The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on May 11, 1933 · Page 3
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 3

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Malvern, Iowa
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Thursday, May 11, 1933
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Page 3
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THE MALVfefifr LEADER, MALVERN. IOWA. MAY it, 1933 PAGE THREE >IMAITCHESS •: Editor - - - mm* Mcfrurty AWt Editor - ftatjotte Conner Advisor - - - Miss kalstett Department Editors Beater - - - * joe fcoMMns Junior - Berntce Seiroening Sophomore - Phyfits Wilson Fresfiman - - Ed Wearln Knmor - - Malcolm Jaetke O. R., Mutte • Matte Swoboda Vowtttonal Ag. - Robert Btntot* Home Be. Margaret Mecofmie* Junior High - Annella Wallet Grades - - Vefneeta Walker Normal training * - * * - - * » Ollnda Brenhing GUESS WHO ^-* fir Rnth Walker A few jabs at the faculty. (We hope they can take It): Who sings daily to the fifth petiod assembly: "Please, please, lend youf big ears to my pleas and keep still?" Who laughs at nis own jokes five minutes after every one else has forgotten them? Who has the cute habit ot blushing at almost nothing? Who prowls up and down the assembly aisles like a detective after his man? Who leaves the assembly every morning on some mysterious errand? Girls in Home Ee Classes Serve Fifty Guests at Tea In spite ot a very rainy afternoon there were about fifty guests present at the tea given by the Home EC classes Friday afternoon. An extra large display of garments made by the girls during the past year was shown. The Home EC III class has neen studying Child Care the past week. As a climax to the study each girl is to bring a child of pre-scbool age to Home EC class Tuesday to a party. We are having a short time for games, a story hour, and refreshments. Sophomore News The following discussion went on in our English class last Monday. We were giving the meaning and story connected with ;,some of our English words. When |we were discussing the words, ' " Dtograph, autograph, dicto- " ' have a dictograph ma- ifctiihe Installed in each classroom "for use at test time. Miss Hams' P»ers did not seem to wholly approve the idea and suggested that the classroom would appear a bit noisy. So, instead, the class agreed to be satisfied with detachable earphones. Junior News Monday morning in the Public •Speaking class a short one-act play was given by a group of six girls. The cast of characters in the play, "Parlor Tricks," was; Mellie, aged 40, to whom romance has passed by, Charlotte Irwin. Blanche, Mebs, Edith and Connie, four young girls living at the same house, Ruth Waiker. Ha Clay, Jennie Edlund, Marie Swoboda. Roberta (Bob) Miller, a college friend of SO years ago, Ethel Davia. Time, Saturday evening or in other words, "date night." Place, the "entertaining" par. lor, WITH THE DIM WfTS It fgttorftnee *efe Miss, Bittf* MeNntty would be a Mister. Herb Benton Knows a cashier of a big city bank who was t»ofn daring a tog And no* everything lie tottclies is ratal. He Is fire feet fotif inefces tall and $4ttfrO sfcott? Dick Hyde Is a one-arm driver. He has to hold the fender oft •with the other hand. Miss Walkef said 1 was fa the flower ot manhood — I guess she meant that I'm a blooming idiot? Junior High Winner* Jft W. C. T. U. Contest Friday morning Theltna Davis and Mary Marsh entertained, they had Mary Jfean Ewing sing accompanied by Miss Caldwelt at the piano. the winners of the W. C. T. U. contest are as follows: Sixth grade: first, Irene Waller; second, Julia Jean Steele. Seventh grade: first, fcenore Mansfield; second, Betty Caudell. Eighth grade: first, Margaret Ann Butttnann; second, Daisy Smith. Normal Training New* We have completed our work In the course of study and are busy reviewing for the state examination which wilt be given next week. Several members ot the class had the opportunity to act as substitute teachers in Music due to Miss McQueen's absence on Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday. According to reports made by various individuals the teaching proved to be successful. Juniors Are GuetU of the Seniors at Frolic The junior editor in behalf of the junior class wishes to express their appreciation to the seniors for the midnight frolic last Thursday night. A good time was enjoyed by all and the comical "kid" costumes caused much hilarious laughter during the progress ot the evening's entertainment. Appropriate refreshments were ice cream cones, animal crackers, all-day suckers, and punch served In pop bottle*, Recently a girl who usually wears a multitude ot bobby pins to hold back her tresses broke out with a bad case ot long curls. We can give no information concerning the case or its seriousness as one