The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on March 30, 1933 · Page 6
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 6

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Malvern, Iowa
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Thursday, March 30, 1933
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Page 6
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PAGE £!6Ht tHt MALVERN L£At?£ft, MALVfeftfT. fOWA. MARCH 30, 1933 LOCAL NEWS OF THE \VT:EK tN MALVERN four friends wffi appreciate ha.vttr t&ttt vttft* mentioned H FoOlftv ZOO* J. R. MCClymond drove to Des Mofnes Sunday. He was called there by the death of a nephew. Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Ktmce accompanied by Mrs. Tfennft Tans and Brace Stlllans who are staying In the S. Clem home drove to VIlHsea Sunday to spend the day. Mrs. O. A. Strahan and Miss Ruth Wylle were In Omaha Sonday and Monday, attending a hair dressers convention and the Trans-Mississippi Beauty show. R. K. Piper and Mayor t>. E. Whltfield rose early Sunday morning, left by motor (or Chicago. Mr. Piper stopped there a few days on business and Mayor .Whltfleld went on to Troy, O., where he will visit friends and relatives and attend to some business matters. He expects to be gone several days. Attorney W. H. T. \7ellons of Olenwood came over Tuesday morning and In company with Attofney W, R. Bylngtow drove to Sidney where they had a case before the court there. Smart Bnring Coats made by "Redfern," "Ekcomoor," and others, sizes from 12 to 50, featuring "Style and Quality with Economy."— Mrs. C. O. Nichols Apparel Shop, Bhenandoah. adv. R. Li. Hate had business in Olenwood Tuesday morning. O. B. Davis was In Olenwood Sunday night called by the very serious Illness of his aged mother. She has Improved somewhat since then. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Chamberlain and Miss Dorothy Miller were in Olenwood Sunday afternoon attending the funeral of their sister-in-law, Mrs. Paye Miller. Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Bayes, Mr. and Mrs. Harley Stevesson and children and Harry Bayes autoed to Clarinda Sunday where they visited the Earl Bayes family. Mrs. Earl Bayes who has been quite ill IB improving. Riches, Position, Power—What do they weigh against Love? Read "Big Time" Jn the American Weekly Magasine section of the OMAHA BEE-NEWS. First installment April 2—a great novel. 36t f. „., James Beaton came in the last 'of the week from Orinnell where be is a student in Orinnell college and Is spending bis Easter MPRESO TH EATER d M A L V E R N Friday & Saturday TiUulu Uunkhead and Garry Cooper in "THE DEVIL AND THE DEEP" A great submarine picture Also short subjects Adin. ]Oo25c ' Arthnt MeCttllotrgh was in Council Bluffs Sunday. Mrs. N. M. Chambers, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Alberts. Miss Rnth Lindsay, Mrs. Amanda Niekerson, Mr. and Mrs. Dale Kline, Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Wortman. and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Dnrbln attended the funeral of Mrs. John Flanagan In Silver City Monday afternoon. R. E. Good of Emerson was In town Tuesday and called to order bills and advertising for a big community sale they will hold in Emerson tomorrow (Friday) afternoon. They have a nice line of Implements, new and used, some good work horses, cows and calves, brood sows, etc. See their ad In this issue of The Leader. Donald Laird, a senior in Rush Medical, and SI Wearin who is attending Chicago University, came In from Chicago Friday for a ten days spring vacation at home. R. W. Mansfield and W. R. By- Ington drove up to Des Molnes yesterday morning on business connected with the city government. L. B. Jeep was looking after business in Omaha Tuesday. Mrs. E. M. Gilmore and son, Ted, and Miss Janet Swain who has been visiting them, drove in from Chicago Saturday and are