The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on May 18, 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, May 18, 1933
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THE MALVERN LEADER ____ ** ALi.eO«TiTft Wfefekt* ftfcWti«Ai»iili ^^ ^ MALVERN, JtlLLS COWfflr, fOWA, TfftmStJAt, MAt 1§, 1933 Committee Named fof Decoration Day May 3<Hli KO. 44. ftftft Patriotic Observance in Mottdf of Nation's Soldier PIONEER PASSES Representatives of the American Legion, the Ame«eaa Legion Aniitiary, and the Matter* Com* innnlty club met last FrtdaJ- efe* fting to select committees tot Decoration Day. A fitting patriotic Setvice tot observance of this holiday, Tuesday, May 30, was planned. Committees to care tot the pro* gram, transportation, flowers, music, grave marking, martial music and finance were named Mid officers of the day selected. 'They win jaeet when called by the chairman and perform the »tt at the program necessary. A list tit the committees is given below j Prapwmt 8. c. Kineald, chair* ttt«n, R, W, Salyers, W, D, Sloth- Owen Mrs. W. 0. McCansland, and Mr*. 3> N, Swain, MaiupdKMlM! L. A. Talbott, chairman, ft, K. Piper, T, ^ gat* yers, and Jf. H, Beckwlth. Flowers j Miss Marlon Black, chairman, MM, o. R. Hyde, Mrs. O. 8. Eacrett, Miss Mae Church- Ill'. Mr8i tlttrr ^ Nelson, Mrs. A. P, Kilmartln, Mrs. Sadie Mclntyre, Miss Janet Swain, Miss Fanny Clark, Mrs. Albert Nelson, Mrs. Chos. Bummers, Mrs. Walter Mulholland, Mrs. J. N. Summers, Miss Ida Ireland, and Mrs. John Suits. Musici Mrs. J. p. Wearin, chairman, Mrs. George Hilton, Mfs. George Hilton Died in Randolph Sunday, May 14th A Pioneer Resident of Mill* Mrs. George Hilton Funeral services for Mrs. George Hilton, Mitts County Pioneer, were held ia Randolph Tuesday. Mrs. F. R. chantry, Mrs. L. A. .Talbott, Vernon Bobbltt, and Allen Wortman. Finance: E. W. Knight, chairman, Fred Durbiu, and R. W. Mansfield. Grave Marking; A. 8. Mills, chairman, Ira Mullen, F. R. Chantry, and J. N, Swain. Martial Musics George Davis. •M. T. Davis Fifty Years a Mason Will Receive Certificate at Meeting in Masonic Hall Tonight There will be big doln's this (Thursday) evening in the Masonic hall in Malvern. Degrees, visitors, honors 'n everything, so if you are a member of the order you would better be present and on time. "At this time M. T. Davis of this Putter&i Heidi Tuesday Mrs. George Hllteft, aged mother of Clark, Harry, and Walter Hilton of this vicinity, passed away at her home in Randolph Sunday, May 14, after an extended illness following a fall .she had some months ago. Mrs. Hilton, although in het eighty-seventh year, had the past year been unusually well and able to get around visiting her children and old friends and her mind was keen and alert to a marked degree. Then came the accident In which she slipped and fell breaking her nip and the shock was too great, She never rallied very strong after that and although her sons and daughters did everything possible to ease her pain and make her last days comfortable. Funeral services were held Tuesday afternoon in the Moth- odlst church in Randolph conducted by Rev, Claude Cook of Carroll, a former pastor and friend, who had also officiated at the funeral of Mr. Hilton six years ago. The church was filled with friends and relatives, many of them from distant places. There was a large delegation from Mai- N-fi-W-S ff oin the County Seat District Cletet April Term The case of the State vs. Allen Jones, charged with breaking and entering, was completed last Thursday and given to the Jury who rendered a verdict of guilty as charged. Judge Wheeler sentenced htm to ten years at hard labor in the reformatory at Anamosa and he was taken there last Friday by Deputy Sheriff Cooney, and begun serving his sentence at once. The jury were then discharged for the remainder of the term and court adjourned Friday until Monday when Judge Wheelef came down for a couple of days session. A number of law cases and some probate matters were settled and he again adjourned Tuesday noon. Judge Peters is expected to be here tomorrow (Friday) to pass sentence upon James Rodaway and close up such other matters as may be ready for him. Marriage License Commander of the Squad: Edgar Perdew. Firing try. Officer of the Day: p. R. Chan- , Frank Bl.de. Diet £« *•*£»•**• ^-"S^-V^--"*„.. ... JJnmtters, Twelve, 'a message Saturday telling of the sudden death of her sister, Mrs. Frank Blades, formerly Ollle Bridges, at her home in Omaha, About a year ago Mrs. Blades was operated on for the removal of a goiter and while her health had not been tbe best the past year she had written the week before that she was feeling much better, having been at a hospital for about three weeks previous for observation and treatment, Mr, Blades returning home Saturday, from a nearby store where »e had gone to purchase groceries found Mrs, Blades had dropped dead during his absence. Funeral services were held Monday afternoon in the Methodist church in Randolph snd Interment made in the. Randolph cemetery, Another sister of Mrs, Summers was buried last year on May SO, making two deaths in her family in )ess than a year. city will have presented to him a certificate showing that he has been a Mason In good standing for fifty years. The date to have been exact would have been Jan. 27, but the lodge hall was not in condition to be used at that time, so It was postponed until the present. Mr. Davis was given his degree In the Sbenandoah lodge in 1883 and in 1901 transferred to Tabor and then in 1928 to Silver Urn lodge in Malvern. He was a member of the Shenandoah lodge eighteen years, of the. Tabor •jrod the vern. Great quantities of beautiful flowers testified In a measure to the love and esteem of friends as well as to the beautiful Hf e she had led. Mrs. Hall Dodd sang two solos very effectively. She was accompanied by Mabel Flch- ter at the piano. Interment was In the cemetery at Malvern by the side of the be- Joved husband who had passed on been .invited to be present and participate in the service. There will also be work in the third degree that evening in which Edwin Emerick will be raised to a Master Mason. Rural Life Confer- . . -. -- »-— *• ^M0avu vu but a few years ago. A long procession of loving friends accompanied the remains to their last resting place. resting place. The pall bearers were the six stalwart sons: Clark, Robert, Harry, Frank, Walter. and Ray. Business Increases The marriage license business has shown a decided advance since the five day law was repealed and marriages in Glenwood are becoming much more frequent. Since our last report, May 9, we have the following: May 10: Joseph William Bashus, 43, Sarpy county, Nebr., Helen Pillar Davis, 28, Sarpy county, Nebr. They were married the same day by Justice E. E. Goodrich. Martin A. Cunningham, 42, Omaha, Mary Pepper Coleman, 43, Lincoln. They were married the same day by Justice Blr- delle Wilkins. May 12; Corwln Arthur Hardy, 22, Malvern, Lela Fletcher, 18, Malvern. They were married in Glenwood May 14, by Mrs. J. J. Sales, pastor of the Holiness church. The witnesses were Mrs. Cora Hardy, Howard Robinson, and Paul Kelsot jn G, Wright, *4, "ffiftMMlU 1 . " J" "•»••»•»*» fff*i »uu UIBU 1 .. — •— 7- -7 "™* '" ll "-, "ft >r~<wpM*m»i at her home In Randolph, -May I May 14 ln OJenwood by Rev. 14, 1933, aged eighty-six years, seven months and eight days. At . the age of twelve years she came with her parents and only brother, Clark Miller, to Rook Island county, III., where they lived on a farm near Port Byron. Here |sne became acquainted with mm « • M _ _ »** ^ '-^H^aiS.VCU ence Held Monday Geor f e Hllton to whom Bhe _ , * Carried Qct| 29. 1867. In Masonic Circle Met Silver City Monday Emenon, Randolph Demon. •tmte Work of 3rd Degree A hftlf hu'nireij mepjhers flf the Speakers Discuss Causes and Reactions of Depressions ' The Rural Life conference billed for this place last Monday drew a fine group of ministers from this section, about twenty in number, and a very interesting session was held. Rev, J, E. Cunningham of Stra- ban opened the meeting which was held in the Community building In Malvern in an all day session. George Westcott of Ames, specialist in economic subjects, spok<? first giving a good Uneup of the economic factors that lead up to or cause depressions and their reactions. W, H, Stacy, also of Ames, dls* cussed the social factors entering In. Both men were listened to with closest attention and gave plenty of ideas for thought and Dr, ft Bluffs the gUyer gofl4 I, plans