The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on May 11, 1933 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 11, 1933
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THE MALVERN LEADER M db A A A fur i ii" fci j^-lftiiUli J * aaJ JB^fti;ffit < A* -»-.*=• a^ • ^ a»s * jfejg£.,*s. ^^fc Aft AlL-COt»tt Wfitfttf JffcttSPAPBB ItALVEftN, SILL8 OOtrtfft; fffWA, THCRSUAf, MAY 11, 1988 e »M NO. 4*. Amy Hammer* Elected en tilt Fifteath Ballot £attnty fifciaii Heel* tendent lielals of fepiisefttatitea ot twe&ty-three school districts in Mills county inet tit GieftwotXt Tuesday forenoon tot the purpose of electing a county superintended for a tetf& of three years to succeed Miss Mary ftathke who has so ably conducted the otttce ike past three terms and also to elect three members of the conn* ty board of education for a terffl Of alt years and one member to fill a vacancy of three years caused by the resignation of George E, Masters. There .was a full attendance of the electors, twenty-three being on hand at roll call. There were fottr candidates for the office of superintendent: Miss Rathke, Miss Amy Hammers of Malvern, M. M. Culver of Tabor, and Sen). K, Haroff of Hastings. Alt good material and each with backing. The first ballot stood as follows: Mary W. ftathke 6, BenJ. Bar' oft 8, Atny Hammers 8, M. M. Culver 6, and Supt. Mitchell of Silver City 1. Well It took twelve to elect so they had to keep on voting. This they did through fourteen ballots without any one getting enough for choice and all varying more or less, tt was then Voted to take the two having the highest vote, Miss Hammers and Mr. Haroff, for the next ballot* eliminating the others. The fifteenth ballot shoved: Hammers 12 and Haroff 11, so Miss Hammers was declared elected. For members of the board Mrs. Renee Buffington of Glenwood, Mrs. Bert Kline of Malvern, and Henry Washburn of Hastings were chosen for the full term* (Continued on page 5) AMY HAMMERS Breaks Arm at Work Percy Atkinson was quite pain* I'ully injured last Friday when a pntainer lid dropped on his hand jle he was working at the !the .Malvern tUUP colorful ti Malvetn each year are the fftined tnllp beds ot Oefttge Mellor's lawn. At fall blossoin now, the beds pfestttt it btn- lianey of color not approdcned by any other flower. til the beds ate 4tOU tulip* this year, Including t8 taHe- tles. Darwin, Dutch and Breeders species were platted by Mr. Mellor for his garden. The color range is exceptionally pronounced this year and the beds ate eminently worth seeing. Beside* their fame as a delightful garden flower, tulips also hate figured in one of the world's most famous inflations and depressions. Years ago, Hollanders (the Netherlands are still the center of tulip cultivation) acquired a potent liking for tulip bulbs. Preposterous prices were soon paid for the bulbs and the rage spread to other parts of the world, Shortly bulbs wete purchased at unheard of figures, much as were stocks in New York in 1888-2&. As do all such bub* bles, the thing finally broke, ruined many speculators, caused a sympathetic depression in many parts of the world. Benefit Show at Empress May it fer Relief Funds tmpfuveitMSnt £fiteftaiftffiettt| Irs, Hering Again Heads the P. T, A. Meeting Held in Community Building Monday Evening Last meeting of the Malvern Parent-Teachers association before the closing ot school tor the summer vacation was held Monday evening in tbe Community building. Holding the annual election of officers at this time members voted to retain Mrs, B. D- Hering as president for next year, Other officers elected were Miss Amy Hammers, vice president, and Mrs. Harry Clark, secretary and treasurer. A musical program arranged by Mrs. R. E, Gugeler was presented as follows; Whistling solo, Gretchen Old- ley, Group of two-part songs, fifth . and sixth grade pupils, directed by Miss McQueen, Clarinet and cornet, and violin and cornet duet, Mrs, George BU' ton and Harry Hilton. , Flaw solo, Miss Helen F, Jones, Duet, Mines Bernice Caudell and Margaret Berkbtmer, , Fathers quartet, R. W, well, J, R, MpQlyjn.oRd, H AWM. Fred Farqubar. Mrs, J)onner Accompanied. ' / M&ed quartet, Mrs- 2eJnj» FJetsber, Mrs* H, H, Awos, R. w, Criswelli and Vernon Bobbin, Malvern Musician / Placet in Contest Malvern Will Graduate Class of 24 May 26 Ex-Governor Dan W. Turn* er to Give Commence* ment Address Commencement week in the Malvern high school this year will be May 21-2? with the graduating exercises