guests in the home of Mrs. Gll- more's sister, Mrs. James Swain. Miss Janet spent a very pleasant two months In the Gilmore home in Chicago. Mrs. Nellie Donner and Donna Rayburn, Alta Thompson and Earl Cole motored down Sunday afternoon from Council Bluffs and visited Mrs. Johnson and Mr. and Mrs. Albert Marshall. Beautiful New Dremen in lovely new styles, materials, and shades. Regular and half sizes from 12 to 60. — Mrs. C. O. Nlck- ols Apparel Shop, Shenandoah. adv. Gilbert Good, manager of Good Bros, elevator here, has been quite indisposed with an attack ot appendicitis the past week and Sunday Fred Mulholland, Jr. motored to Hamburg with him where he remained at the home of his parents a few days. He returned Tuesday night feeling quite a little better. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Marshall drove up to Council Bluffs Thurs- R. K. Prpef retirrfted from ft tfttsiftess trip to CMeftgd He brought two «e* cats with him for his stock here. Mr. and Mrs. LoWeil Elliott of Sidney visited Simdat at the parental Fran* Churchill home fifctejr Elliott reitrrned home with his patents after an extended visit wlfh his grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Martin speni the week end at the Howard Mtehelson home. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Raine and son Donald and Miss Geneve Raine of Gienwood Were Counci Sniffs visitors Saturday evening Mr. and Mrs. Bert Vandershnle were Gienwood visitors Tuesday Mr. and Mrs. J. C, Vanatta ot Randolph shopped In Malvern Tuesday. They also motored on to Red Oak where Mr. Vanatta consulted an oculist. Mrs. W. A. Herman Is visiting at the home ot her daughter, Mrs. Henry Schnoor northeast ot Malvern. She from a recent Is convalescing attack of bron- for Mrs, Anna ' Wthe i° Sunday & Monday KAY FRANCIS-, MAWAM HOPKINS Charles Huggles, Ed Everett Horton in "TROUBLE IN PARADISE" a guaranteed attraction Also Short Attraction Adm. lOC'gSc VmvHM^MHWWMMigMMMM nome of Mrs. Nellie Donner. Mrs. Johnson has not been feeling well of late and at present is confined to her bed in the Marshall home under the care of a doctor. Mr. and Mrs, Vern Matthews and daughter Helen from down .Randolph way were shopping In town Monday. Mrs. C. T, Smith of Hastings was a business caller here Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Bushnell motored to Hamburg Sunday to see Mr. Bushnell's sister who is convalescing from a gall stone operation in the Hamburg hospital. Smart Spring Suits in the new styles, shades, and fabrics, sizes from 12 to 42, featuring "Style and Quality with Economy." — Mrs. C. O. Nlckols Apparel Shop, chltis that has left her in a much weakened condition. Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Davis en- Joyed a family visit with the brothers and sisters of Mr. Davis on Thursday night when they returned to Malvern from the funeral of their father, R. L. Davis. Mr. and Mrs. Mart Medberfy of Clinton, Okla., H. V. Davis of Sayre, Okla., and A. R. Davis of Elk City, Okla., remained over night in their home. There Were in all thirty-four present. Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Ltnqulst enjoyed a Visit from Mrs. Linguist's brother, Ed Howard, of Shenandoah, who came Friday. On Sunday Mr. Howard departed for Los Angeles, Calif., for an indefinite stay with two sons living there. Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Wlndom of Council Bluffs came down Sunday evening and visited until Monday in the W. W. Tunnlson home. Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Dye and daughter Virginia and Mrs. Chas. Robblns came down from Omaha Sunday and visited In the John Dye and Marlon Wise homes. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. J. Waller and family of Shelby, Ky., have moved to Malvern and are living in the Mrs. Charles Knight house on north Main street. Mr. Waller is a brother of John Waller and has three sons and two daughters who entered school here. