The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on April 20, 1933 · Page 5
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 5

Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 20, 1933
Page 5
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26, tiH PAGfePlVt first rf %ftftg f fot it*» of days ft? high ate the las* few wetts ImioedWtelt ptewsdfftg gf»d*a- tfon. then Sftftlottty ptmt«t«» pertfttt them ufiftseaT ttbertiet tfi SChOOf, deftgutfsl 43J6IM £&BlOulft arraftge pleaaftnt airftfrji *ot tlxeal outside of school. Last Friday evening the seniors sprneed up in few Etaftday best, drove to toe country hoihe of their ctessBsate, Robert Benton, fot the first of the spring festivities fot the ei*». there Mrs. E. tf. Bentofj had arranged a delicious dlnnet, Well suited to bigh school senior need*. mring dinner the seniors dls- enssed wisely the thing* they would tike to do And be when they get out of school. Favors were clothe* pin students In caps and gowns, each carrying a small diploma under it* ara. Instead of graduation certification, each diploma carried ft small verse about the student addressed. After dinner the guests played at various games and ended ft delightful evening in high festive mood. Assisting Mrs. Benton with the affair were Mrs. A. A, Sett' ton, Mr*, n. C, Linqnist, and Mr*. A. M. Armstrong, , t ;„ C"*? it: * ~ll*} JWvernlans Assist in Birthday Celebration Early Friday evening several cars of Malvernlans headed to* ward Council Bluff*, there stopped at the home of Harry Stone to participate in a dinner party in honor of Mr. Stone'* birthday. At 7:80 o'clock dinner was served the guest* by Mr*. Stone and following this all played card* until late in the evening. Attending the affair were old friends of the Stones who formerly lived In this community. They were Fred Hall, B, W. Knight, Ward Roberts, J. N. Summers, Dr. J, W. Baer, Frank HerU, I. L. Donner, C. L. Kunce, B. J. Anderson, R. W, Criswell, J. H. Beckwith, R. W. Mansfield, W, D. McCausland, R. W. Salyers, P. D. Slothower, J, M, Steele, W. A, Bower, Albert Nel- Jjwn, and 0. D. Alstrope. Assisting Mrs, Stone .were Mr*. Bessamen Erie, Penna., announce tbe engagement of their daughter, Beu- Uh, to Walter Bbenefleld of Mal- yern. Mr. Bhenefleld will be graduated from jU»e Moody Bible Institute of Chicago April 20. He U the aon of Mr, and Mrs. B. J. Sbenefleld and a graduate of the Malvern high school. Phomlffi the Leader H anxious to get n*ws o* MA, the social affairs of Maltern and surrounding countryside, ft you give ft dinner fot friends, or a party, at any social function please phone 100 and tell tit of it. we will appreciate it very much. Please phone as soon after the event as possible. Thank you! Oncai- Mails £fit«rtaln «t Dinner latter Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Hall had as their guests Master Sunday: Mr. and Mrs. Ton Orosse ot Tabor, Witt. Stout of Olenwood, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Nelson, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Nelson, and Mildred Anderson ot Emerson, Misses Ruth Wylle and Ervllle Nelson and Sidney Larson and Alfred Baucom. Homer Fazel Weds Miw Bdn» Lewis The marriage of Homer Fazel of Malvem and Miss Edna Lewis of Allerton, towa took place Sat' urday, April 16, in Olenwood. The ceremony was performed by Rev, J. Irving Brown, pastor of the Qlenwood Christian church. They will make their home in Malvern. We extend congratulations and good wishes. Entertain Guest* at Dinner Barter Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Parks entertained at an Easter dinner Sunday Mr. and Mrs. H. K. Parks, Mr. and Mrs, J. W. Parks, and Mrs. Elizabeth Parks of Council Bluffs, Galen Raymo and Carol Bchenck ot Red Oak. Eacrette Entertain at Kaater Dinner Easter dinner guests in the G. 8. Bacrett home were Mrs. Abbie Bellwood, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Bellwbod, Mr. and Mrs. Dyke Mitchell and daughter, Marylln, Mr. and Mrs. bhaa. Criswell and daughters, Jean and Helen, all of Omaha, Steve Criswell and