girl has had such a case for several years. Two other girls have received curly hair which looks to be natural in every way. I will now tell how some girls take care of their hair during the long and tedious school hours. Three girls can always be seen running a comb o r fingers through their hair while others like to make fancy curls on the aide known as "spit" curls. The girls also use bobby pins and hair ribbons to hold back their hair. Some girls like to let the wind rumple their hair so that they will have a really good excuse for making themselves pretty with a comb. The boys, however, do not .take such pains with their hair as a bottle of oil will do wonders and make them look like skinned rabbits. Annella Waller. A Trust Which We Assume We ff el ttat •»}}§» o» are called for in time of sorrow, we assume a eaered trust to carry out every detail and part M the .final rites with as,mush care and sympathy as la humanly Sneak Day Prick? Onf cunt, as a group, enjoyed on Mirt Friday th* annual "Sneak Uaf" fW«Wge> A ftfcitfe Md been planned btrt doe to -weather «m- dftfons was postponed. Nevertheless M 9 o'etotfc several ears el Jubilant and carefree seniors might i»*e t*et» seen fcnrryin* along the highway toward Omaha. After a visit to tae Woodward Candy factory in Cotiftett Man's some of the students visited the Joslyn Memorial and stilt others saw a show. All reported an enjoyable time. Stlrfefith We afr& reviewing "f he Great Stone Face" in reading. in arithmetic we at-e reviewing. We have been taking the 8th grade arithmetic examination. We took the 8th grade spelling examination last week. Mary Louise Juelke. Sixth Grade tn arithmetic we have been working on problems about overtime. We are having "Mr. Higgln- botham's Catastrophe" in reading. tn English we are writing letters of complaints and answering them, Geography is nearly finished for we are studying the next to the last lesson in the book. Ethel Storey. Fifth Grade Monday we gave talks on good mental habits. Fairness, cheerfulness and no worrying were stressed. The boys read the story of "The Indian's Dream" aloud to the girls. The girls read about an Indian camp to the boys. Everyone was allowed to read Robin Hood stories from other books when he finished his work. We have been studying Australia. Monday we wrote about it in our notebook and prepared for a test, Some from our room sang for the P. T. A. meeting Monday evening. Fourth Grade The following pupils received 100 per cent in spelling last Friday: Betty Lou Barkus, Clarribelle Biggerstaff, Carolyn Boehner, Goldle Cosad, Dorothy Fa*el, , . Eunice Miller, • Eugene Rubenking. Last week we took tests in multiplication and this week they are in short division, In geography we have learned all the states in the United States and In which group they belong. We memorized the poem, "May," in reading and this week we learn to whistle the "Bob White" poem. r We are enjoying the story of the "Secret Garden" now, too. We sing a song about "The Enchanted Garden" in music class. ThjrdGrade The following pupils received 100 per cent in the Friday spelling test; Shirley Bacon, Ruth Clark, Genevleve Kelso, Baba Banderson, Bvejyij Gray, Norma Jean Taylor, Inez Crousborn, Anna Mary Frazier, Betty Knight, Billy Car dwell, Robert Chamberlain, Charles Logan, Malcolm Stog- dlll, Blllie Baer, Malcolm Campbell, John Slothower, BllUe Walker. In our arithmetic we are working review problems in multiple cation. We are doing splendid work in our review. We have sev* eral pupils who have worked a page of 63 problems aug have a perfect record. W|i4 Second Gradg The following pupils received JOO in Friday's spelling test: Charles Brewer, Alvey Bigger* staff. Donald Qugeler, Jack Bering, Robert Reding, Robert Kincaid, Dean Mllllkan, JUflwrence Fra?|er« Peggy Co*, Betty Fipkle, Peggy mil, Mftrjorie Hemck, Joan Saar, Ports StogdUl. We are learclug to write ana spell the days of the week. We will have a test on these before school is out. Recent Activities in the Rural School* MILLS COUNTY FARM BUREAU NEWS M. ttfflptrfcfc, MfSft Mftysn 2*4 Be*m*ry. ( Chmdh Bags Likely to , I Gffre f fttoble thii Summer \ Gold Medal for ie»i 441 Gil-lift County Or»ve P.UJJU 9& ft HflsWJT fe«ftt 8&d nuJliB DrMk 'gohnnl W^»«^^ •*-4 "jJ*Ji» ^^^W^^Ri- r —„ -.