The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on April 27, 1933 · Page 1
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 1

Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 27, 1933
Page 1
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THE MALVERN LEADER i* AitfetNtfiff w««*Lf ********* ^ ^ r Or, NO. 41. Mrs* Anna Clark Died Sunday at Home to Mf«. Anna Clark, !of esirtwy « resident of HIite &taAf> passed away at Sef ftsfit* tt Malt«fn early taftdat ttofftiftf aftef aa Illness of sever*! »****. MM. Clarit catns to Mitts County with hef family in iftSS livtef tot * number of years In the Wesley dhatel fceifhtwfndod aad theft on their taws southwest of Malvera ttfltlt attef Jttf. Clark's death when they mof «d into Hal* tern where she has siftee lived. We hate known few women who lived a tnofe thoroughly eofc* wleatious Christian life, or who had more friends and well wish* ers. Her home was ever one of hospitality and her heart and helping hand reached far oat in deeds of kindness and good will. Funeral services were held in the Presbyterian church to Mai- veta Tuesday afternoon at 2i80 and the building was filled to overflowing with friend* and rela* tires from tar and near. The set-rice was conducted by the pastor, Dr. Henry D. White. Music was furnished by a quartet, fir. I. t7. Parsons, R, W. Crls- well, Mrs. L. A. Talbott, and Mrs. F. R, Chantry. A profusion of beautiful flow* en surrounded the casket and testified to the lore and affection of friends and relatives. The flowers were in charge of Miss Marion Black, Miss Mae Church* ill, Miss Alice Bently, and Miss Ida Ireland. Burial was In the Malrern cemetery by the side of the bus- band who had preceded her (Continued on page 4) MRS. ANNA CLARK STARTS YEAR Vot the third time last week the Henderson Board of Education contracted with Ret 0. Dory to superintend their consolidated school system. Snp't Dory Is also athletic coach and hat taken a prominent pan in the community affairs of Henderson District Court Is in Session April Term Opened Tues- „_,„__,, , %Cdrnlwc,rwith Judge - ' Barl Peters in charge and a good big'docket before them. . In addition- to tbe cases left over from last term there are seventy new cases or appearances filed. There seems to be little depression in court business. Fourteen divorce cases are listed, but one ot which occurs in the new filings, Tbe others are .carried over from last term. The grand Jury was called Tuesday and the following selected; I, B, LeFever, chairman; Charles Mayberry, Frank Hilton, A, H. Culver, Fred Thjeacnafer, R, W. Casebolt, and W, A. Smith. Mildred Clark was elected clerk, They begun their duties Tuesday afternoon with plenty of work before them. The petit Jurors were called for Wednesday but were excused until next Monday so there win be no Jury cases until then. ..GbarJes LQTC, who was arrested in Council Bluffs last week and charged with larceny from, box «ars at Pacific Junction, entered a plea of guilty before Judge peters Tuesday afternoon and was sentenced to five years in the penitentiary at Fort Madison. There were large groups, from both Henderson and Maivern present Tuesday afternoon, sailed to testify before the grand Jury in A couple ot the caseg, Only Two Routes Run Where Three Were Here Before Carrier* Mills, Perdew to Tote All Letter* on Malvern Reutea An almost painless reduction in the local postal budget will be effected here Monday when a eon- solldatlon of rural routes will be made. Two carriers, A. 8. Mills and Edgar Perdew, will carry all of the mail and one route will be eliminated entirely. Painless will be the consolidation in that it has been anticipated since the retirement of Carrier Ira Hutching* and Lawrence Jones, carrier on that route since, had taken the position with the understanding that the work would be temporary. ,; 7 As • a result of the consollda- low* Editor* Hold Annual Swum Tie lew* stftt* fim 'B*ft-Me4»s* last Friday S W provea o»§ ef eeUo*? In tt» Wfttw, part ef tbe Rt*te well ^ I»-tb«<«i8«tlo« el dUdM-St V. B* JiffWtf'- ot J«8 irasft wa* will have 57 mile,. B.CH-WI11 an increase in baste salary as a result ot the shift. Basic salary, however, does not mean actual money received as from that is taken 3 H per cent for retirement pension, and 16 per cent additional tor the recent governmental employes cut enforced by the last economy bill. Carriers, also, must hire assistants when needed which averages about 76 days a year, according to the local carriers, Chosen President Mrs, Otha D. Wearln, wife of Congressman Otha D. Wearln ot Hastings, was recently chosen president ot the Seventy-Three club composed ot the wives of congressmen and senators In Washington, D. C, POST