The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on April 6, 1933 · Page 1
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 1

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Malvern, Iowa
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Thursday, April 6, 1933
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THE MALVERN LEADER A* *• APfctt «. 1»3S NO. 38. Boyer Will Head Cmifltry Club for Yea*} Due* Lower Members Make Plans tot Senate? it Anftttal M«*t» fat Friday Golfers, and especially those goffers wfce have thought that Uepfesstott dictates that they give up the fame, will be able to pWy the great American game this summer regardless of the times. At the annual meeting Of the Fall-view Country club Friday evening members toted to slash does deeply, and created a new brack of players. The dues under the new rut* ffifi * • • Town memberships, $?.50 (formerly $16). Out of tdwii memberships, $6 (formerly 1160). Tennis Club memberships, $8 (formerly $6. This type of membership permits play Oh the tennis courts' only, while full membership has both golf and tennis privileges). Student membership, $3. This is the new bracket of membership and is for high school of col* lege students whose time of play will be limited. Electing officers, the members voted the following into office: Clifford A. Boyer, president, Bruce Boehner, vice president Irving L. Donner, secretary and treasurer. An enthusiastic golfer and able worker, Mr. Boyer is expected to direct the club through the com* ing difficult year on the lowered financial scale. Members at the meeting believed that enough new members could be obtained by lowering the dues to offset the decrease in per member income. Also planned were methods whereby members could assist with the work of upkeep on the course and tennis courts and thus cut operating expenses. As the course is already in excellent shape the members believed they could keep it that way this sea- OuerMciltttrn High School This is the time of the yeat that war cloud* start hovering over the gefteftlly setefce eai« ot Malvern high sebTOl. Reason lot these efotrffs is the traditional Junior and Senior class distinction of colots. go tar the Senlofs hate been victorious, hating been the first to hoist their colors oft the Sacred Water tower which fot many years has received the brunt of attacks front the various classes. Friday morning the populace of the town of Malvern arose to view the Senior colors floating serenely from the highest peak of the tower. This flippancy ot the Seniors resulted, almost, in a pitched "battle between the two classes. This clash did-not materialize because the main participant, one Arthur Armstrong, keeper of the flftgt was detained after school for & special session designated by a decree set forth by the high school principal. Darwin Right? This scaling ot the water tower seems to be a great sport for the younger generation that is spring' ing up. (It might be the monkey instinct manifesting itself), The Seniors' colors were relieved from duty Friday noon when a band of Juniors proceeded to pull them down. The flag, however, was recovered without bloodshed. Both classes maintain a system of spies among the ?unt with a very of effort. • reasonable lower classmen which kcten* them informed *s to the action* taken by the others. As with all wars, great «*- pense has been involved tor the main combatants. We hate it on reliable rumor that one senlof was forced to make An outlay of 18e for his class colors, thus establishing himself as titular head of the tipper group. The nambef of effectives for each side has been considerably lessened by faculty disciplinary measures which forces a number of them to remain after school each evening as penalty for past offenses. May t»*y Off Debt Assuming that the towfl au* thorltles could impose a penalty ofl the sealers of the tower— and Night Marshall lake Frailer has designated such act as a misdemeanor — and collect name from the two upper classes, the municipal debt would be cut by an important figure as the entire student body is expected to support the war financially and would no doubt dig up their tin cans of hoarded money for the purpose. Hostilities were brought to an abrupt halt Monday when an armistice was declared and Sup't E. C, Kincatd arranged a peace conference in which all participants of the war were represented. Thus closed another chapter In the M. H. 8. class fights history. NUhna VftHey Pig Club Wffll Cup Fat Bftfitrtr Shaw Ml.