«--- iltete w4U> tfe§ ns^Mi Coote*t far Grf I» Enfolled in ti«NH» Etoftwrnic* frere'g something which should set connty 4-H girfo buzzing. It's about the fine reward offered in a contest announced by the National Committee on Boys' and Girls' clnb work of Chicago. The contest is for girls enrolled in home economics clubs and carrying on one or more projects. Every sncb gift has a chance to try for a handsome gold medal to be awarded this fall to thr> county champion. Selection Is to be made by the county and state extension agents. The winner of the county championship then has a chance to capture the state title. The state prize in this contest is a trip with all expenses paid to the Twelfth National Club Congress to be held in Chicago this December in connection with the International Live Stock Exposition. This state winner will be one of forty girls in the country to experience this great educational and sightseeing trip during which they will be guests ot Montgom* ery Ward ft company which is sponsoring the contest as an incentive to 4-H club girls and their leaders. A grand surprise will be sprung at Chicago. This Is the awarding of a $400 agricultural college scholarship to the outstanding girl in the group. Complete details may be obtained by interested local people from the county extension agent. Farmer* Buying Power DUplaya a Sharp Gain Two months ago the purchasing power of farm products in terms of other commodities was at the lowest point in twenty- three yean of statistical records of the Bureau of Agricultural Economic*, says the U, 8. Department of Agriculture. There was a slight gain in March but in April sharp gains in prices of farm products lifted the index to 63. In April a year ago the index was 62. The effect ot abandonment of the gold standard by this country, depreciation, ot the dollar in to legislative action, the coincident rise in stocks and in many basic commodity prices, has been good for farmejrs so tar, says the bureau in its May 1 report on the agricultural situation. Wheat and other grains, hides, butter, and cotton prices have advanced 10 to 40 per cent. But the Improvement in prices has been selective, the bureau points out. Lire stock has not yet felt the influence of rising prices as have the important cash crops which are sensitive to world markets, Yet butter, one of the principle live stock products, advanced about one-third in price at New York, This market rise In butter, says the bureau, occurred in the face of a milk situation so serious that it has led to "strikes" and serious disturbance la Wisconsin and New Yprk, and even to the fixing of milk prices by legislation, Bag* for Wool Shipping mid Twine Are Avails "able Farmers needing bags and twjne for shipping their wool to market may get them at the Farm Bureau office. Prices at cost. Greeting Grow Mo.re of Dairy Ration on Home Farm Raise what you fee4 and feed what you raise. That slogan might well be adopted by all Iowa dairymen, in the opinion of Alvin Thoreson, tester for the Fayette Cow Testing association No. 4. Mr. Tioreson in a report to the dairy extension service of Iowa State college points out that the dairyman hag his choice of a bal- ftftced or an unb»la&pe4 ration. Pairymen who practice economy «IU feaft a balanced. r»Uon, The dairymaB a j gQ hag hls cholce of growing all the ratio* OR his own farm or baying it trucked out from the elevator. WJieu a legume l*ay ig ted a ratio« consisting of 400 pounds I wish to take this opportunity of greeting the people of Mills connty. ton have A strong Farm Bttfean organization for which I know- yon have worked hard. 1 can assure yon that I will do my best to serve any or alt of you In any way In the fntnre. Bruce M. Kllpatriek. W IWUttds of soybean* nay be fe4 ftt 6 cost per toa ot )»,4g ftt WP«iWt J»iSW«, 4H 0| tfcla ration. m b* Mojsa m the h&BW farm. o*u, *** District Rural Meeting Here May IS Ministers, laymen, County Agent* and Others Invited Promotion of a better understanding between country and town people is the object of the district mrat lite conference to be held at the Community building in Malvern on Monday, May 15. All of the ministers, laymen, county agents or anyone else Interested are invited to attend. the following program Is being arranged: Forenoon session, 9:30 a. m. Invocation and introductory remarks, by Rev. J, A. E. Cunningham, Btrahan. Analysts of Present Situation. (a) Economic Factors, by extension economist. (b) Social Factors, by W. H. Stacy. (c) Spiritual Factors, by Dr. D. J. Shenton. Afternoon session, discussion, 1:30 p. m. Consideration of Community Plans. (a) Class A Rural Program of Churches, by Rev. Gilbert, Randolph. (b) Discussion Groups for Young Men and Young Women, by Rev. Parker, Shenandoah. Chinch traps promise to bo a pest in southern Iowa counties this summer unless a wet. rainy May and June Interfere with their normal development, A. D. Worthtngton, extension entomologist at Iowa State college, says. A sarvey Jnst made In southern Iowa indicates that chinch bags came through the winter in j good condition. The two tiers of counties east ot Page and Adams have the heaviest Infestation, although some trouble may occur In counties north of that area. Chinch bngs have begun to fly from their winter Quarter* of grass clumps and protected places in