The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on March 23, 1933 · Page 7
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 7

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Malvern, Iowa
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Thursday, March 23, 1933
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Page 7
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ttffe MALVfeftft tQWA. MARCH fn-« Leader ts anttefrS to f«fc ft«wi of Ifaitern «ftd s*f- roundlftg eftantrysHle. If fat «*te ft dfnttw fot f r»«ftdt, ef * ft* t*» ef *iy tegfat f ate* iron t>Je*se i»fcon« IffO aft* tell tts of ft We «Iti apt* «i»te it ttfy *stten. Please fi*ft« «« KOttft «Ret tfce et«fit ft* possible. fain* Mfttterti (fefteft to Meet Mftttti &S The Maltetfi Garden club win meet fteJrt tnesday, Mafeh 28, at 2:30 $. ». Mil. 8. C. Collins is leadef and the subject is Birds Aronftd Mr Moose. ftail call, Iowa's Avian Host. GI«* Party o*t St. Patrick's Day Miss Qeneta Ralne of Glen* wood gate A St. Patricks party Satnrdajr night at the home of her brother and wife, Mr. Mrs. Charles Ralne. Progressive games and Jigsaw puwles and music were the evening's pleas* ure, followed by lunch, Quests from Pacific Junction, Qlenwood, and Malvern were present. Rural Curriers Hold Meeting Here The Rural Letter Carriers association of Mills county held their monthly meeting in Malvern last Friday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ira Mulchings. Twenty-five were present including the carriers and their families. A pot luck supper was followed by a pleasant social evening with games for entertainment. The towns in the county represented were Emerson, Hastings, Qlenwood. and Malvern. A trwp & Hafrtm l*tff« fn- fcrtvW. fe »r e 0«*T k flelti*, »ft. 4. .. ttfc R. W. S*tyers, Mrt. Hfcrtet ««T»IJ«O*, were . c D . AtttroJ* »i tr«r last flrarttfty. Jergen's One of the best known lines on the market at this ridiculously low price. All nicely perfumed, Jergen's Thrift Soa regular 3" for 20c, now 3 *°fr"'--- Jergen's Jasmine regular 10c, now 2 for— ...,,.,,, .Violet Glycerine, ' regular I0c. now 1ft- 2 for,-,-,.,. JU6 'French Style Regular 90c a box, now '9 for,,,..,.—„, Henri Rocheau Regular 25c bar, AC* now 8 tor *- *••--"•**• Woodbury's Pure Castile Regular 86c, now This caetile is especially suited^for baby use and shampoo. S. CLEM West Side DniggUt »*;**« Mrs. I. f.'Wearta en- tetuined * grotrp of Mends at i btffet dinner Jfafet if eotapT^ menttng Mrs. Oof do* Anderson of Red Oak on hef birthday. Gtresta were Dr. and Mrs. !. tf. Parsons, George Parsons. Mr. and Mrs. tJttas, Summers, Dt. and Mrs S W. fiter. Dr. and Mrs. pos. W. Gidley and daughter, Gretchen, and Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Anderson. O. K. 8. Meets Tuesday Evening the regular monthly meeting ttf Silver tlrn Chaptet Order of the Eastern Star Was held Tuesday evening In the- Legion rooms In the Community building. flans were made at this time fot the school of Instruction to be held here the first week in April with Mfs. S. B. Mtllef of fabof as instructor. Following the fegnlar business session a social hour with games and refreshments of home ttade «andy was enjoyed. Mrs. W. L. Smith and Mrs. ft, W, Mansfield were In charge of the entertainment, , 3. », Beckwiths Entertain at Dinner Mr, and Mrs. J. H. Beckwlth entertained at dinner Monday etenlng, their guests being Mr. and Mrs. J. H, Hall, Dr. and Mrs. Thos. w, Oidley, Dr. and Mrs. W, M. Hiett, and W. W, Alstrope. Emerson Ladles Are Entertained with Jig Saw Mrs. A. El. Stokes entertained at a Jig saw party Thursday afternoon at her home in Emerson. Working jig saw puzzles was the diversion and prizes were awarded to Mrs. H. E. Greenwood and Mrs. Harold Sowers. At the close a delightful luncheon was served by the hostess. The guests were: Mrs. K. A. Evans, Mrs. Lowell Patrick, Mrs. Harold Sowers, Mrs. J. A. Thorson, Mrs. J. L. Evans, and Mrs. H. E. Greenwood. Honor E. C. Seatons on Forty-Fifth Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. E. C, Beaton,were tery pleasantly surprised on Sunday, March «, by their relatives and f Jriends .honoring -them,, on ^"•""»i,ttiBBr- Bfr%. H. K. MflMtwIi writes its feirewlBg fret st>bie«ption and *fttft tt» f o eftatge tire address