^ •— Will to Predated at 4-M C«w*retiity Build- Aptil Id Masons are Invited to Council Bluffs on April Twelfth Grand Master Hansen Confer Third Degree on Candidate to 'ormerly Operated Clothing usineM in This Cora', munity Relatives in Mills county have received word of the death of William Kneeland at his home in Eugene, Ore,, on March 31, Funeral services for Mr. Kneeland were held Monday, April 3, Mr, Kneeland operated the Kneeland Clothing store in Malvern for a number of years and is well acquainted in this community. After Mr, Kneeland retired his sons operated the busi* ness until the entrance of this country in the World war, and following that the Kneelands moved to Oregon, Mr, Kneeland is survived by his wife, four sons, Harry, Paul, Clair, and Hartley, and two daughters, Ruth and Mrs. Helen Stone. Through Dr. W. M. Hiett, Mas* ter of the lodge, Silver Urn lodge No. 234, A. F, ft A. M., has received an invitation from Bluff CIty4Lodga No. 71 in. Council Bluffs^ to attend a meeting ot their *lodge on Wednesday eve- commencli] be their guest that evening and will confer the Third Degree upon one ot their candidates. The Grand Master especially desires to meet the Masters and Wardens of the lodges of this jurisdiction, but all members are Invited. Quite a number from here expect to attend as it will be an unusual opportunity to see this work put on about right. Through tfie formation of the fclshfca Valtet If**g club during the i»82 Afc-8a*#en Stock show at (Jftrth*, Mills" 'County wins one of ttre fi*« gfftSr loving cups awardfed to 4f*fl clubs by the Omaha Lite Stock Exchange, and one of three Cttf* awarded with- In the state of towa. When the awarding ot these. cups was announced last fall by the Lite Stock Mtchange, there was no Nlshnft Valley Pig club. Cemetery Association Cuts Dues, Other Costa At a recent meeting of the Malvern Cemetery Association dues were lowered to $2 per year. They were formerly 18,50. Grave digging charges were lowered also to |8 and |5. Forest Kirby was again selected to care for the cemetery, R. C. Hopp Markets 315 Fat Porker* Friday Hon. R. C. Hopp was excused from his legislative duties Friday evening and drove down to his home near Glenwood and the same evening marketed a big bunch of hogs he had been feed* ing this winter. With four of the big Waller trucks and three of the Lee trucks of Qlenwood he hauled in 316 head of lusty porkers that averaged 320 pounds each. They sold well, for heavy* hogs, $3.60 per hundred,-or with* in ten cents of the top for that him were of mixed breeds but had evidently been well fed and well handled. Bitch Make Annual Arrival of spftng was cl«ehed| the past week In this community When residents noticed the arrival of many birds who make their appearane* each year at about the same time. A family of martins arrrived to again take up their summer residence In their house on the R. L. Hale lawn, chatting together almably. They at once began preparations for settlement In their home. Others have been arriving regularly. The State Fish and Game department sends out the following concerning iowa birds: "touring the first few days of April. If the weather Is good, several ot our feathered friends will put In their appearance. They will be returning from the South where they have spent the winter in comfort. Some of the birds that will be returning about this time are the purple Finch, Sparrow Hawk, Vesper Sparfow, Grebe, Kingfisher, Blue Heron, Coot, Field Sparrow, Woodcock, Yellow Bellied Sap-sucker, Flickers, Teal and other ducks, "About the middle of April one can expect to see sttch birds as the tree-Swallow. Winter Wren, Gold Finch. Red-Crowned Kinglet, Barn Swallow, Sandpiper, and Water-Thrush. If owe will make a study of the history of many of these birds and learn where they spend their winters, It Will be interesting to know how far these birds fiy each spring to make their homes among your yards and gardens. "Many of the birds named above can be encouraged to make their homes near us where they will delight us with their songs and their bright plumage. This can be done by building homes for them and giving them food and water. Keating materials should be scattered about on the bushes, such as cotton, short pieces of thread or string. It behooves every one to make the birds' homes with us as comfortable as possible for they come many miles to nest and raise their young. More than one reason can be given for wanting them near our homes but the best reason that can be given is we like to have them around." Council GeU Not So Cheerful Little Earful an Monday Pcmdet Financial