were It was affair and third degree was exemj>Ufi,e4 rT? ^^ 1870 they, with her brother ancTfather, came to Mills county, taking up their residence north of Randolph, in which community they resided forty-one years. Twenty- two years ago they left the farm, moving to Randolph where they have since maintained the home Six years ago on March 12, Father Hilton departed this life, Mrs. Hilton was the mother of nine children, six sons and three daughters, all of whom survive. They are Clark, Robert, Harry, Frank, Walter, and Ray, all of this community; Mrs. Anna Mc- DUl of Lincoln, Nebr., Mrs. May Trlvely, Randolph, and Miss Edith Hilton of Cbadron, Nebr. There are thirteen grandchildren and sixteen great grandchildren, Fpr seventy»two years she was a member of the Methodist ®, church. She was converted at tbe f hs ! &*""*!?» J*™ _«« Joined ? r °wn with Mildred and witnesses, 21, East Reese Sutherland as Theodore Allstrom, Omaha, Louise Kaye, 18, East Omaha. They were married In Glenwood the same day by Rev, LaRoy Austin Lippltt of the Congregational church, with Mrs. C. W, Kaye and B. L. Rice as witnesses, May 14; William O, Johnson 24, Weeping Water, Nebr., Eunice Ruhga, 21, Weeping Water Nebr. This was an early morning wedding, County Clerk Greene issued the license at 4 o'clock a. m. and Justice Blrdelle WUWns was roused from her slumbers to perform the ceremony shortly after, Babbitt wilt Deliver Bacealauf eate Talk en Sunday Evening Service will fee in Baptist Church; Senior Class to t*e> Honored Seniors of Malvern high school, following academic custom of ancient precedent, will form In line In the Baptist church Sunday evening, march sedately between rows of erect Juniors to their seats, listen intently to a sermon hy Rev. Lee Roy Bobbltt. The occasion is the annual Baccalaureate set-rice. The etymology of the term Indicates the nature of the service, The first part of the term Comes from the Latin "baccalarls," meaning a person who has taken the first or lowest degree in some branch of learning. The second t>art comes from "laurus" mean- Ing laurel, so that the whole indicates the honoring of the graduating student. The high school mixed chorus and soloists will furnish music 'or the service and Rev, Roy E. Gugeler will read the scripture ind give the prayer. Rev. Henry D. White will pronounce the benediction." Jane Fletcher will play the processional and recessional for the Junior and senior marchers. The mixed chorus will sing "O Beautiful Upon the Mountain," and Edward Wearln will sing a baritone solo. The service will start at 8 o'clock. MEETING DELAYED Regular May meeting of the Maltorn Community elab will not be held today, the regular time for holding the affair, but will be delayed a week, tt will be next Thursday evening, May 25, in the basement of the Community building. Anxious to consider a number of matters of importance to the business interests of the community, President R. W. Salyers urges every business house to send a representative to the meeting. Discussion of trade promotion projects how In use, plans for summer work In the community, and financing will be among the subjects on the calendar. The meeting was postponed because of two other events scheduled for this evening — the senior class ntay and the Masonic service honoring M. T. Davis. Dick Hyde it Chosen to Receive Farmer* Degree Wai Ooe of Class of Twenty from Field of Fifty-One Six New Cara Registered Patt Week The automobile business is sure perking up. Since our report a week ago six new cars have been registered as follows: W. E. Burgoin, Silver City, Chevrolet coupe. A. 8. Bradley, Glenwood, Chevrolet coach. John Doyle, Malvern, Plymouth coach. R. K. Forney, Tabor, Chevrolet sedan. E. E, Ooodrich, Glenwood, Ford Tudor, Rex O. Dory, Henderson, ChW- """ SE8JP " HWhK&i Mrs. Susan Stevens Died Tuesday Norman Greene Dies in Colorado make an ft u4 Were chosen as a committee ibe law week be ?u4d9iay, stared ai th« , the church at Forty Byron, ill., later transferring her member* ship to Str&han, and then to Baake was the last charter of the Strahaa M, E Her progenitors were from Its fQUfttUng. her «ra»dmother, who lived Jn north Ireiftttd, un ley, cosyerted preaching of Johs-Wes, County Clerk Franklin Greene received the sad news