FALLS More fragile, perhaps, than they appear to be, are the cast iron poets which support Mai- vern's electroliers, Consequently when ftutomobllists, through accident, scrape or crash into one It usual breaks off quite easily. . kfttsst breakage occurred early Saturday morning when Elmer Patterson of Hendajreon lost control of bis car as be was comjBg dawn the hill os Mftla street, the <»r cajeenteg across the street and crashing into tba lamp poet OB the library corner, g? reported the AseUtnt to Mayo; o, B . Whit- immediately. IHtrl&f tfcs Umi since $&« !a»t»Ue4 acme fenejj, broken, by te, cost foj r&> Placing ft laffip, B0»t Is |60, in Stufdn Today, County Play Day taitfUtliii At 10 Start* fn.- Pageant to tie Gfetii As c gtaftde finale fof this teat's home project Wort, Mills County Fata fenreaU members are invited to » eoaftty-wlde ftey day which will be held today (ThtifBday) In the Malvetft Com- manity building, the ptoffatt Will start at 10 a. m. Articles made during the year lit the various home projects wilt b# displayed at the Commtmlty nnlidlng and an interesting program has been prepared fof entertainment A Farm Bureau pageant ot Home project and 4-H club episodes will be given as it was at the state Farm Bureau convention. Mrs. N. May Larson, of the extension service ot Iowa State college, will be here to help with the Pageant Some time will be devoted to folk games and play, other special features will be a talk by the state chairman, Mrs, Ells* worth Richardson $ the basket dinner at noon and the exhibit ot project articles. Bruce Kilpatrick, newly elected county agent, will attend the meeting and give a short greeting to the organization. Coffee for the dinner will be furnished by the Farm Bureau jut members are requested to bring their own dishes and silverware. The day's program will be over by 4 p. m. I TO SPEAK mm Hott. Dan W. Turner, former governor ot tOftra, will give the commencement* address to Malvern senior* May 26. Mr, Turner has spoken In the community a number of times previously. -N-E-W-S- fromUae County Seat Goodrich Appointed Kecehria* Officer Mills county* quota of men who may enlist for employment n the forestry camps the government will establish in Iowa has lieen ( iet at thirty men. tea 1 him. The qualifications are as folows: 1. Age between 18 and 26 ears, 2. Unmarried. . 3. With dependants. 4. Physically qualified for or- inary labor. Olenwood may have one ot bese camps which will employ bout 200 men. The wages will e nominal. Mamage Licenses April 17: Charles Norris, 26, falvern, Ellene Martin, 21, Omaha, April 18: Charles Germandt, 2, Douglas county, Nebr,, Owin •foal 21, Oreely, Colo, Fred Me- Reynolds, 44, Council Bluffs, 'lorence Ogden, 18, Council Huffs, pat Thomas, 21, Council Pluffs, Helen Tatten, 19, Council Bluffs,' State tmir .of School Officials Called Friday Superintendent Agnes bat issued a call for conference of county and school uperlutendents, members of Qboei boards, and others inter* to be held at fies MoJues omorrow (Friday) to dlscuBB the cope and workings of the £eatty« iav recently passed, as relates to school revwujes. She aska tbat they erlBg with them date as to the alU levy IB im J93t; tbe taxable valuation in 1830* 1S31. aAd i?38; the amoust of njaaey levied |n their 4tetrjct is general fuad, 1885 to 1991* Pfr yesr; ftttsaber st m* ftOM o| Wfeool «g9 In 193ft to 1888; average diUy fa* tb» past tftrss ym& f to wwUnji is caUwi for ft. W. Jtt Hotel Fojrt »ea With the Jou^ General Assembly , ftoppiU B. Qugeler Henry Dale WbUe Ministers, "Farewell to Arm*" Rank* With Meviej' Magnificent and Impiring Love Dramas th» tfti fiditojf QJT Bubliahaci.: &d 2.*' , ^**WfflW*U ^ ZL jy* •' CT-Tf CTtagDIp lU'^.^ S PWJP S «i^^PPl^, J i* I* w ' W* wuwrtwisa. DOT, Hwrtn* »iU Aft MffljitiMii R^t MA ' tft tfadltlonal tium to Ami." the *#uM|ilve, Mfcia&li&ii 3T5KL-*', "N*" w l * fc> ih* *H«- County Institute lor Anti Repeal All Iowa Prohibition Emergency Committee to Hold County Meeting May 1 The All Iowa Prohibition Emergency committee will hold a county institute in the Christian church in Olenwood Monday, May 1, in an all-day session. Every one interested in temperance and retaining the national prohibition laws is urged to attend this meeting, either one or alt of its sessions. Mrs. Jeannette Haslam Mann, national organiser and lecturer for the Women's Christian Temperance Union, and one of the most pleasing and forceful public speakers In the nation, will be present at all of the sessions and have a big part on the program. You will enjoy hearing her. The following j§ ; tbe program: ppointment of conimYti tees. 10:30, Roll call, followed by organization plans. Open forum, equipment for the campaign. 