son, Paul, of Olenwood, Mr, and Mrs. tttin Have T&* ATM SfHrertette 4-H club «**ft*t of tfre year *H frrtd at the horn* of Mat forte ftftd Delphi »»**?, tetttdty, Apftt i«. Tft« following attests were President, Marten Benton. Vie* president, Rrtft jwrt*. Secretary and treasurer, Det- ph* Doimer. R*f»orter, Lorraine Dftshner. After the fcasftreBS toeeWag «** leader taught tts one of the dances for the year, "Peat of the Pod." We ftteo «ttade hat ftotdeti. Appetizing and delicious refreshments were served by the host ewes. Those present were feefniee Behoeatefc Mary 18. Summers, DetA Gary, Delpha Donnet, Mat- Jorie Donner, and Marian Seaton. We had as a guest Harriett Talhott. Gladys Ymmg W*da Atb^ft Batten The marriage of Miss Gladys Toung, daughter ot Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Young and Albert Batten, son of Mrs. Frances Batten, all ot Qlenwood, was consummated Wednesday, April 12, at Mineola, Rev. Mr. Bierman ot the Lutheran church officiating. The happy couple were attend* ed by the bride's sister, Miss Helen Young, and George Ord, Jr., a nephew of the groom. They returned to Glenwood and are making their home in apart* menu rented of Mm. A. L. Wolfe. The bride formerly resided near Malvern and attended school here and has many friends in Malvern who Join us in eitend- ing good wlshefl. The groom is a prominent young business man of Glenwood and is employed with the Phillips Oil company. Car Going at 40 Mile* an Mont Is Like Fifing of Field Piece More Direct Loans to Farmers The Fletcher-Steagall bill, approved by tbe President on the fourth of March, authorizes the Federal Land Banks, with the sanction of the Federal Farm Loan Board, to make direct loans to farmers in areas where it is not feasible to organize local farm loan associations. Heretofore, Federal Land Banks have loaned money on mortgages only in cases where local farm loan associations have been formed, as provided under the Federal Farm Loan Aft automobile is productive of an e&ergy, which if not controlled continuously, has immense potential destructive tuoBsibilies. These destructive possibilities In the ease of a ear weighing 8,000 pounds and traveling 40 miles an hour, or 69 feet a second, are as great as those which are released by the actual firing of a field gun of a certain sice, as illustrated. People hate become accustomed to the use of an automobile. They regard it as something which most anyone can manage with safety. People are not fa* tnlllar with the handling of a field gun. They regard it as something greatly to be feared. The fundamental p r 1 n c i p le which everyone seems to under* stand regarding the relative destructive possibilities of different implements of war seems to be lost sight of by people when they drive automobiles. Must the automobile take the guise of the gun that shelled Paris before people, generally, realise its dangerous. possibilities, and that the more powerful its mechanism the greater are its capabilities of destruction? Countless persons, or their dependents and friends, learn from bitter experience that a moving automobile in the hands of many Is simply a modem adaptation of the war chariot of old, leaving in its wake the dead and the injured. No one can deny that there is a distinct relation between the rate of speed by which a person or object is struck and the severity of the resulting Injuries and damage. Data contained in a study of last year's country-wide automobile accident experience made by The Travelers insurance company show that it a 8,000- pound car should be stopped within three inches, a force is created, if the car were going 20 miles an hour, that would be equivalent to the weight of 1,070 men, 160 pounds each; at 40 miles, 4,280 men, and at 60 miles, 9,630 men. RANDOLPH AMa Stafttt> **« teaches tn the f reyftor schools spent the fc-eet eftd wfth her parents, Sir. atrd Mrs. tota Martin. Mrs. Oeo. Hmon fairly well. Her jtetttn* Mr*. Aftna Memit and Mrs. t*a». ty, are with her constantly bet other children cotnft every day to see her. Mrs. John Wits who has