Sunday of the death that day of his brother, Norman Greene, superintendent of schools at FairpJay, Colo. He had had an operation for appendicitis May 6 from which complications set in causing his death May 14, He was born Jn Fremont county, Iowa, Aug. ge, 1907 and spent the greater part of his life in that vicinity, Jfe W8 s educated at Tftbor and Tarkio college and engaged in the teaching profes- was married Jn 19|9 to Hopp, daughter of Card of We des)re IB thle way ts ex* sincere thank* to &UP sion, #e Miss Mr, and Mrs. R. 0, Hopp, of Gien- who with thetr Infant son him. They moved to Colorado two Mrs. Susan Stevens died early Tuesday morning In the Old Ladies' Home in Glenwood, She was past eighty years of age and for he past few years had been Infirm and badly crippled up. She formerly lived In Malvern. Girl Reserves Give Impressive Service Sponsor Proferam at Baptist Church Sunday Evening Girl Reserves of Malvern high school presented a very Impressive ceremony Sunday evening at the Baptist church. After the processional a song, "Hymn of Lights," was sung by the group. The scripture was given by a group of fifteen girls, "A Triangle of Light." Prayer was given by Charlotte Dye. A reading, "Mother In Her Hood of Blue," was given by Alice Lorraine Hodges. A song b'y tbe congregation wab followed by a talk by Marjorle Donner who told whaV'Girl Reserve means. Rings were then presented to Girl Reserves In an impressive service. The service closed with the congregation singing "Day is Dying In the West." Girls receiving rings, the highest award Girl Reserves may re- «§t! ~ • The members of thn Future Farmers club, who with Prof. H. H. Amos, Instructor In Agriculture In the Malvern schools, attended "Velsha" week at Ames, returned Saturday full of enthusiasm for the meeting they had attended and also proud that one of their number, Dick Hyde, had brought home exceptional honors. In choofilng twenty boys, from a prospective list of fifty-one, to receive the degree of Iowa Farmer. Dick ranked eleventh In the class of twenty chosen, and thus received the honor that also honors his school and Instructor, for it Is a real honor. He with Jamie Summers and Ray Raines also took part in the Judging of some of the finest livestock In the World, while at the meeting, and acquitted themselves with credit. The candidate* for this honor are chosen from Future Farmers clubs from all over the state, and It indicates that they have achieved signally In their farm project work, their club work, and their exhibit In all of which Dick has done exceptionally well. He Is the only son of Mr. and Mrs. Otha Hyde, northeast of Malvern, a Junior in the Malvern high school, and a young man highly worthy of the honor he has received. Charlotte Wederguist, Hest«r Hall, Marie' Swoboda, Charlotte Dye, Marian Ben ton, Jean Davis, Ruth Walker, Margaret McCor- miok, Blllle Mac Nulty, Dorothy Qalliher, Gladys Raines. Mary E. Summers, and Ethel Davis. Rex Weidner Died Colorado Springs Body Brought Here for Funeral Service on Monday Word was received here last Thursday of the death of Rex Weidner Jn the veteran's hospital In Colorado Springs where he bad been for the past three years suffering from tuberculosis. R, W. Mansfield, W. D. Me- Cauiland and Forrest Weidner, » M««-«-I* .U»,«i * out C. C, Brandt Kills Self by Shooting C, c. Brandt, retired farmer, aged 78, living near Folsom, took his own Hfe by shooting last Fri. day, He did not die immediately, A neighbor, Mrs, Gene Vinton, discovered him and summoned help. The unfortunate man was hurried to a Council Bluffs hospital where he died the following morning. Funeral was held in Glenwood Monday and he was burled in Omaha. Ding, Nationally Known Cartoonist, to Visit County Down from Des Molnes within the next few days will come J. N Darling, nationally known us a cartoonist under the pen name "Ding," Mr. Darling is also head of the Bureau of Conservation of the State Fish and Game department and will be In Mills county to look at the old Wahbousle and Glenwood lakes. While here he will be the guest of Mr. and Mrs, June Fickel of Hastings aa Mrs. Fickel was influential In bringing him to the county. History of the Week An interpretative news summary of the Important events of the past week. Confusion