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Alley Jr. of Council Bluffs spent the week end at the parental H. O, Allely tiome. Shenandoah, adv. Margaret Ann Buttman entertained a jolly bunch of girls at her home Sunday afternoon at a jig saw puzzle party. They were Mary Elizabeth Summers, Dorothy Galliher, Ruth McCord, Barbara Amos, Jane Fletcher, Lor raine Fletcher. Marian Benton and Phyllis Wilson, Miss Bea Alexander special representative Hudnui Products will be in our store the week ot April 3rd 'toJSth' to explain and demonstrate The Home Method of Du Barry Beauty Treatments JL/O NOT miss thU unusual opportunity to learn how to care for your sklu in the exquisite Pu Barry way . . . haw to U*e coumetlcB to accent your best POinU. Arrange lor an early appointment for Free Facial Treatment. Collins Drug Co. Tfe» B«*U Stow M»l vwo Parsons of Omaha spent Monday with Dr. and Mrs. I. U. Parsons. Mr. and Mrs, J, F. Wearin and sons J, F. Jr. and Edward were dnlner geusts Saturday evening of Mrs. Wearln's brother and family, Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Anderson near Red Oak. Mrs. Helen Knight returned home Saturday from Waterloo where she had spent the winter with her daughter, Mrs. C. C. Schlueter, and family, The Schlueters accompanied her to Malvern, remaining over Sunday kud were guests In the John Fletcher home. Mrs. Knight will spend the summer here. Mr, and Mrs. W. P, Wortman drove out to Ashland, Nebr. Sunday afternoon to visit a cousin, Mrs. Jda Richards, who Is very sick with an cancerous trouble. They found her resting fairly well but showing little or no |m provement. Later —• Mrs. Rich' ards died Tuesday night. E. Dow Bancroft Talks to Student* E. Dow Bancroft was before the Malvern high school Tuesday afternoon and delivered a short talk on "Attitudes Toward Wfe," His text was based on the Bible story of the "Good Samaritan," "What is mine is yours also, if you need it," says Mr. Bancroft. He gave a description of the ways that he found some of the attitudes toward life which proved to be very interesting to the M. H. S. student body. , Geod Program at Evening Service , Stttd*tJ!i, P. T« Ai CowfiefAte Stttdtf Malvern schools and all branches and organizations thefe- of cooperated Sunday evening to sponsor one of the most interesting coihintthity church services of any which have been held here this year. Music and speaking o« topics of wide Interest made up the pfograin. Attending the service was the largest crowd of any of the union services of the present series, which packed the auditorium of the Methodist church and overflowed into the lecture room. Highly enjoyable was the musical part of the program, directed by Miss Gladys McQueen, music Instructor In the schools. After a short session of congregational singing led by Ed Wear- In, the high school mixed chorus sang two anthems, "Crown Hlto with Many crowns," by Marie, Hlne and "Sing Unto the Lord a New Song," by Carrie Adams. Lloyd Walker, able high school tenor, sang a solo, "i LoVe a Little Cottage," by O'Hara and the girls' sextet sang "Trees," by Oscar Rosbach. Marjorle Donner served as accompanist, Wearin Speaks Speaking for the students Ed Wearin gave an excellent presen-i tatlon of "What Should the! Church Expect of the High School 1 Student." The only one of the speakers who spoke without notes, young Wearin outlined the Influence of the church and Sunday schools on young people until they reached high school age, an Influence which furnished them with knowledge of best kind of conduct. "When the churches and their ministers present a program of sound religious worth, attractive to the needs of young people, it is up to the high school student to continue his Interest and work in the church," concluded this speaker. Mrs. R. W. Salyers represented the Parent-Teacher association in the service. Emphasizing