at thei* Leinier from Corntftg to fefooki. CBff 8. tfMfe sends in Ws renewal ftftd asks ns to tend ft to 404 towle street, tied Oak. Mft. fe*rtfHi L, ifttwr writes us froin White Lake, so. Dak. to renew kef subscription to tne Leadef. well fllted s baskets "and Bur- prtied Mr. and Mrs. Beaton. A very pleasant afternoon was enjoyed and all departed wishing this couple many .more happy years together, Those present were: Mr. and Mrs, J, R. Hurst and Valda, Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Hurst, Mr. and Mrs. Chas, Nelson and Ethel, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Beaton, Mr. and Mrs. Dan Beaton, and Wm. Kerr of Omaha, Clara Weak Wed to Raymond Jones Feb. 29 Announcement was made last week of the marriage of Miss Clara Weak to Raymond Jones, the wedding having taken place In Omaha Monday, Feb. 29, Mrs, Jones Js the daughter of F. M. Weak of the West Oak com- munlty, northwest of Qlenwood, and is highly respected by her many friends in that community where she has spent most of her life, The groom is the oldest eon of Mr, and Mrs, 0, W, Jones,-He is an industrious young farmer and well and favorably known, Mr. and Mrs. Jonea will reside on a farm near Malvern. Girl Scout News The atrt Scouts held' their meeting In the fifth and sfcth grade room. Monday, Some of the g}rls passed some of tftefr tests the rest played games. Scout Scribe, Lucille Perkins, WILSON'S Electric Quality C HI C KS ,., ACCREDITED, CERTIFIED BABY CHICK PRICES Wilwo'. Certified A A — touftd H la rute iu ftftOth M ns to change their address from Etcelsiof Sptings, Mo. to 920 No. 19th street, Council Slnfis. Ww. tisttet writes as from Georgetown, Calif, and sends his renewal for another year. He Says: "We have had lots of snow this winter and that is good for ftett suttifte*/' They are all well. MM, tt.lt, Seflotts, formerly lennie fiafnes, writes us from Randolph, Nebr. renewing her Leader subscription, and says: "We hate had real cold weather, 2 7 to 36 below tero. Ant sending birthday greetings to my old schoolmates, ftaehaet Maud Davis and Prank Edwin Bha%," Earthquake Experiences (Continued from page i ) One of the most destructive and freakish things in nature is an earthquake. Its work is swift and deadly —one side of a building may be left intact, while the other will be laying fiat in the street. Brick buildings suffer the most, frames next, but stucco will withstand the shocks the best. Fortunately our apartment Is a stucco and a few cracks In the walls is all the damage ours suffered. It you could see the totally demolished buildings on every side of us you would wonder we had escaped with our lives. As it was sister Emma was thrown into a corner and I against a table before we could gain enough footing to escape -from our room and into the street. Once there what a sight met our gaze. One's wildest imagination could not picture It — within a few moments they carried out a woman, dead, from the building on one side of us and a man, dead, from the building on the other side, both crushed with the falling bricks; while a man, dazed, was crawling on hands and knees out of.piles of brick and wmr^^^t&femlMaiwi, „. IBB* screaming ~— all lending their part to the general confusion. It's one of the most terrifying experiences one can live through and the after quakes, which have occurred at irregular intervals ever since the first great one, make one very t nervous, not knowing exactly their extent until they have passed. We have had two quite severe ones even today which have caused some of the already weakened walls to fall. At last reports there were 66 dead and 2,000 wounded — not quite all identified as yet. The Long Beach citizens are full of hope and courage and are asking no aid of other cities but hoping Phoenix like to rise more beautiful than ever from its ashes. Mrs. J. R. Scott, Long Beach, Calif. 