Viciiii* hides of New Deal at Regular Meeting Cox Grocery Goes to New Location Stock and equipment of the Cox Grocery were loaded up early Monday morning, carried three doors north to the Allan Reed building and re-installed. The main work of moving was finished by Tuesday. Roomier and with a more mod' ern front, the new building makes a good improvement over the old one, Large front windows furnish adequate display room and the inside of the building offers plenty of space for shelving and counters/ But when Individual 4-H club pig exhibitors from Mills county saw the cup, they pooled their three best fat barrows to show in the cup competition. Their barrows were the best group, and they won the cup. It will be awarded at the 4-H party to be held at the Malvern •Community building, t Monday, April 10, by F. 8. Rtckard, secretary of the Omaha Live Stock ship baby beef, and the other for the reserve grand champion. Malvern Spellers Win County Meet Here on Thursday Mary Louise Juelke, Robert McCormick, Martina Johnson Win Hey'wood Broun once said that Wary Austin, famed U. 8. writer, was possibly the worse speller among present day novelists. Retorted Mary Austin: "Mr. Broun Judges my spelling by my writ* ing. If I could stand up in front of a school room and have someone pronounce the words I could >pell down a whole row of columnists." Mills county school pupils will be more adept at the art ot spell- Ing than Novelist Austin. In the annual Mills county spelling contest held in the Malvern Community building Thursday afternoon ilrty-one pupils from the Malvern Muiiclans in District Contest Two Malvern high school mo* slolans will compete with high school artists from other south' westers Iowa schools this week, when they go to the annual dts» trict music contest at Thomas Jefferson high school at Council Bluffs, The contest will be April «, 7, and §. From M»lvem will go Jane Fletcher, to play in the piano «olo division, and Harry Hilton, jo compete ip the cornet solo eth of these young muajr clans won the risbt to compete to, ib* district contest in the pro-1 district contest at Hamburg re* With the loiya General Assembly * By The. Leader's low* Press Association State House Correspondent * Appropriations Suffer the state budget, otherwise known §s the appropriation bill, is always the most difficult Hem. on .the legislative program, and ia even more difficult than usual in this session of tax reduction, where everyone is striving to make a record {or cutting and on. which, the Herring must stand or fail, Tne House appropriations com* mittee brought IB its report early last week, cutUas the appropriation |of ths $wo yws to about 118,500,000, or J3,ooo,ooQ under appropriations authorised, by the 44ib Assembly- At espect- e.d attempts were, mile to amend and increase practically every seatlon. Cays were required, for OQn.sidera.Uon, and the b|U is ear* midst of debate on the Beardsley three-way tax bill when it received the message, and Senators Patterson and Beardsley vigorously fought the motion of Sen.a> tor Geske of Clayton county, to follow the governor's request. By vote of 28 to 22 the Senate deferred tne three ta* revision bills.' in the House the message is received Just following a most able presentation by Representative Cunningham of polls county, of bis gross sales tas bill- 4 motion to follow the gover* >r's - request and defer action made by Representative Ditto, of >0eo)a county, one of tbe ad' ministration spokesmen, carried _ j to IS, Tbw all ta» revision goes over to the special session, and tbe calendar is cleared, ready Iw the. appropriations, tbe Bestty'Benaett mandatory cut of levies, and the bill adjournment early in Wok Steele, Slothower Named Directors 'Protective League Organization Meets in Red Oak Wednesday to Start Rate Cut Move Banding together to work for lower utility rates, representatives of eighteen southwestern Iowa municipalities met in Red Oak Wednesday evening to perfect their organization. More than 186 representatives attended tbe meeting and articles of incorporation for the Southwestern Iowa Municipal Protective League were drafted. Attending from Malvern were J. M. Steele and W, D, Slothower, both of whom were named as directors of the executive board. Named as directors from other Mills county towns were W. H. Cramer and H, E, Greenwood of Emerson, R. W. Casebolt and John Rainbow of Henderson and R, j, Henderson and Arthur Mauk of Tabor, The articles of incorporation declared the organization was formed "to represent its membership and citizens of southwest