pf the U. S. ejecto rate regarding the exact accom plishments of the New peal wer< cleared May 7 when Preslden Roosevelt, for the second time made a radio "report to the couu try" of bis Administration's ac Uvitles, Explained were not only the accomplishments but the gea- eral ends toward which the ad- mlnlstrr-tlon was working. mewl* and aeJlgnbora for inutttyr, »&d help at and * h .PipS? Mart Oivf "M*rtli» by Ibs P«y" TbU »m for still another year at the time of his death. He was an e*ewjaary and was vltb, a him and it to ahould young career M4 he takta so early |«e. Tne President affirmed bis in- schools and to j tentlons of working toward price level which would enable the debtpr to pay bis obligation* with the same priced dollars with which they were contracted. Noting general improvement in business and p.rlce indices, he nonetheless warned the public that we can not "ballyhoo ourselves back into prosperity." "A sound prosperity," declared Mr. Roosevelt, "can only be built an the basis of a controlled production, both in faming and tu industry." Already has thU control hasu projected tor agriculture Ju the f«m tail, flubbed by tne (President Friday. Industrial ' • *** tu» tttw of tow bill wiM» m» Ad- . Mr. and Mr*. R. o. Hopn went euudax toTe with ftaujbter emj attend, the financing of farm debts at 4% per cent and Inflation, Probable methods of administration of the domestic allotment provision involved setting up of a state director in each state, under whom would work county committees of five farmers. These will work to get farmers to retire productive Jand for compensation to be given by the depart* went of agriculture frosa the pro^ ceeds of processing taxes, Malvern Saturday aJam Funeral services were held in tbe home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. 8. S. Weidner in Malvern Monday at 3 p. m., conducted by Rev, Roy E. Gugeler, pastor of the Methodist church. Mrs. F. R. Chantry and Mrs. L. A. Talbott sang. Burial was In the cemetery at Clarlnda. The pall bearers were Robert Boehner. Ira Mullen, Albert Johnson, Hugh Foster, W, C. Meadows and Lee Blngaman, The following obituary was read: Rex Weidner, son of Samuel and Elizabeth Weidner, was born at Chardon, Ohio, on Feb. 8, 1901. After living a short life of only 32 years, three months and three days, death claimed him on May 11, J933, while he was under the care of the doctors and nurses in a Colorado Springs hospital. Rex came to Malveru with his parents in 1803, Here he attended school, always being at the head of his classes. His know* ledge as a historian made him a favorite with his teachers. He had many friends among his fellow students. He had a great de» sire to travel, Jn bis travels to various parts of the country he soon found that he had contracted the dread disease, tuberculosis. For this disease he was given the very best of treatment for the past five years. To mourn his departure h» leaves his parents, living In Malvern, and three brothers: Ralph of Omaha, ancj Forrest and John of Malveru. -i! School Musicians Ktt writ!** l«- sovwiuuentftl! Will Give Qducttow control a »"»*» V»l¥l? production control Pame Nature had already brought the production of winter wheat to tho lowest point In twenty-nine years, as was Indicated by official crop estimates. The prospect that the 1883 wheat crop would be Insufficient for domestic needs pointed to a reduction of the huge sur- plun stack* accumulated iu recent years. This, weather decidedly unfavorable to corn plant iuy p,lu« the prospect of inttatioit drove ell grain price* to the t*t level* in nuwth.1. Uuat by By the truuy ol uu- H *«• Pmidwm f. n, WJM» *ou«bt 19 juaka tilt ia&j«r»iiv» tt « a fit ittdu»ut»il cwarol, No a« littd H. S. Glee Clubs, Orche»tr« »nd Soloist* to Take Part Under the direction at Miss Gladys J. McQueen, music supervisor, tbe high school music de- parttnent will present a u»UHlo festival Monday evening, May 88, 1« the Community building. The program will start at 8 o'clock and aft admission of ten ceuu *1U be charged, The program will Include ••» lection* by the fully wlu«: Aoy»* glee dub. Jane Fletcher, i»l»nu solu. Qlrls 1 »e«t«t. Walker, Uuor Harry HUtea. truwiwt «oVu. Mt|*4 rtel«»»r,

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