been ill for some time and tn the Ed- mnndgem hospital the past ten days returned home Wednesday. Her physician prescribed rest and quietness and diagnosed it a case of sleeping sickness in a mild LOCAL SPORTS - y* 0 Consult ua about amlnaUon made proved methods, U 8. Reblnson, OPtemetrltt Jn Roblwn Store, Fine How Free! Tbe manufacturers of am Josephine fine toiletries will bold an advertising nsura presenting tbU ftd aa4 99° receive ail Q{ Celebrated Their Fathery Birthday Mrs. Charles Scott and Mrs. Harold Scott drove over from Hastings last Thursday bringing with them the former's parents, Mr, and Mrs. John Imel, to the home of Mr, and Mrs. W. B, Kerns in Malvern where they celebrated Mr. Imel'a eightieth birthday. As this was the first trip Mr. Imel had made away from home since bis serious accident last winter, it was an occasion of great rejoicing for these households, Mr, Imel is recovering nicely from his injuries but still is unable to use bis arms very well, WESLEY Easter services were well at tende4 at Wesley Sunday »or» tag. Special pjuslc was furnished by Qteude Wileoo, solo, »»a J§a»ette fcuther and l^oia WiUon s»8f ft 4wet. Joe Bobbins, re»ce I^lsle, and Pale wprtto vere taken Into the Pburcb and Sen Plttus trans. ferred nis wewbersblP letter Mrs, l#m Parker lost seventy of ber 809 week o!4 baby chicks last Tfeur94a?, Her brooder bouse eaugbt OB Sre but was noticea before it s.a4 f»i»e4 mueb start ana tb« bouse was Ravea. • M?. an4 Mrs, CUtt Plumb of Rej Oak vtelte4 Mr, »n4 Mrs, J»»» Fickel S*tw4ay Mr! ami Mrav Hoy I Mrs, Rtta BaWdRf were staters Mcnday. Mr, ' " me under the Federal Farm Loan System, have from the beginning made direct loans to farmers. Under the act just approved, direct loans from any Federal Land Bank shall not exceed $15,000, and it is required that borrowers shall subscribe and pay tor stock in said bank in the sum of $5 for each 1100 borrowed, as has been tbe practice from tbe beginning of tbe Farm Loan System, An important provision of tbe new act is that Federal Land Banks may carry real estate as an asset at its normal value for a period not exceeding five years. The measure permits banks, at their discretion, to re-amortize the amount unpaid under the terms of any mortgage and to accept payment over a period ot 40 years, Parker and toby ver» Kiwanis Organizes Beacon City Tour The Klwanls Club of Bhenan- doab, Iowa, wbiob for several years has conducted tours to various parts of tbe world, includ' ing Paris. Niagara Falls, tbe Black Kills, etc., is this year of* fering as its annual tour a trip to A Century ot Progress Expo? sition via Beacon City, This Kiwanis Club is famous for its tours throughout south western Iowa end In many parts of Missouri, Kansas, and Nebraska, Its organisation makes full use of Sbenandoab's radio l» duties for advertising purposes Tbe 0iub ejpects tWi year's tsu to be one of tbe finest, and eon* ndently predicts that over a tbou» sand people will take part in H, Real foUte Tramf gr» el Kittenball Nine Wins from Silver Citians The Malvern high school kitten ball team was victorious in a tilt with tbe Silver City ten Friday. Tbe first inning was scoreless for Malvern. Silver City ran in three scores in the first period and failed to gain more. The second inning the local team crossed the platter three out in the four times up to*the plate. Malvern scored three runs in tbe fourth inning, two in the fifth, and two in the sixth so at tbe end ot the game tbe locals led by a ten to tbree margin. Carey of the locals brought in tbree runs to be bigh scorer for them while the Silver City boys had no one person for high man. Fazel pitched a great old game for Malvern, allowing only two walks during the game. Tbe next game will be with Emerson, here, on Wednesday. Malvem Kittenball Ten Wins from Emersonian* The Malvern high school kit- tenball team defeated tbe Emerson high ten here Wednesday afternoon 25 to 9. In the first inning, the opposing team ran in three scores to two tor tbe local team. After tbe first period, Fazel tbe local pitcher, settled