426 E, Broadway. Other former Mills countlans 'also sent The Leader comment on the disaster. Wrote the Shipmans, former residents of Emerson; "We are moving to 5819 Broad' way Terrace, Oakland, Please send The Leader there. We have been passing through awful experiences but are thankful tbet we, the relatives and old friends, are safe as far as we know, Shocks still come. Such desolation and suffering is indescribable," ftsws of the de- f>f elSfdii tft s**p*nt sronnd ttn- m tiesr$> etHfofte knows ftbout ft. Lfofrd Wilson, farmer wno fotnM* fy ttved near Mattern but n«w fltftft lit PreniOnt eotnty, ttfld frfends here of having thai fi&t fort her in- Mrs. Laura Grave Brewer writes to her brother, u, R, Graves, of the thrilling expert* eases they had .s&e 8»d her slfc tor, Mrs. Bprs, *W Mrs. B»tb Babejts all reside Ja th« seme apartment buiidipg but were for* tuaately out at the time. The building was almost a tola} ruin, The Mies bag waj,ke4 down & « « B e wjtb a, lrte« OB tbe way, back sn4 to w$w » rig to get eupper when tfce Bricks fronj th* cornice tte street get ool*e4 uj witb tbe au, {row wbtob tkey toe day of the state bank mofatoffnin, Match 4, Mf. Wfl- son toot pfoxlnce to Shenan- dofth, nniwafe of the bank closing. Selling this, he re- eefted only trade checks and with these pnfenaSed groceries, sugar, toDAceo. Me had only 6c fit cash with niin so decided to sheet the works and with the Wcfcei IfottAased two cigars. Starting baick he Just rescn- ed the edge of town when Ms car btt>te «owa. Tne bill for tesslrs crniae to «6c. the gmr- ftgeman would not take * check. Mr. Wilson had only goods. "Ill trade you 6ffc worth of sugar and a package of Bull Durham," he told the gara-geman. "Hand it over," said the mechanic. Noting that Mr. Wilson had more than enough tobacco to make the trade. Mrs. Wilson commented on this, but Mr. Wilson mentioned necessities. "It was then," he told cronies, "that we saw the depression." Imogene • S. E .Mills id Stenfif Buy* Store at Climax Ed stengef who recently open' ed a general merchandise store in Coburg has also purchased the Climax store and is opening a general store there. He also operates a rural route covering the route in this locality Tuesday and Friday of each week. Clem Matter had business in Sidney Saturday, Joe Cahill lost a valuable horse finding It dead In the barn Sunday morning. James Higglns and daughter, Marie, and son, Leo, accompanied, .by Willie Meyers drove up from Easton, Kan. Wednesday. Leo remained here to work for Andrew Delehant, the others returning home Thursday. St. Patricks day was celebrated here with Mass in St. Patrick's church at 9 o'clock in the morning which a large crowd attended. St. Patrick's parochial school children were given a holiday and in the evening the Sodality gave a dance in A. 0. H. hall that was well attended and every one reported a fine time. Joe Martin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Mlcheal Martin, was very sick several days last week. He came very near having pneumonia but is much better at this writ- Ing. Vincent Gutschenritter who is farming near Coburg visited at the home of his sister, Mrs, Ed Maher, and his parents Friday evening. Jas, Hayes and, family moved Friday from the Rush Kammerer tenant house to the Pete Doyle farm. v . : i_i<Mrj JJBTsra. spent Saturday afternoon in Shenandoah, Miss Anna Marie O'Conner who is attending St. Marys school in Omaha came Thursday evening and visited with her aunt, Mrs. T. G, O'Conner, until Monday morning. New Directors Eteeted to Rural School Boards Several new school directors were elected in the rural districts last Monday. Jlmmle Dlnvllle was elected at Honey Creek, Frank Hoxle at Sunny Slope, and Ray Alteiy at Morning Star, on account of two vacancies two directors were elected in each of the following districts: Qlynn, Quenton Gee and Tommle Smith; Union, Marty Fender and Will Listen; Frank Bradley was elect* ed director of the Rice school. Mrs. C. J. Cassell and son, Jim, and grandson, Jlmmle Spark, accompanied by Miss Anna Delehant drove to Omaha Friday and spent the day looking after business matters and visiting relatives. Mrs. T. Q. Wilson who has been visiting her father, James Swallow, and sister, Mrs. H. 0. MoWilliams, returned to her home in Fairfax, So. Dak. last Friday. Several men have been busy cutting the trees for wood along the roads in both Page and Fremont counties. The county is furnishing this work for the unemployed. The Forty Hours Devotion closed here last Tuesday evening with a very large attendance. Services were well attended each day. Rev. Milo Tenneyson of Rod Oak and Rev. William Melville of Shenandoah assisted with