Iowa in formal protest against discriminating rates, - unreason able charges, and unfair business practices being imposed upon them —to obtain and distribute reliable information, to expose false or misleading propaganda to proeure speakers and hold meetings for the membership of the general public, gather prices, figures and data about matters ot interest and to make recommendations in accord with its findings, and to assist municipalities in courses decided upon by their electorates/' The meeting gavf tbelr hearty endowment to the, simmer law (permitting municipalities to contract for municipally owned light plants and to pay fo> same out of earnings} and a MU of Senator Hewer Hush proMbiUwt utilities -N-E-W-S from the County Seat Hiett Loaea First Lieenae Honors to M. L. Evans Dr. W. >I. Hiett of Malvern, long time holder of No. 1 Hunting and Fishing license In this county, lost his position this year when M. L. Evans of Emerson came in with his check for f 1 on April 1, obtained No. 1, 1933, from County Recorder Hattle Brown. Dr. J. 0. Laird, another Malvern sportsman, obtained No. 2 license but competition from then on out was slight. Only 13 licences had been issued by April 4. The same regulations as to No cheerful little oarfnl in store for Malvern's town council Monday evening as they trudged up the dimly lighted stairway to Mayor D. B. Whlt- fleld's fuliginous offices. For before them was placed a basket ot worries well calculated to cause gray hairs for the city fathers. Present as the meeting opened Monday were R. E. Mohyne. attorney ot Hamburg, and T. B. Mamma, engineer of Baglevllle, Mo., who offered their services In malting ft survey of electrical distribution costs for the town should the council wish to make a new rate measure. Assessor B. E. Bayes also was present, lugging his ponderous assessor's tomes, but the council designated a special meeting Wednesday for the consideration of the rolls. Given to councilors were complaints ot bumpy sidewalks, alleys that drained the wrong way and other matters ot community Import. Up to present to the council a new deal In street lighting came representatives of the Iowa- Nebraska Light and Power company. F. B. O'Malley, district manager of Red Oak, Harold Doehner of Lincoln, and Vern Crook, local manager of the company were there to work out some plan of keeping the street lights burning with the amount of money available. As this latter factor will be an unknown quantity, until available moneys are determined, no plan was formulated. Also considered during the meeting was the sale ot judgment bonds, the meeting of service payments on other bonds. tram ioii with I B com- Ofil»r» elected fgr ifee aawwia- tloa WM« Or. Biader of of i Will >ioFwiiU|fti$ oua H . of YUlJjtt. *«weury ship honors. "Mackintosh" Wins These went, in the oral contest, to Mary Louise Juelke, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Frank Juelke and seventh grader in tbe Malvern schools, who won first place; and to Martina Johnson of Emerson who won second honors. Her ability to spell "mackintosh" won Mary Louise the title. Versatile, Mary Louise also m first honors In the written contest and second honors were won by young Robert McCormick, son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl McCormick, and seventh grader In Malvern. Mary Louise will represent tbe county in the state contest at Des Molnes May 6. To the inter-state contest at Omaha April 81 will go Robert and Miss Martina to represent Mills county. Eaton Conducted Conducting the contest was R. W. Eaton of Omaha, ardent work* er for the cause of good spelling, who first sent the contestants on a trial trip through the spelling list before beginning in earnest. Following the business the Malvern Cold Storage furnished con* testants and visitors with dishes of ice cream and the Malvern Bakery furnished cookies for the refreshments, The Malvern Community club helped serve the refreshments. Although repeated rains had made mud roads heavy and slick, an enthusiastic audience attended the contest, listened Intently to the staccato Intonations of the spellers. County Superintendent Mary Rathke directed the cc test- The contestants who represented all parts of the county were: Mae Roedell, McClain school; Leota Bufflngton and Mary Messen? ger of Glenwood; Mary Louise Juelke and Sob McCormick of Malvern; Lorrena Ling of Goheen school; Dorothy Buch of Hillsdale; Leon Smith and June Kidwell of Hastings; Robert Buffingr ton of Pleasant Grove school; j. w. Wert» of Urn Grove school; Junior Peppers