on the night of the 26th. Dan. W. Turner, former governor of Iowa, will give the commencement address, and all who have ever heard him know that it will be worth while. There are twenty-four graduates this year, evenly divided, twelve boys and twelve girls, and one of the finest classes ever to finish the course ot study here, They are. classified as follows; Raymond, Raines? Howard>Seeger Carl Bolden - Howard Llnquiit General Marjorie Donner Clinton Facet Gertrude Huey Joe Bobbins Ruth Lutz Maxine Atkinson Normal Training Grace Baldozler Evelyn Baucom Dallas Seals Olinda Brenning Charlotte Dye Dorothy Howard Billle McNulty , Donald Millikan Anna Shater Verneeta Walker Pre-commencement events include the senior class, play, May 16; junior-senior banquet, May 19, The Baccalaureate service will be held May 21 and class day exercises May 85. In order to pay of the balance owed for serving the noon loaches to the School children at the Community building early this spring, the Civic improvement club will sponsor a benefit show at the Empress theater next Tuesday evening, May 18. L. SL Henry, manager of the theater, very ktndtf offered the entire amount of the net proceeds of the night's show to the club fot that purpose, and the members of the club will make a general canvass ot the town to sell tickets. Ait average of fifty-three chll- dfen daily were served throughout the school days, covering a period of sit weeks. White everyone was remarkably generous with their donations of food, the amount needed to be bought cost $66.8?, almost halt of that being for milk and butter and most of the balance being for meat and bread. From eight to fourteen loaves of bread were used daily. A small amount was also spent for other food, napkins, and other incidentals. Cash donations to- talled $16.60. leaving a balance of $38.8? to be paid. Mr. Henry has obtained an excellent picture — Wynne Gibson in "Shopworn" —• for this showing. It is considered one of the season's best and will make excellent entertainment. Everyone is urged to attend the show, not only for the recreation but to help a needy cause. The admission will be 25c and lOo. County Seat y<>eflg«« flitted to two Mots New Gar Owners Two mote 6ew cars were licensed to raft the past week by County Treasurer Otto Jodkins. Frank Bender, Glenwood, Pon- tlae coupe. Floyd BUtf, Hastings, Chevrolet sedan. Company 1 Back from Seat of War There was a partial release ot the Iowa soldier boys from their guard duty in Plymouth and Crawford counties this week and Company I was released Tuesday from further duty and at once entrained for their home barracks in Glenwood. The boys come home feeling fine. There Was little sickness and no casualties or injuries and we know from all reports that our Mills county company acquitted themselves with credit. J. H, Plumb Buys Another Good Farm The deal was made last week whereby J. H. Plumb of Malvern acquired ot the heirs, the old Ifenry Wise farm up in the Wesley Chapel neighborhood. There are 160 acres in the farm, fairly well improved, and Jt sold for 19,* 5QQ and tt is surely worth the money, There is no better invest' meat on earth, than Mills county land at present low prices. Prices are already on the upgrade-and taxes are being brought down, so that Mills county land will soon be yielding a flue Income. We believe land will double in value in the ne*t te» years, Jf you want y of this good land right now is the time to buy it Board of Education Ponders Problems of School, Acts Not Adjourn* Until May 23 to Obtain Further Information Famed is Malvern's Board of Education for its deliberative action, Tuesday evening the mem- problems and adjourned without ;aking Important action, With an eye to financial difficulties next year, the Board pondered the present economic condition, wondored if it would got better or worse and, like many another body ot economists, came ;o no conclusion. Debated also were the possibilities for retaining all or parts of the present ilgh school curriculum. Small routine bills were allowed by the board and an inspection was made of books needing new bindings. After further discussion the body adjourned until May 93, hoping to learn in the interim further facts for determining thatr policy for next year. No elections were made av this meeting, Burglars Mftke Off With $21 Saturday B»r«lar8 axito visited Saturday »i«bt wbew tbe Qtmw wan broken iftta about §8} la casb ta^en, Tbe Jab was 49»e abort}? after wblch