19, Pot luck dinner (bring dishes and silver). 1:30 p. m. Prayer service. Rev, Brown. Olenwood. Discussion, "Defeating Repeal of the 18th Amendment," "Hindrances," led by Mrs. Jeannette Mann of Davenport, Special music. Symposium, "What We Can Do to Secure Victory at Election June 20," C. R, Warren, Miss Mary Rathke, Rev, L. E. Ripley, Miss Nell Bogart and others. 3 p, m, Address, "State Legislative Situation," Mrs, Jeannette Mann, Davenport. Evening Session 7; SO p, m. Prayer, Rev, D, W. Dobson, Qlenwood, Music. Readings by young people. Special music, 8. Address by Mrs, Mann. Markets for Wednesday No, 2 Yellow Cora ,,,, No, 8 White Corn „„ ---- ,—.g7c Wheat „,_,-,„„ .,,^,.^.660 Qatft „„„«.„, —„„., ---- 15c Cream ^,,,,,,,,» w ,,l»c to sic Eggs „„„-,„, ,^,,,_7o to 12c Hess, 4 Ibs. aad over — ,— ,,9c keghora and Usbt bens ^—-,60 Roosters ,^, wm * m * ,„, ---- 40 Hogs, Omana top „„,.,., _,-,»3.76 Cattle. Omaha top ,-,^--15. 00 Mill* Spellers in Contest at Omaha Spellers, fegens of t&em, as- w»We4 at the Fgntaaeils hotel in Ojjafea test SfttUJd^y for the an. »W»J Interrsteto spelling contest, Repwfteatjng MUte eoiwty in the cewjkeJWgin were youp* Robert Bart MeGormM of Mslvern, and MjMtlfti Johftioa of loiersou. Tfes wsl fiOA|ej| started at A, w. aiut *tops*d for a re- BOOS ftlter l| o'elocfc. Robert, confujieji fey Uja ward, "apjt ftttt shortly be* Legiilater* Fold Up Law Book*; GoJJack Home 4§tit General Aiatmoi? One ef Until*!*! Impart •fleato State Members of the 45th Iowa Gen eral Assembly Friday afternoon folded their law books, cleans personal belongings out of desks made preparations for going back to their constituencies. Nor did many of them tear facing the vot ers for the 45th Assembly has en acted an enviable amount of important legislation, With warrants for the last half of their pay marked, "not paid for lack of funds," most members were in financial embarrassment Governor Clyde Herring, his office lined with rows of last minute favor-seekers, took off sufficient time to phone a Des Molnes bank and arrange to have the warrants cashed. Senator Homer Hush of Mills- Montgomery district, serving his first term in the senate, gained considerable commendation by his able work in the session Wrote the Iowa Press association correspondent: "Senator Hush . . . has shown a wonderful keenness in analysing bills and picking out their weak spots as well as strong ones, and his discussion ot important matters has been valuable in constructive legislation. As chairman of the senate committee on enrolled bills be has had a responsible task and has ably performed It. He is generally recognized as one of the outstanding new members. One has but to review the proceedings of the past 100 days of the Assembly to realise the importance of the legislation enacted by this session. A new banking law revolutlon- ces the entire banking system of Iowa. A mortgage moratorium has affected all farm loans In the state, due or past due, and sales under mortgage judgments have been stopped until March, 1936. An end has been, put to mort- gage^deflciency judgments. "' " J ej^7taianji^ftirl6>Tto.;iarpUcail: economise. 3.8% beer ..manufacture and (Continued on page 4} LEGISLATORS Musical Program to Be Given at P.T.A. Pleased by his work there, the Hastings Board ot Education reelected Sup't Dwight D. Fellows at a meeting last week. He is closing his second year In the Hastings schools. National Farmers Holiday Meeting On in Des Moines Will Decide to Strike or Not to Strike at Meeting May 3 The first annual convention of the National Farmers Holiday association will be held in Des Molnes May 3. This meeting will be ot great Importance tor the decision will be made at that time as to whether a national (armors' strike will be called on May 13 or not. Another important feature of he meeting Is the fact that A. F. Whitney of Cleveland, Ohio, na- ional president ot the Brotherhood ot Railroad Trainmen, will ipeak at this session. Officers and representatives of he Farmers' Holiday organlsa- ^An^Vg-b W*MlI*f|!