of Little Brick school; Leon Chambers of Bar- hee school; Merlin Richardson of Silver school; Geraldlae Bell and Mice Ream of 8traba»; Winifred Fisher of Williams school; B,oh- «rt Leu of Beuton school; Flo;* enca Bwohodft of Fosworthy school; arace Cllpnoa and Helen tlon of the new changes are sent out. A slight change in the license was made this season in that no applications are filled out, but purchasers get their licenses without that red tape, A copy of the license is given the purchaser, a copy Is sent to the state fish and game department and a copy kept in the recorder's office. Albert Lindsay Talks at Union Service in Baptist Church Here ••MWVMOIMMW Omaha/Student Marriage License Brisk as Young Men's Fancies Turn Marriage license business in Mills county threw off shackles of Depression the past week and County Clerk J. Franklin Greene Issued five more licenses—total- ling six since the repeal of the ill-fated five-day marriage law. Enthusiasm about the business spread not only among prospective users, but among the court house attaches and frequenters. Attorney Woodford R. Bylngton of Malvern, bachelor, started considerable debate last week when he propounded the question, "What is the purpose of marriage?" to Clerk Greene, Deputy Altekruse, Sheriff W. S. peMoss and other, to date receiving no comprehensive reply. Licenses were issued to: March 28—N. ' P. Lewis, 89, and Mable Hook, 19, both of Omaha- March 30—Frank Baldwin, 24 and pearl Cunningham, 34, both of Council Bluffs; and to j, A. McNeil, 21, and Stella Campbell, gl, both of Omaha. March 31—Charles R. Johnson 32, and Louise M- Poulson, 31, both of Omaha. April 1—George Wlsley, 33, and Blanche Novak, 25, both of Omaha; and to Herman Coppock, 81, and Ethel Flnley, 18 both of Henderson. oseph Albert Lindsay, senior In the Omaha Presbyterian Seminary, delivered the sermon at the community service Sunday evening, developing an analogy ot the lives of Christ and Joseph, son of Jacob, in his talk. The service was held in the Baptist church. Special music was furnished by a double quartet, made up of Mrs. H. H. Amos, Mrs. L, A. Talbott, Mrs. F. R. Chantry, and Miss Margaret Berkhimor and Fred Farquhar, n. W. Crlswell, Edward Wearln, uitd Vernon Bobbitt, Miss Maysil Barry played a violin solo, accompanied by Miss Helen Jones. Skilfully portraying the lives of Christ and Joseph, Mr. Lindsay brought out the important religious contributions of each. The effect of these two great examples of religious leadership upon the direction of man's activity since then was also suggested. DllpAon of Silver City; Bulb jiarrt ol , school; Lulu Belle Smart and - - - of Hejifceraotts Hadftwsy of OiatejfUfti Janice Crosby aftd, "W* In* B&rUoi of Pasiftp at Haw** ol Ui- U Ow» Board of Supervisors Meets Monday to Care for Work Supervisors Quy Breeding, Otha Hyde, and W. B. Agan were in session Monday afternoon in tne county auditor's office in Qlenwood, caring for their routine bu»lnes». County Red Crow Receive* Another Car of Flour car of flour waj received Prld»y by tb,e county Red Grow, according to William H. T. \V*Uo»i, cfeairaxftu of the county ce*Ww. aiured In the couuty Jdll ftoj uftt to dl»trlt>uUou palnu In UM» county *ere UW •«&«. Ovwf»»«« el toe poor Qouuty i»U»f offtc&ls wUI entree O f th* dUirlbuUoo ViftUfti U ffeould K«t lo Jones is Temporary Carrier for Route 1 Lawrence Jones has been appointed temporarily as carrier for Rural Free Delivery Route 1 out of Malvern. He succeeds Ira Hatchings who was retired March 31 and will continue pending possibility of further route consolidations. No novice at the job, Jones has served frequently as substitute carrier for the various routes front the local office. Judkins Receives $117,000 in Taxei Before Penalty County Treasurer Otto Judkins and Peputy Butcher were {cept busy last week at an unusual task^-recelvlng a heavy flow of money across the counter in the office in the southeast corner of the court house. In all they took; In 1117.000 before April 1, the date when the penalty for non-> payment of taxes becomes effective. That amount Is about 40 per cent of the amount due on the first naif payments but about $110,000 less than was received by tne same time last year. Filled Uke M ft kin H Good w With the completion of the dredging and ditching for the 0 leu wood lake, that body of water hat filled rapidly and now mike* a splendid appear- auce. further fund* for the rehabilitation of tha l«k« will be obtained whwu the OUuwood Rotarlami aud tt a

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