ewtelljed tlut con, filet between tbejoHfttloaiste an4 tbe state Jane entry Ugh. ftebftftl w«li9 As ^»M to 8l4» flWW pi Ibe grocery un U, front a WJW »w W**WP W Engineer Martin Breaks Arm Washing Window* County Engineer Martin last Sunday started to wash the windows at his home in Glenwood and says now that he should have gone to church. For, after stepping up on one of his window boxes and reaching out to give the necessary rub, the window box gave way and precipitated him to the ground. He tell upon his left arm with such force as to break both bones just above the wrist. Dr. Plimpton reduced the fracture and he now carries the arm in a aling and works and feeds with one hand. He is still considering the value of regular church attendance. Loi» Fritcher Marries Le Roy Majors May 4 LeRoy Majors^ and Lois Frltch- by County Clerk Franklin Greene. They were wed the same day by Rev, J, Irving Brown of the Glenwood Christian church. They were accompanied by the groom's mother and aunt who served as witnesses, .They will make their home at Henderson, Girl Reserve* to Sponsor Service en Next Sunday At Baptist Church Sunday feveftitig; Program Prepared A special service will be presented Sunday evening when members of the Qlrl Reserves organization of the Malvern high school will sponsor a program. It will be given In the bap- tist church at 8 o'clock and will take the place ot the regular com- mnnlty service. Included in the service will be special music, a reading, ring presentation ceremony, and a talk by a member ot the organization. The Olfl Reserves will be directed by their sponsor, Miss Amy Rammers. The program: Plano-vloltn prelude, Mrs. Zelma Fletcher, Miss Maysll Berry, Mrs. George Hilton. "Follow the Gleam," Girl Reserves. Processional. "ttymn of Lights," Girt Reserves. Scripture reading, Girl Reserves. Prayer, Charlotte Dye. Reading, "Mother In Her Hood of Blue," Alice Lorraine Hodges. Bong, congregation. Announcements. "What Girl Reserve Means," Marjorie Donner. Presentation of rings to Girl Reserves. Song, "Day is Dying in the West," congregation. John W. Wolfe, Pioneer, Died in Glenwood May 2 Was Resident of Mills Co. 72 Years; Funeral Held Thursday John W. Wolfe, one of the pioneer residents and native sons of Mills county, passed away at his home in Glenwood Tuesday, May 2, following an illness of considerable length. Mr. Wolfe was born In Rawles township, Fob, 26, 1861, and spent his entire 1 „JrSafwHf^Wjr-.^,- .T. - •-.*?•»•• The greater part of his life was spent down on the old home farm but about twelve years 'ago he moved to Glenwood where he spent hts declining years, honored and respected by all who knew him. Kermit Parker Elected to Head School* at Lenox Kermit Parker, for tbe past seven years superintendent of schools at Cumberland, was elected to the head of the Lenox schools recently and will be in that community next year. He plans to move to Lenox Aug. 1. Parker formerly lived iu this community and is a graduate of Malvern high school, History of the Week An interpretative news summary of the important events of the past week, To a perspiring Congress.i whose speed in following their leader had already inspired cries of "Dictatorship," President Roosevelt gave orders last week to finish all work so that the special session of the 73rd Congress could be adjourned early in June. i9-wQui4 leave tbe president with a breathing spell before the world economic conference open* f at London Ju^e lg. congress, bavins passed banking, beer and relief Censures IE record, time, precee464 wltb new leglsifttJon while waiting for report el tbe Bouf^8en&te erence committee on tbe firm bill On to tbe unwieldy carry i»« the wa ftUfltment plan a»4 provisions, tad the bill was a Senate amendment, added over Administration objection, granting Secretary Wallace power to state minimum prices allowing farmers cost of production plus a reasonable profit. This was backed by the Farpers Union and farm Holiday association. Previsions of the bill designed to raise commodity price levels granted power to the president ta take all or any 9f several ia- flfttlonary steps, He may compel the Pe4erel Reserve to buy three billion dollars of government securities, He way issue three billion dollars of paper money backed by U. S. credit only. He may rat tbe dollar's gpid content to 5Qo, He may order free coinage of silver at 164&4 or »ny ratlft be cbaoses. ge way accept ?