|IS51B Canada'are reported o be sending delegates. It is important that each county be represented by at least one delegate in order that each sounty organization may know mmediately tbe decision as to he national strike order. The meeting will be held in he stock pavilion in the State Meeting in the Community! Fair grounds and Is scheduled to Building Tuesday commence at 9:30 a, m. Evening The Parent-Teachers Association meeting will be held next Tuesday evening, May 2, at 8 o'clock in the Community building. All are invited to attend. The following musical program will be given; Two-part songs, "The Desert Lullaby," "The Mill." fifth and sixth grade pupils. Duet, "Tyrolean," Mrs, George Hilton and Harry Hilton. Solo, Miss Helen Jones. Duet, Misses Bernice Caudell and Margaret Berkblmer, Male quartet, Four Fathers, Solos, ."The Floral Dance," "Where'er You Walk," Vernon Bobbltt, Duet, "Twilight Memories," Mr&. George Hilton and Harry Hilton. Mixed quartet. NEW AGENT HERB Into Malvern last Thursday came Bruce Kilpatrick, newly- elected county agent for the Mills county Farm Bureau, A personable, good looking youth, Mr. Kilpatrick appears well <'Jle to handle the duties of hi. new position and will start the work May 1. After meeting many M&l- vernians Mr. Kilpatrick went with County Agent a. A. Ros- esteld to other' parts of the county, became acquainted with others with whom his new work will bring bio i& coa* tact. All who are Interested in the movement are invited to attend and a good sized delegation from Mills county will be present, If you are interested in this or wish to go, you may get further particulars by communicating with the county officers, H. H. Lisle, president, and A. G, Cole, secretary, or any ot the local members. Community Service on Sunday Evening The churches of Malvern will again meet in an evening community service Sunday, in the Methodist church. Because of the dry convention last Sunday no evening community service was held, the first missed since the series was started last January. Rev, Roy E, Qugeler, pastor of the Methodist church, will preach at the service and special music will be furnished by a mixed quartet. The subject to be used by Rey s Gugeler Is "Why So Burdened?" Dry of Mills County Effected Sunday Enthusiastic Meettef Held Building More than two hundred people from various sections of the county assembled at the Community building In Malvern last Sunday afternoon in response to the Call sent out for an all county temperance meeting, to organize for the coming prohibition repeat election. Rev. Roy E. Qugeler as temporary chairman of the organization against repeal presided at the meeting. Practically every part of the county was represented. There were especially large delegations from Henderson, Emerson, Wesley Chapel, Olenwood, and Center township. The meeting was addressed first by Bupt, Rex O. Dory of the Henderson schools, who gave many and potent reasons why he was opposed to the traffic In alcohol and gave many examples he had witnessed of its evils. Mr. Dory is an earnest and effective speaker. Grey Speaks The other speaker was Rev. F. E. Qrey ot Atlantic who gave a rousing address in which he denounced the traffic In alcohol In all its forms and upheld the present prohibitory law as being the most effective way yet devised to curb the evil. He was listened to with closest attention throughout. A committee, appointed earlier in the meeting, reported the following list of officers tor the county organisation who were unanimously elected: Chairman, C. R. Warren, Hillsdale. Co-Chairman for Women, Mrs. L, E. Ripley, Emerson. (Continued on page 4) DRY ORGANIZATION Moltberry to Head Randolph Schools Has Been Superintend* head of the Strahan Consolidated, schools W. W. Molsbe'rry will change his place of residence to Randolph this year where he baa >een elected superintendent for the ensuing year. Mr. Molaberry W. W. Molsberry An The churches of Malvern wish to express our gratitude to The Malvern Leader for the free space given to our churches during tbe year. We especially appreciate tbe large number of the beautiful Easter folders which were also lias also been re-elected to the Straban schools but Randolph is a larger school and his election there comes In the nature of a promotion, hence-the change. Randolph expects to instal Vocational Agriculture as a depart- I ment in their schools, u work in which Mr. Molsberry is an acknowledged authority, and they are fortunate to get him to head their schools. Mr. Molsberry came to Strahan from Dickinson county where he was superintendent of a rural consolidated school near Spirit Lake. He is a graduate of the iQwa State Teachers college at Cedar Falls and has done graduate work In Iowa State college at Ames and tbe University of Minnesota and 10 in every way well equipped for his job of teaching and superintending schools, and is especially good in Vocational Agriculture. ills family consist of himself Mrs. tjolsberry, Keith, Joyce, and tbe baby son, a very nice . th*Jr Mttorm&m wt lul- „ In keapiiRf with Ih* hwoi« mUtla. ofTto flftm U to tettft* nremt ftrt^V&Unf clu* §| n numbers ntaetesn the large*} olajw avar at*4 tbw». Of thwut .*ww *A 'heir wiUre school 8tr«b»u, or lu a»hi»r h« hM eonduMsd thaw th«ir The MftUhwrys *r» toa Mft at thtt Mf Uve t In

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