the fact that every parent wants to be a success with* his children, Mrs. Salyers suggested the value of religious work in character building. Parents, she held, should make Sunday school as attractive to their children as is the public school; and the child's at- .Itude toward the church usually reflects that ot the parent*, The bild'a >lfa la aa, peopl*. Watt«f HttttWn 6t fifes <Jt,*aaijaA iiAjS*. Hfcijc a-^tfg-tffrffA-frm JU> £> JWOTnOB B*VO TUB OvJVCVlVQB vK B sttfdt perftfds were eo*9t«efed very efftfekffoOai *y att *fr present. tn% foflc*fng officers elected for 'the coming year: of Silver ctty. Vies president, Mrs. I. V. Kemp of Gtftnwowd. Second vice president, Mtss Freda Fellows of Hastings. Third vie* president, ttean McLain of Emerson. Secretary, Miss Eloise Dodder of Gienwood. Children's division superintendent, Mrs. W. B. Kerns of Malvern. Young people's division superintendent, Mrs. L. B. Rlpley of Emerson. Adult division superintendent, Rev. J. f. Bfqwn of Gienwood. Administration division superintendent. Miss Marion Black of Malvern. Leadership training snperin* tendeftt, W. W. Molsberry ot Strahan. WESLEY CHAPEL out the church as it'would s be without the school or home influence, Mrs. Salyers suggested. Miss Hertz Talks "The Church and School and the Present Crisis," was developed by Miss Edna Hertz, speaker for the school faculty. "Religion without education may be undesirable but education without religion is dangerous," she declared. Showing that preachers and teachers can well lead the nation through their Influence In training present and future citizens she held that it was up to them to direct the reaction of the present crisis into progressive lines. "The present crisis will tend toward either violence and revolution or the common sense road of social and political reform," Miss Hertz stated. Showing that the influence of example is one of tha strongest in molding the behavior of school pupils Miss Hertz sug* gested that teachers must make their lives an inspiration to those with whom they come in contact, F. R. Chantry spoke for the A son was bom to Rev. and Mrs. L. D. Thomas Tuesday, March 28, at the Jennie Edmundson hospital in Council Bluffs. We extend congratulations. The Ladies' Aid met with Mrs. Evan Tibbies at the last meeting. This week Mrs. Elsworth Plumb will be hostess it the roads are passable. Mrs. Harry Wilson of Council Bluffs visited her mother, Mrs, Etta Robblns, and sister, Mrs. Harvey Lisle, last week, Mrs. Clinton Parker and Mrs. Ward Flckel attended the 4-H meeting at Malvern Thursday. Mrs. J. B. Fickel went along and spent the afternoon with her daughter, Mrs. Lawrence Salyers. Mrs. Rose Plumb returned to the Geo. Parker home Wednesday from the hospital at Council Bluffs. She is improving a little each day. Jeanette Luther visited over the week end with her friend, Geraldlne Parker. Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Parker and sons took Mrs. Ivory, who has been helping Mrs. Parker, to her home in Tabor Sunday. The roads were so bad they couldn't get out to Winslows. They had much more snow and rain there than in this neighborhood, Mr, and Mrs. Ben DIttus, who have been llvini|4i^|b..,JIri v .Ri^ Uf vote for if. f*§»* ften trMe* ofTf tWft ffftft frafnSu tiro CKB fffo V CaBi'lli TOT S ffTol KrJKiBft Sfij flluCt Witluu tftlPl* witter *Bf0 TKDCJT SHB DQ6H pSr* ft'tai'fc- A'aArjt^jy* JPt j» •f^Sffii \rTnTut QBpocisiiy com> goes froft the steflef fft latest eases drrfect to tire ttevator of to ft feeder. Tires* imfrets pay for the grain ftpen delivery, in infrty QftyS tiffi:6 tu6 gTftm IS Snfpi^eu to Chicago of other places, the feeder has fed it and now eoines the shelter of thresher, wfth the claim. The man that sold the grain had ft right until this tline to sell it without a lien against it. the buyer had ft right to buy it nntll this time, without ft llefi against it. At the satoe time the