the services. Jake Bussard and family who have been farming west of Imogene the past year have moved to Imogene having rented the farm land to Ray Allely. Miss Anna and Andrew Dele- are located near Long Beach. They felt the shock of the earthquake and were very uneasy as their daughter, Alice, was not home at the time, having stopped at a beauty parlor, but waa not injured and arrived home safely but a little late. ADDITIONAL STRAHAN Bank Reopened Last Saturday The Farmers state bank received permission last week to reopen for business without restrictions and on Saturday opened up again "doing business as usual," Honor the Birthday of v Mr*. Ray Allensworth Last Tuesday evening thirty* fo x ur responded to invitations to the home of Mr, and Mrs. Ray Allensworth to help celebrate the birthday of Mrs, Allensworth. Refreshments of sandwiches, pick' les, pie, and coffee were served. After an enjoyable evening together all left for home wishing Mrs, Allensworth many more happy birthdays. Trivtly'* Entertain on Wsddmg Anniversary Last Friday evening JM*. and Mrs. Jae Trively south of stra- baa celebrated their twelfth wed* 4ing swjivers&ry. Thirty guests were present for the evening, Refreshments of sandwiches, pick' les, pie, and coffee-were served. It was a very enjeyjihje -event and will leave a happy Hvejaory to all attended. Mrs. 41 B«rty {or feer fete WrtMay wfelch mm II, 6ft4 of tbeir friend* eud neigb- lr»4t with MX*. Ol Celebrate Twenty-First Wedding Anniversary Monday evening a jolly crowd of thirty-seven went to the home of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Angus to help them celebrate their twenty- first wedding anniversary, jt was also the birthday of Mrs. Angus's mother, Mrs. Sophia Brainard, and who is visiting her daughter here. Refreshments brought by the crowd including sandwiches, pie, and coffee were served, Each on leaving for their homes wish: ed Mr. and Mrs, Angus many more happy years together. Supt. and Mrs. Molsberry are the proud parents of a baby boy born to them on Monday, March 20, We extend; congratulations, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Angus and Mrs. Sophia Brainard were Sunday guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Tuck Bolton. Misses Pauline Pollltt and MB* ine Bell, and Mr. and Mrs, Jess Wilson were Sunday guests in the 3d Nagel home, Mr. and Mrs- J, L. Wilson and Mr. and Mrs, Ed Nagel spent Tuesday in Shenandoah. Climax Church Sponwrs Father and Sop Banquet Rev. John Cunningham of Strahan who is also pastor of the Methodist church at Climax reports a father and son banquet held at the Climax church Mon? 4»y evening. Fiftyrtljree men and boys were served, The program Included a toast to the fathers by Beryl Hunt with response by 0, Klepinger. The feature address of the evening was given by John Horeley, a representative of Simpson college is willing to clear of war 4eUti to tbe United at the rate ot U mil on ibi dollar . Au4 we bet before the U» charging u» bx tine Plipji isU» » r«*g*4 KM i JWWJOlW 10 by OltrUluiw, U tl ftl 105 An ordfftftnce regrtttttrng and fixing the r»tes for clsetrlclty.nnd regMattng the nse of light and power metefi or other devices for determining consamptfoTi of electricity. Bfi If ORDAilirBB Bt THE TOWH COtlNClL OF THE f OHFN OF MALtTBR!*, IOWA: SECT ION I Any person, firm or corporation supplying electricity to the Inhabitants of the Town of Mai- tern, Iowa, shall -Charge therefor not to exceed the following rates: i. Fof Light and Appliances. (a) Residential. First 25 kilowatt hours f«f month, eight (8e) cents per kilowatt hour. Next 25 kilowatt hours per month, sit (6c) cents per kilowatt hour. Over 60 kilowatt hours per month, three and three- fourths (3 3-4c) cents per kilowatt hour. Minimum monthly bill seventy* five (7Be) cents. (b) Commercial. First 60 kilowatt hours per month, eight (8c) cents per kilowatt hour. Next BO kilowatt hours per month, six (6c) Cents per kilowatt hour. Over 100 kilowatt hours per month, three and three-fourths (3 3-4c) cents per kilowatt hour. Minimum monthly bill seventy- five (76c) cents. II. For Power. First 100 kilowatt hours per month, seven and one-half (f Mie) cents per kilowatt hour. Next 100 kilowatt hours per month, six and one-halt (6ftc) cents per kilowatt