down to a steady round ot ousting the fpe'sbattersasfaBt " Principal •»cor«frfbrtlthe ten was young Jamie Summers with five runs to his credit. Hascall and Bass tied for scoring honors for the Emerson team, acredltted with two runs. If this score has any thing to do with tbe remainder of tbe games this spring, tbe local ten should be successful In the coming campaigns. The next game will be with the Pacific Junction high school team on tbe opponent's diamond Friday, April 21. form. Her condition is slightly iftt proved. Blllle Sober and Dean Estes were hosts to their classmates Thursday evening and even if they are only Freshies they know how to have a good time when they get together for an evening of fun. Jig saw puzzles and a most delicious lunch served by Mrs. Estes made up an evening ot pleasure for the youngsters. The guests Included Supt. and Mrs. H. T. Ports, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Grant, nay Helt, Miss Julia Reynold, Miss Corrlne Jackman, and Vtlss Opal Johnson as chaperones. The jig-saw group under the supervision of Mrs. Ports completed :heir picture first and received a basket ot Easter eggs as reward. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Snyder lave moved from the L. O. Longnaker cottage and are located in the tnman cottage north of the M. E. church recently vacated by Chet Qarber. Mr. and Mrs. Me* 3argte are now occupying the louse vacated by Frank Snyder. The I. 0. 0. F. lodge assisted »y the Rebekahs are to celebrate the anniversary of the founding of their society Monday night, April 24. A speaker for the occasion and a short program is tbe tentative plan for the evening. Pot luck supper. Each member of either organization may invite a guest. Mr. and Mrs. Del Williamson and son and Mrs. O. A. Williamson drove to Savannah, Mo. Saturday to visit Mrs. Roy Qough- jor who is in the sanitarium in Savannah. Mrs, Ooughnor is a daughter of Mrs. O. A. Williams. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Morgan motored to Lincoln, Nebr. Sunday. They were accompanied by their daughters, Dorothy and Roberta, who returned to their studies In tbe Nebraska university after a week's vacation spent with their parents, '. VTr anA M Council Bluffs to the Lice Lucas tenant house. Mr. Eddy will assist his sister, Mrs. W. E. Rice, with her farm work on the Violet Heaton acreage east of town, Kittenball League for Business Men A call for tbe formation of a kittenball league in Malvern basi"»=" - *?!"—•"•?" Jrrr 1 * T"VY" been issued among tbe business'be held. Mrs. Otto Kline is chairman of tbe committee in charge of the sale, Mrs, Otba Hyde is leader for the afternoon. Malvern Garden Club Will Meet Tuesday Malvern Garden club will meet next Tuesday afternoon, April 25, in tbe Community building, when a plant and men and tbe first meeting has been scheduled for Monday evening at 6:30 o'clock at the fair grounds, Plans are for tbe formation of as many teams as needed and to play not only local games but possibly inter-town games with Qlen- wood, Tabor and others. Everyone enjoying the sport is invited to participate, Kitttnball Schedule for M, H, S. Athl«U» Below is the schedule for tbe spring klttenbal) season for Mai* vero biBb, scaool: Kitten Ball of tbe Clerk of District Court of wftunty, Iowa, frow March 91, 1988, at 8 a. ».. to April 7, |||}« at 8 a* w. (Two deeds nlad aast wltn twr. Will b« iAftw» »e»t Not Prank B. HolUm alad wf to May 6s Malvwa it BUvw ouy at HMtlRW, p. . at MM 10; HMUMI at p. j,, H*U< the blgbitt tbe cewrt 'or stay *Ub btr daugfetw, April 14; P, J. at gmerson. Malvern at silver City, Henderson at Hastings, April 19; ELmereon »t Malvern* Hastings at Silver City, Bender- BOB it P, J. April ill P. J, at Hastings, Uvern at Henderson, Silver City it Bmerson, April 89; Malvern at P- J.. Hastings at Bmerwn, Henderson at aUyer pity. April 88; P- J- at Silver city, livsrft ftt Haftttep, Hsadereon at imjurwa, May 8> fiOMsrson §4 p, j, t §n? yw City it Malvwn, Huttings at Sheriff's Sale BY VIRTUE OF AN EXECUTION directed to me frow tbe of» flee ot the Clerk of the District Court of Mills County, Iowa on a judgment obtained in said court, on tbe 7th day of September, 193?, in favor of Salyers Auto Company as plaintiff a against Robert F, Robblns as Defendant, for the sum of 1 745. 