operator of these machines has a claim against Innocent parties. We have at the present time a landlord's lien. This one wilt make another lien, lost the other day we passed another bit! which t voted against to give hospitals first lien against all properties. Another bill is filed tint has not yet passed to give veterlnafles first lien oft where professional services have been rendered on contagious diseases. Give them a Hen on the same for ait time, until they are marketed, tf we keep giving first liens to everyone We will have to cat! on the code editor to figure out where we stand, t am subject to mistakes the same as anyone else but if t have ever put in a winter of hard work trying to do the right thing, not for a selfish motive, but for the people In general in Mills county, this is one winter that will go down as such in the history of my life. R, C. Hopp. R, L, D/msT" (Continued from page 1 ) kit nf ' ^.A A.J.JL ijlfJU'm^ ^ ^ej-f-rt. a,A3.,t a^^xtf Ira Dos IfTCCI • COlI8ISt9K Mi eoi»*ct*ted Cnttttfa* ffffe M* wa* ft dftveted MataVa aM II kfttd *nd Jotl&f faiSef, « tow* ah ftonotfthtft ttftfghiwf, aa a Tofaf ^JUJCA^A citizen. He is iratvtvfed hy «f«te% ehfr dfen, tirfeS children dying Ht *s* fancy, flfty-frtne grafidchirdren, and tweatr^eveB great grtfti* chlldreft. Al: o fey three sisters -= Mfs. Victoria Ptersoa, Pargoirt, Kan., Mrs. Etl«abeth McCaift, and Mrs. j&lia Laird, of Ltneolft, Nebf. interment was made in the Emerson cemetery. "And too stately ships mote tit To the Haven tinder the hill; Bnt oh for the touch ot a van* ished hand And the sound of a voice that is still." CLASSIFIED ADS A&STftACTS A ItTLft Mitts dotiflty Abstract Co. Olenwood, Iowa ttf. Comer, and Mrs. Dessa Cole had charge of the flowers. All the living children but one daughter who lives in Oklahoma, were present at the services and with the grandchildren and great grandchildren made an impressive number: fifty-seven in all, of near relatives. Robert Luther Davis was born in Parkersburg, W. Va., July 6, 184S, and at the time of his death he had reached the age of eighty-seven years, six months, and sixteen days. At the age ot ten years he came with his parents to Mahaska county, Iowa, where he grew to manhood. He was married Feb. 80, 1870 to Miss Eliza Fendi former Harry Wilson farm which has been occupied by Frank Cook, Mr. and Mrs. John Alley visited his. parents in Malvern Sunday, Mr. and Mrs, Clinton Parker and children were dinner guests in the Geo. Parker home Sunday. Mrs. Claude Wilson and her mother, Mrs. Plerson, have both been quite sick the past week with colds. celebrated their sixty-third wed- FOR RENT For Itent—Two modern houses in north Malvern. Call Landls Hardware. 88tf, HOGS For Bale — Oood purebred Spotted Poland yearling mate hog, Roy Lathrop, Henderson phone. 36-2. For Sale —Brood sows, will farrow soon, — F. W. Pierce, Hastings, 33tf. MISCELLAPOTS^ MILLS-POTTAWATTAMIE ATLAS WANTED Wanted—By customer of Mills Co. Abstract Co., a copy of the Mills and Pottawattamie county atlas, published about 1018. Please writs or call Mills Co. Abstract Co.* Olenwood, quoting price and condition. 8«tf. Want to Buy —A good young ; J milk cow. —Claude Brooks, Bal- J four, Phone 171-F20, Malvern. ' The Malvera MUl wJIT Corn In exchange for and,* good used Maytag, HOPP EXPLAINS (Continued from page i) that I stood with was to hold two caucuses in each county to nominate one for the wet and one for the dry, for every 10,000 population or the major part thereof, Each county would vote on their delegates, Instead of the whole state, and cast their votes at the state convention, according to the way they were elected, the game as in the nations! convention. What could he more fair to the people of the state? Board of Education. Showing by j am also being criticized on *?_*?!?