<10 njiUisn dollars la silver worth 50c an. 9UB,?e In payment of war 4ebt 8 . brains Pfl»4ered tbe lam bill, , re. AJi reflrgjniwUSft of rail te a lp4<a m«W**8. Tnres «f PJrftviiJiHn at tbe (Continued on page 5) JOHN W, WOLFE School Masters in Session on Tuesday Meet in Malvern for Month* ly Dinner, Molsberry Talks Tbe Mills county School Masters club held its regular monthly meeting in Malvern Tuesday evening, the members taking dinner together at the Malvern. Tea Room. Their regular business session was held following the meal. Sup't W. W, Molsberry of Strahan, who is leaving the county this year, gave a short talk to the group, discussing chiefly matters of professional Importance, Mr, Molsberry is a charter member of the club and as be will be at Randolph next year, the group hopes to have him continue his association with It. Fourteen of the school men of the county attended the meeting. Included were Sup't B. C. Kin- cald, H. H, Amos and Paul Hertz ot Malvern; Sup't Roy M. Hen* derson, B. G. Heiserraan, Lynn Boyer and G. T. Keefer of Gleu- wood; Mr. Molsberry and MUton Henderson of Strahan; Sup't B. H. Pax^oii of Emerson; Sup't'D. D, Fellows and C. H- BHtner of Hastings; and Sup't C, D. Mitch* ell and Mr. Anderson of Silver City. The next meeting ot the club will be May ?1 and will be a picnic for members and families. We hope to have them iu Melveru although the place la not upon as yet. Bejtt*| Senate " Prediction" Amendment The Haute of Representatives in Waghlustcm Tuesday rejected tb.e Norrl»'Slmp*Qu »niea4weut pjouo*ed by tto Miiite adding a e<w! ot pjftducUwi ol%u»B to tUe F»rw Bill, by a me ot 889 to 109. This waj at the request oj tfa.» Adj»l»l»!rttUsMi, fowa't three BipvWtam wwtthw» auct thr«« of tfct JfcMtt«ftra.U« MkttrnhJtt, WftMttt. CUUelU, aa* Ulster, voltd tw thft u! MEN AT WORK During the past several days a nnttvber of Matvernlans have made improvements in their property, most of which provided work for several men. A porch Was built on the front of the Vern Walker home and the interior ot the house redecorated and other Improvements made. OVer the Campbell building housing the Boyer Grocery was placed a new root. This Improvement also Included a new root for Malvern's most famed building, the two-story structure now used as a storehouse, at the rear ot the main building. George White painted his Sinclair service station. Jesse Bell made extensive Improvements In his residential property just east of the library. Besides furnishing work for several men and helping business, those who are making the Improvements are able to pet far more for their Investment than at almost any previous time. George A. Piatt Died Saturday in Council Bluffs Had Lived 38 Year, in Mills County; Funeral Monday in Silver City George A. Piatt, well known resident of Silver City and for several years a resident ot Malvern, died early Saturday morning In the Mercy hospital in Council Bluffs, where he bad been taken a few days preceding for treatment for goiter. Mr, Piatt was born in Shelby- vllle, Ind., Feb. 7, 1864. He came to Mills county, Iowa in 1896 locating in Glenwood. He moved to Malvern In 1898 engaging in the barber business. In 1901 he moved to Silver City where he had purchased a barber business and that has been his home since then. In February, 1885, he was married to Miss Louisa Pickenpaugh. To them were.born four children: 'Six Freight Cars Overturned Near Hastings Tuesday Broken Wheel Cattle* f mm Wreck on th« But- iifigton The fast east-bound Chicago freight No. 62 on the C. B. ft Q. railroad had a bad wreck west ot the coat chutes at Hastings Tuesday about noon. A broken wheel caused the trucks to be Jerked from under six heavily loaded cars. They plowed the grade breaking the ties and tearing up both tracks leaving the rails bent like a snake trait and ditches down the middle ot the tracks. A car load ot bacon, one of flour, one of eggs, one of butter, and two of fat cattle were overturned. The cattle cars broke open and the liberated cattle spread to the surrounding countryside. Thirty-two head were finally surrounded and placed In the stock yards by evening. The rest were in a nearby timber. Three head were killed and three others badly injured. An amusing incident was told about a young man knight of the road who was riding on top ot one ot the cattle cars. When he felt a bumping start he grabbed the brake set on top ot the car and the next Instant the car was turned over and he lit on his feet running. Reports are that ho Is still