durJBS warm_ sjjiyjy weather, Junior New*. ,.We feftv? begun tie second part te f>w Stybjip Sp.eajEin|? text whjcji ?fl Wftfc will pr&ye very Interest* IWfc ' " The flrsi part of tWa w»w sec, U»« -WB.B the impromptu speech or J&a. talk m^de a»4 given at BP.UJT «| -the, moment, *J«ae ne»p4e tbjk te very •W tot to us if was nth** d«, to efty Seventh Grade In Arithmetic we are working on triangles. We learned the rule for finding the.area of them. We received our Iowa History work books Monday. There are interesting pictures in them. In Geography we are studying Siberia., We separate it into, four immmM&$M**j&***^ PalmerTtfethod company, Mary Louise Juelke. the girls' sextette, composed of Faye Bayes, Lillian Bradley, Marjorie Laughlin, Dorothy Wilson, Lorraine Olson, and Helen Martin, attended the sub-district music contest at Hamburg Friday evening where they sang in the contest. They were taken by Rev, Cunningham and Miss Taylor. Thora Cunningham went early in the morning as she had a number on the morning program. the seventh grade are working on Qeograijjfty projects. Dolls drewed to the costumes of different European countries and a Holland project are betng Worked out. Fifth artd Si*th Grndet fcoria wtmams was absent from school last week because of an earache. Doris may hate to go to the hospital if her ear doesn't get better. Ralph Bolton was absent last week because of Illness. We finished the book "Lad" by Terhnne and now are reading "Further Adventures of Lad." We like these books very much. Mr. and Mrs. Walter knop entertained at dinner tast Sunday their guests being Mr. and Mrs. Martin Seipoid, Otto Selpold, Gladys Laughlln, and Hugo Sel- pold. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Johnson and children of Seymour came to Strahan last Friday, called here to attend the funeral of their aunt, Mrs. Helen Opelt, of Hamburg. They returned home Tuesday. T- —— f*r*»* UUUVI BlUUOIllB. The grades they are making are better than we hoped for the first semester as the rural pupils have a double problem — adjustment to new situations as well as making grades. Please tell the boys and girls we are proud of them.' "Very truly yours, "Agnes Samuelson." Recent Events in the Rural Schools Ooheen school had a new kind of visitors' day on Feb. 22 when they had a "Family Day." The usual lessons were carried on and a pot luck dinner served at noon n the well decorated basement. Several parents came at 8:30 a. m. They as well as the later comers enjoyed the whole day most enthusiastically. Indian Creek school had a vis- tors' day on Feb. 22 with the •-•- — w - v * t usual classes until recess, a short constructed. -- 1 -"---' ••-#AliB»* 9S to^^ Mr. Horsley of Simpson college addressed the high day afternoon. school Mon There will shipment of soon be traveling another library books at the high school library to be used by anyone in the community by checking the books out by one of the student librarians. Seventh and Eighth Grades New pupils entering seventh grade are Opal Tolland, Helen Grlndle, Forrest Briley, and Kathleen Briley.* Those entering eighth grade are Clyde Hatten and Sybil McGlll. These give the seventh and eighth grade an Increase ot four in membership since we lost only two, Robert Cults from seventh grade and Milford Bartles from eighth grade. The eighth grade are making projects In connection with Civics and Iowa History. A farm before and after Improvement, a model Mrs. Zeno Bass and children and Viola and Jared Woodflll au- toed to Lincoln last Sunday. Mrs. Woodflll will remain home for the next two weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Thomas and family have moved from the James Langmulr tenant house to the Rex Atstrope farm where they are employed for the coming year. Mr. and Mrs. 3. W. Mayfleld and two boys were visitors last Friday at the home of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Scott Irvln. Mrs. Irvln is still very weak and unable to sit up any length of time. Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Achenbach and Mr. and Mrs. Paul Klmsey, all of Sbenandoah, were Sunday guests of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. J, P. Achenbach. Owen Hamaker has been very sick for the past week with complications. Mrs. Flora Young is caring for him and his daughter, Mrs. May Sederberg, of Essex Is at the home of her father also, assisting in the household cares. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Dale Laughlln, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Johnson, Zeno Bass, and Mr. and Mrs. Carl John- -. • --son of Seymour attended the fu. * n * ^Indian vil- neral of Mrs. Johnson's sister, some of the things being | Mrs. Helen Opelt, at MM. cha». Kaytoa and Mrt. oward Kayton Were hostesses to the Ladles* Union which ttet In regular order at the home ot Mr». Ch*«. Kayton oh last Wednesday, in keeping nrfth the day a program of St. Patricks day games were played as Were also the decoratlotu. A short business meeting wa» held and Mrt. Henry NJms was appointed at this time to act aa secretary, taking the pl*ce of Mrs. Guy Martin who resigned. At the clote of the afternoon's enjoyment refreshments of chicken sandwiches, pickles, heavenly hash, angel food cake, and cnf- tee were served. A number of visitors were In attendance and all enjoyed a fine time together. The next regular meeting will be held Wednesday, March 29, at the home of Mrs. Chas. Olpe, who will be assisted In serving by her danghter-ln-law, Mrs. Emmett Qlpe. Rowena Buffington who attends school here received a very painful burn on her arm and hand last week. It was dressed at the school house and she was :aken home, she was able to attend school again this week. Mrs. Marvel Harrlman of Council Bluffs is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Nlms. and r sister. Mr*, opal Bayes. DULL HEADACHES GONE SIMPLE REMEDY DOES IT Headaches caused by constlpa- iSI'.tu 0 B J?£° after one d0!| e of Ad . lerlk «- This cleans all poisons out of BOTH upper and lower bowels, dives better sleep, ends nervousness. Collln* Drug Co. adv. f° r th e next 5months of THE ATLANTIC MONTHLY M AKE the most of your reading hours. Enjoy the wit, the wisdom, the companionship, the charm that have made the ATLAN»TIC, for seventy-five years, ^America's most quoted and 'most cherished magazine. Send «1. (mentioning this ad) to The Atlantic Monthly, 8 Arlington St, Boston Eighth Grade We have been asked by the W. 0. T, U. workers to write essays under the title, "Total Abstinence as a Help In Athletics," Ot course we complied with their wishes with the hope of winning one of the prizes which they usually give, Lagt year in the seventh grade Annella Waller won first prize, Second prizes were awarded to Neva Stogdill and Jocelyn Jarman, We are graded upon pur essays in Reading, English, and Health, Fifth Grade Last week we brought bird pictures for our bulletin board. .We memorized "The Brown Thrush." Thursday and Friday we each chose a different bird to read or tell about and show a Picture of to the class, We have finished writing our W, 0, T, U, essays. We wrote about Frances Willard, Abraham Lincoln, «wi Fielding Yost, In Hygiene we have studied about tobaccp. We each made a poster. We have finished our study of Europe and bad a test over U Friday. Most of our grades were very good. Our new bppfc for ppening exercises is abput spwe girls' trip to the mountains, Hollow school by treating her schoolmates to fudge. A ball game was an added feature. An English club in Shady Grove school is making good use of the dictionary. A list of forty words is given to the pupils who look them up, discuss them and use them in sentences at the next club meeting, The following names have been added to the dental honor rolls: Prairie Valley; Betty Henderson and Ruth Lindsay (teacher). Sunnyside: Jack Ewalt. Otha Mass and Leon DeBolt of Excelsior school earned Reading Circle certificates for book reports, x The following pupils nave had 100 perfect spelling lessons this year; Sand Hollow: La Verne Deltch- ler and Joe Krabbenhoft. Foxwortby school with thirty- eight pupils enrolled had only two cases of tardiness in the three winter term months. Perfect attendance as follows; Sand Hollow: La Verne and Carp] Deitchler, Roy and Joe Krabbenhpft, and Ward Hunt, Sunnyside; Jack Ewalt. Pleasant Valley; DPrPthy and Charles Wilhelm, Betty Barger, ~ " Jackson, Third grade , Thoae who had Jflft per cent Jn tfee Friday Spelling test are; Shirjey B.|eon," Safes R&nder- Bpn. jSlJzftheth Trttfijy. Anna Mary Faster, I?M» gypui*or», Billy Cardwell* Rpbert fihajnher* Jain, Robbie Pinkie, gd*} K»1«M, ,a»4 Jpfan SMhower,. TWS week we wtlj hjye a test is our Language $tn us«ge of seen, aftw^ we»t, K<jjj,e» md 4,049*,, 444. •.We «» wrttjnj most pt a^r Lan, s njow, The, fir& «f fpun.d, it hajfl t» 40, Real Estate Transfers Record of instruments filed in the offices of the Recorder and Cler£ of District Cp«rt of Mills county, Jowa, frpn; Feb, 84, 1933 »t 8 a. »•« IP Marph 3, 1933 at 8 a. W, • (Qne deed, Clara, M, Swapson to JJlmer Mitchell fljed, but not sprea4 of record). Northwest Pavennarj K&v. Ba»k t» Matwide amfct, jw, D.) n & V, O, gOO acres i» Sec. 20 »n4 1M8-43. W». U. gwpthers to Katie M. BJehard&pn, (^, ».) |600. (W. tp, l«jft Speck, 13009. 160 acres iu 9, T. Q. Refolds to M»ry g. Records, m A) $; & V, «, pt. Lot J]*ftU Mta , Ift.ftftft 18, »ik. tf » ittYSf Cite J, Beljfcniip e) a(, ta i& 0, p.l M N i W BRONZE HIOH.TEST (3 A S O L I N E (Werthy Cprnpsnipn ef Cpneco Gwm Prew»«d Metpr Oil) "Step-on-lt Customer! , You Have Wings on Your Car" Q| Conoco nations and dealw, aid cars m being re-bom, / has been jumped way up, This gasoline is almost self-vaporizing, to tbt cylinder its vapor floats lightly; so dry, so sensitive that one spark sets it aflame, Higher octane rating gives it Improved antJ'knock quality; makes the motor fire evenly; makes power flow like the deep, swift current of a . Vote* i YQUR c«? Bm§ >ou- step ant in a great big way, Malvorn Gold Storage Co.,. Distributor O»ikil!,SirTluliiu«i ;.; UJytnAibOi. ;.;

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