hour. Next 4000 kilowatt hours per month, three and one-half (3He) cents per kilowatt hour. Next 6000 kilowatt hours per month, three (3c) cents per kilowatt hour. Over 9200 kilowatt hours per month, two and three-fourths (2 3-4c) cents per kilowatt hour. Minimum monthly bill one ($1.00) dollar per horsepower. III. For Cooking. Four (4c) cents per kilowatt hour per month. Minimum monthly bill seventy- flee (76c) cents. SECTION II No person, firm or corporation furnishing electricity to the inhabitants of the Town of Malvern, Iowa, shall charge, exact or receive therefor in excess of the rate or rates in Section I. SECTION HI. No person, firm or corporation furnishing electricity to the inhabitants of the Town of Malvern, Iowa, shall charge, exact or receive any compensation for the use of electric light or power meters or other devices for the measuring of electricity. SECTION IV, tion violating any of the provi slons of this ordinance shall, upon conviction thereof, be punished by a fine of not less than ten dollars or more than one hundred dollars. SECTION V. All ordinances or parts of ordinances in conflict herewith are hereby repealed, Eyet examined by »n Eye Glai> Specialist Consult us about your eyes. Examination made by the latest approved methods. v L. 8. Rsblnipn, Optometrlit Parlors In Robinson store, Qlenwood ffcto vt. st*fl B« In ffrfl force ft*d effect fr»i» *»d afte* fts pntsaire and publication according to law. Pawed, adopted «»d appro-re* tfcl* 21st day of March, 1988. (»e»i) ». B. trhitfteid, Mayor of Towft of Matvern, Iowa. Attest: Woodford R. BylngtoTi, Town Clerk. CLASSIFIED ADS Of 1 fttUs Mm« Connty Abstract Co. GTenwood, Iowa Itf. FOR RENT For R**rt*"-Five room cottage all modern and double garage, near high school.—Wm. Warnke. 35-1. Block of ftitflttire for rent. Mary Kilpatrick Malony. 36-2 Rent— Two modern houses in north Malvern. Call Landls Hardware. 33tf. HOGS Vof Bale — Good purebred Spotted Poland yearling mate hog. Roy Lathrop, Henderson phone. 36-2, tale— Several good brood sows, all vacinated. A. M. Armstrong, Tel. 178-F82. 36-1. For Bale — Brood sows, will farrow soon. — F. W. Pierce, Hastings. a 3 tf. MISCELLANEOUS MILL8-POTTAWATTAM1E ATLAS WANTED Wiwitod—By customer of Mills Co. Abstract Co., a copy of tho Mills and Pottawattamle county atlas, published about 1913. Please write or call Mills Co. Abstract Co., Olenwood, quoting price and condition. 3«tf. Wiuit to Buy—-A good young milk cow.—Claude Brooks, Balfour. Phone 171-F20, Malvern. 33tf. The Malvern Mill will accept Corn in exchange for flour, meal, and chicken feeds, phone 228, Malvern. 34-10. For Bale —We have several good used Maytag, Dexter, and Automatic washers with gas engines. Completely overhauled and in excellent condition. Also some good electric washers. Also new machines as low as $39.60,— The Thomson Hardware Co., Red Oak, la, 34-4. For Sale — Clover hay in Black at farm. — Marlon L, Black. 36-1 For Sale—Baled wild hay at farm 2% miles southeast Silver City. — Harold Rafferty. 34-*. For Sale —• Alfalfa hay in barn. — D. O. Cunningham. 32tf. Oats For Sale — Cbas. Wortz. 36-2. WORK WANTED Tom Shaw — Piano Tuning, Leave orders with Collins Drug, Malvern, or Priest's Drug store, Hastings. 26tf, Wanted —. Lawns to mow and care for and other odd Jobs, Phone 20. — Chas. Morford & Son. 36tf. Have Returned to Malvern to live. Would like housework of any kind In town or country. «— Mrs. Vina Drake. 36-3, Public Sale at the Malvern Sab Barn Saturday, March 25 at ONE O'CLOCK Sharp There will never be » better time to sell your surplus horses than now, The demand i* good, CATTLE Some extra good milk cow», one is a 6 yr, old, half Guernsey and half Shorthorn, giving 5 gal, milk per day, Two first calf heifers, just fresh, one i« a Jersey and one a Brown Swisi, both are giving H qta* per day, There will be other cows And There will he »oroe sows to farrow soon, Some nice thrifty fall pig* (wt, 60 lb»,) POSTS - LUM8IR - WOOD W Split eaJi; pull, 90 S»w*4 oak po»tit Some native limber, fUUUTUE A ntet lot of furniture comUtiny of *tovo», liriMMNFfi Mwittg niithlnffi radjo/i tubteti Anytblag you wlih to dooaU to the &r«m*n wUl b« Y J. ifflKk V'vMMMMHlp IRHPw !M •ERKHIMRR

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