running. Officials, extra section crews, and a construction train Immediately arrived on the scene and by dark the debris was cleared enough and tracks were placed sufficient for train service to resume. Estimated damage was not reported. People from nearby towns watched the scene most ot the afternoon. vern, and Mrs, Georgia* Pace of Springfield, 111, These with the wife survive him, Mr, Piatt was a genial, kindly man, honeat and Industrious and made friends wherever he was, and these Join with the family in sincerely mourning his passing. Funeral services were held Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the late home in Silver City and was largely attended by friends and relatives from far and near. The services were in charge of Rev. Scott, pastor of the Silver City Baptist church. District Court in Session This Week Judge Peters Returns Monday and Begins Jury Cases Tuesday Judge Earl Peters, excused from his duties In the "war zone," returned Monday and again took up the matters of the April term of court in Mills county, The petit Jury was summoned Monday and the first Jury case to be tried was that of the state vs. Jas, Rodaway, charged with Incest. The case was begun and the following jury empaneled Tuesday morning: W. B. | Rhoades, Mrs. Cora Laird, Harry) Markel, Gertrude Osborne, Mrs. j Lura Newton, Martin Bea, W. H. Strickland, Mrs. Qoldle Conventions Name Dry, Wet Delegates Wortman, Breen Selected at Glenwood .Monday Morning First official salvos of the coming dry-wet battle ,tn Iowa jjHB^BBL^H^^a^Kl^o^SBl l and'repeaTcVucti the county seat to select delegates according to official ruling. Wets met in the court house and drys in the Armory building. More than 200 assembled for the dry convention, meeting at 10 a. m., an hour earlier than the called time, in order to have a preliminary pep meeting before the caucus proper. C. U. Warren of Hlllsdale presided at the meet- i n g and Introduced various speakers who enthusiastically called attention to the good results of the eighteenth amendment. Pottlt Spwks Rev. C. J. Moran of Olenwood and T. J. Pettlt of Pacific Junction each spoke, stressing facts favoring their holdings. The official convention was (Continued on page 5) DELEGATES NAMED strong, Hazel Messlnger, Myrtle Harman, Mrs. B. F. Dlttus, and R. H. Mlntle. It was one of the worst cases D! human depravity ever brought before a court in this county and the sordid details as drawn from the lips .of the chief witness, a mere child, could excite nothing but deep pity for the unfortunate victim and unqualified condemnation tor the accused. The case went to the jury Wednesday morning at 9:30. The jury were out until 1:30 when they returned a verdict of guilty a? charged, He wilt be sentenced when Judge peters relur»s. The next page was that ot the fitftte vs. Alleu Jonas, charged wita breaking and entering, The ease was called before uoou au4 the following jury owmiualed: Paul JQB.W, J. Q, Dttuun Mtaa Carol Kettionw, Uverue Uueolu, J6»e* aobqftBlug, Ralph Quad. Ortt kite, Everett gh&w, UU» Huut, Au«u«t Hoffmiui, , »u,4, {Utott Ql»y. k C*m« «rt it* &»l«g4tftl MM! Oil tUla.tt.4 MM) Coo* {or the Uttft. Into mm wt ty fat |# Mtni Wetter t» w« l» ibft*|*. Seniors Announce Cast for Class Play Will Give "Martha by the Day" Thursday, May 18 High school seniors have, besides the multifarious tasks connected with finishing a public school education, the additional work of producing a final class play, Malvern high school seniors, at least the twelve who are Included iu tbe cast, are just now in the throes of preparation for the presentation of "Martha by the Day," a three-act comedy. Tbe play will he presented in the Community building Thursday, May 18, and by this bit of muuimery tbe seniors expect to raise sufficient funds to pay the extra-curricular cost of graduation. Curtain will he at 8 p. m, and an admission of }6o and 36c will be charged spectators, Having to do with the life of a servant girl who starts a climb Into life with which she is not altogether familiar, Involved are m.a,uy hilarious scenes aud considerable sparkling conversation aw Martha becomes Involved Iu the difficult lea of the climb, The play Is directed by Mlaa Melt KaUkett. In the cunt are: Fraaoie, Auuu abater. Cora, MsrJorU Jitmuev. Ma SlttWiou, Grace liuldoilor. MttrlUtt Blawtou, OtutrUiUe Dya, Bteve kuudy, HOIJ Mlllikau, Prauk Mm. NuUy, Awy i'tfttoiu. Wnt*. Arthur j«t» till

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free