£ ref w<»<* the ideal of'the alcohol bill, The same as education present throughout the founding and development of this country, Mr. Chantry declared that economic difficulty threatened the existence of our public school system today, He outlined a few suggested corrections In taxation and school finance which Horace Cloud Again Mayor of Red Oftk At the municipal election beld in Red Oak test Monday Horace Cloud was elected mayor by a majority totalling ore? 600 votes. This is his fifth consecutive eje<fc tto« to that office. Mr. Cloud, to salesman for the Clover Farms Stores and has mag* tht* terrl^ tory regularly for ft SQ°4 many years past. WnU Till W* Him B*fwe MMBE tetbf .. .... Uef biU by tne of to* farm of otha Wearin is betas criticised on the farm relief biU< A picture not always shows what it pre* tends to be, A great many times there {9 a black cloud in the back, ground, The alcohol bill was nothjng but ft promotion ucbejne by ft few, The bunch of lobbyist* * *»i»u* i_. +*. — V . I K * ~ »«•"* »*» «»«*»"*» ir* »w«f*^ might enable the schools to' were lobbying under cover of weather such financial crises a?, poor farmer, Just another «ch the present one a»d declared that to farin the fewer, i this* n« regardless of what happened.this a single cue had ever *»? * W* of work OB the farm but they were very anxious to save the poor farmer, ia raising the price of bis grata, But, tbelp »c! was to make it A state law, nothing but aleoboi KM could be said, to thg state, to «r* der to raise toe prlc* of With an cents per community wou!4 4o everything possible to ccatlBUe iU ' Pdu«a* Uonal facilities, growing that churches and schools have sur* vjved throughout tha ages of Jjl* tory he bases $ prediction, that tbe present djffjcutty can b« weathered with proper ftoonera. tics anjpug all concerned. SEVENTY BRW p»ge I) meuts. The thrd. and la»t plo* ture U of Hlnj aa tbe Redeemer, found in the New Te*j«M&eaf. AU of the** picture* were . very yjyWly by , bresbt. «t \f*.»?mf«J» Fifillfrt Mi tjtfyfV to Jttttuuy A| ^^P^^^PHSy ™^ SMM» ."**~~,*^. IT i o| &m added te the Price on the m»ufc»tMriftr or ol the same, surely have a With »W rally flU ther tani, ^MP "ffiP'- 9* *P*^F 'fSMMW' : ion lew tw. Fu«bwww» tf ding anniversary which was at-' Automatic washers with ga« tended by their children and near relatives. Fourteen children blessed their union of whom eleven survive him. The surviving children are; Mrs. Stella Anderson, Ulysses, Nebr.; Mrs. Marie Medbury, Clinton. Okla.; H, V. Davis, Sayer, Okla.; A. R. Davis, Elk City, Okla.; O. E. Davis, Malvern; B. M. Davis, Lincoln, Nebr.; W. A. Davis, Henderson; S. C. Davis and Joe Davis, Glen wood; O. L, Davis, Lenox; R. W, Davis, Emerson, In 1880 the family moved to Bralnerd, Nebr. and in 1903 they moved to Elk City, Okla., where they remained until 1919 when they came to Emerson, Here they lived in their own home until 1980, since which time his health being impaired Mr, sud Mrs, Davis have made their home with their children, ana at the time of bis death was IB the borne of glnes. Completely overhauled and.| in excellent condition. Also som*3 good electric washers. Also new? machines as low as 139.50,— ;| The Thomson Hardware Co., Red Oak, la. 34-4. SEEDS AND FEEDS For Sale—.Baled wild bay at farm 2% miles southeast Silver City. — Harold Rafferty. 34-4. For Sale — Alfalfa hay in barn. — Dr 0, Cunningham, 32tf. WORK WANTED Shaw •— Piano Tuning, Leave orders with Collins Drug, Malvern, or priest's Drug store, Hastings. • 86tf, Have Betwii»e4 to Maivern""tQ live, Would i|ke housework ot any kind In town or country,—>. Mrs, Vina Drake, 86»8. at the Malvern Sale Barn Saturday, April 1st Commcncmg »t ONE O'CLOCK Sharp "^HORIII They «re in to* demand. Bring in what you have for BATH.! There will be aeveral milk ww» M d wme young If He»d of **tr*v good *ow», due to farrow right MKW, 20 Hampiiuro pig», wt, 100 Ib*. Some otiwff atock ' " " •wwwww •-ww* $?!WR^W/'

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