20 and costs, taxed at $1,50 and accruing costs, I have levied upon the following described, Real Estate situated in Mills County, Iowa, taken as tbe property of said Defendant to satisfy said r Vi*itor* Dafr§ Arts Popular In School* Visitors' days are getting ttatn awd fttore popular in the furat schools. When Sand ftottow sehowt planned theirs tor March 24 they did fiot know that th*y were selecting one ot the worst days of the year. But half of the parents came Jn ft lomhef w*fon and felt retmfd by watchiftg the demonstration of school work put ot» by pupils and teacher. Student teachers troin the Olenwood Normal Training class hate been doing practice work in some ot the schools near Qlen- wood this lant week. Elm Grove school reports that their baseball team is doing so well that they plan to challenge other schools tor games. Spring days make baseball popular. Elm Grove art classes are painting some lovely tinfoil and enamel pictures on glass. Oaks school has a radio program for opening exercises every Friday morning. Pupils take turns being the announcer and songs and readings are prepared for the program. A health play Is also being prepared for one program. One ot Palrle Valley's pupils, Frances Canfield, had a birthday on March 30 and her mother, Mrs. Geo. Canfleld, surprised the school with a treat of fruit salad and cake. On March 1? Estes school had a big day. Rag Day brought every one in rags and Doris Bateman won the prize tor the best costume. The parents came at noon to see regular school carried on until recess after which a spelling match was carried on. Sandlland school was host to the Valley View P. T. A. and en* tertalned with a radio program. The March sand table project is a Dutch farm. Your ad in The Leaser worth two on the fence. Is ; •¥• • mm mm if m~ THEATER* MALVERN Constant Service! Trains will run from Beacon City direct to the World's Fair gates every ten minutes. "The World's Fair of 1893 was the biggest event in tbe first twenty years of my life," says a middle-western newspaper editor. Your children will say tbe same thing, in later years, about A Century of Progress. Don't let them miss this opportunity to see tbe greatest of all World Fairs. Friday & Saturday April SI, 88 Edmund Lowe, Wynne Gibson in "THE DEVIL IS DRIVING" also Selected Short* April 8S, 84 Olaudette Colbert, Frederic March in "TONIGHT |$ OURS' 1 Also Selected Short* Admission lOc and UBo Wednesday April 87 Merchants Bargain Night •— Big Feature Attraction. Watch for Advertising Adm. lOc, Merchants Coupons good for Sc at Box Office. Ask for them. Beginning at a point feet West of tbe Norta-East poraer of the South.East Q»ar» ter (8EH) of tbe North-West Quarter (NWH) of &BC«O» Twe»ty-8J* (861 Tbesce West q08.6 feet, Tbence Sputb 1?8Q feet. Thence last 608.6 feet, Thence North 1820 feet to tbe Place of beginning. Tbe s»we being th*t pan Qt L»t FOWV (4) lying la the South-Half of tbe N Q r t b * W e s t Quarter (NWH) of Mid Section ty<8is (?8) 41) tu gftve»ty»Two (78) Forty-Oae (41) Mills Oouaty. Iowa, »a4 wil) offer tjit »»)»« for , A, ^ iliij U»twe»» 01 I o *4«* *, W. »»4 4 o'clock u. w . of «id 0«y, maato* ti Ift rfeta* ** »* MtA 4§y. Wbltt VtA VtMNTft IP will I* «Wftu by tb» Flat Hips for Sale! A PERFECT Corselet te for the New Silhouette ! The back is made of woven twotway stretch kastex •*-«• firm, smooth and comfortable -=» keeps thfr Corselette snugly down on the figure,, The front is of figured nov» elty fabric diaphragm bandeau, Girdle* . boned at the and a soft II to $3,50 KAVICH'S LEADER DEP'T STORE Mftlvern 1 Good Life Insurance When you think of Ufe Insurance yen want to know it is good end depend able, [The Banker's Life of Des Moines hw stood the te*t. let me expUln It to you, Andy J, BerWtimar

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