woodlands, hedges and ditches. They wilt feed In small pratn and lay eggs which require about thirty to forty dftys for development. The females o! thin new brood will again lay egg.i rm small grain In June, this will bring the chinch bug population to peak numbers In July. Since each female may lay an average ot 200 eggs it is possible for thousands ot bugs to develop from each female which over- winters successfully. All grass crops such as small grain, corn, and sudan grass are | subject to attack. Because chinch bugs teed by inserting their beaks Into the pith of the plant It Is Impossible to poison them. Legumes are Immune to chinch bug attack Mr. Worthington said. It soybeans are to be planted they should be grown adjoining the small grains and between •mall grains and corn where possible. This plan will serve to protect the corn somewhat when the bugs begin to migrate in July. The only other control method known, other than destroying the harboring places for chinch bugs, which must be done in the tafl and winter, is the running ot tar and dust barriers In the summer when the bugs are active. Collections ot bugs along the barriers are killed in various ways. {gin nnd characteristics of the Shorthorn breed of cattle. The question of a colt club for the boys was brought np by the connty agent, Brace KHpatr'icfr. and was thought very advisable by the clnb members as a good booster for Mills connty at the annual Mills County Fair. A committee for the preparing of the years program of work was appointed bv the president and ftre as follows: Robert Benton, chairman; Edward Wearln, Jan-le Summers, and Dick Hyde, advisors. two visitors attended our meeting. They were Richard Plumb and Paul Plumb who we hope will join the 4-H club when they become old enough. After the meeting was adjourned refreshments of cake and cocoa were served by Mrs. Leu and were very much enjoyed by us all. Our next meeting will be held at the home of Edward Wearln on Monday, June 5. Lee Gary, reporter. (c) Recreation Arts, Rev. L. R. vern. and Cultural Bobbitt, Mai- To Test Yield of Mills County Corn A county corn yield test plot to test out the yield of varieties of corn grown in Mills county, will be conducted at the Claude Wilson farm at Henderson. Anyone wanting to enter this contest should leave a peck of shelled seed corn at the Farm Bureau office or at Mr. Wilson's everyone. 4-H Livestock Club Meets with Gerald Leu On Monday, May 1, the boys ot the Nishna Valley 4-H Live Stock club met at the home ot Gerald Leu for their regular monthly meeting. We started out with a short game ot klttenball and all of us played until It became dark. We then assembled In the house for the program. The meeting was called to order by Tom Benton who is our most interesting talk on the or- Rural Pupils Have Perfect Attendance Those who were neither absent nor tardy the fifth six weeks: Osborn Valley: Wayne Zanders. Mt. Vernon (Center): Jean Summers, Max Boles, and Byron Shook. Excelsior: Otha Mass, Mabel Laws, Florence Adams, and Leon and Gall De Bolt. Prairie Creek: John Hunt, Marvin Goon, Donald and Frances Whltehead, George and Richard Van Orsdel, Howard Hunt, and Mary, Edwin, and Clarence Ratashak. Vogler: Lee and Alice Roenfeld, Linda and Marvin Heltman, Eldon Deltchler, and Virginia and Lou Rita Kruse. Ooheen: Lorrena Ling, Dallas Newman, Warren Stone, Archie and Dwane Fisher, Darrell Woodward, Erman Huffman, Wendell and Darrel Yates, and Auburn, Vivian, Orval, and Zona Yates. Pleasant Ridge: Lyle and Elma Hanged, Lucille and Jeannette Brlcher, Lloyd Oaylord, Ruth Young, and Marvel May. Cowan No. 1: Aileen and Mary Boyce, Everett Millsap, Olen Wilson, Zernle Martin, and Lee Roy, Melvln, and Leonard Bledsoe. Lincoln: Thelma, Edith, Viola, Emory, Helen, and Norman Kuhl, Bernice Hansen, Virginia and Hershel NUBS, Hubert and Jackie Cowardin, John Smith, Retha Riser, and Louise and Duane Bar- Gertrude 0004 and Georgia and Daisy Reafllng. CONOCO NZE GASOLINE INSTANT*™*™* use* fe a booster^Conoco Erowe starts impulsively, picks wj>, Qutwg«ou$Jy fast and slides into the loag pull with a low-cost- per-roile sdvgatige that wjoi life-long friends. CTNever have gasoline claims been §9 quickly proved gad undersfored by hundreds of thousands of drivers intent only on finding a better gasoline—at a "regular" price, Now they echo the claims that Conoco raade--with more emphasis than Conoco dared, J? If you want instant starting «4lghtoiog pjck'up, improved ami-knock, mote mileage and power, wftot sll of tbss£ thinffo jft a &f£M$f fnfiflurf thtn in soy g&soiin? yo» have ev«f u$$d—buy CO»OCQ Bf owe. , , , A PWFfCr SUNN/NG WATf FOR CONOCO «*M PSQCKSfQ MO/OR &4« rue MQTQ* on mm m THAT NCVfS CHAINS Storage Co., DiitribyUr M tilytn Atii fe w Mil«n

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