The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on May 25, 1933 · Page 9
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 9

Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 25, 1933
Page 9
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PAGE EIGHT NBWB OF in wmc ito* Mend* *flt appreclM* hattat- t!rt» «*** tntotlotiwl to the** eWtrmfii. Pfion* 100. Mrs. V. C. MeMahtn and daftgh- tet. Alice Jane, ot Onthrie Center visited the past week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Aistrope. Mrs. McMahill was accompanied by Mrs. Lelahd iJangnert; and daughter. Peggy Jean, o Creston. Mr. and Mrs. McMahll are moving to Carthage, 111 where V. C. has been promoted to a much better position which wll also Include a snbstantlal Increase In salary. Mrs. O. M. Harris and daughter, Mrs. Pearl Sowers, ot Jefferson will be gnests of Miss Mae Churchill on Decoration Day. Miss Barbara Bnltlhgton ot Crawford, Nebr. will arrive Saturday to spend her vacation with her aunt. Miss Mae Churchill. Dr. John Kline reports the birth of a seven poahd son to Mr. and Mrs. Jeryl Wilson, May 18. He will answer to the name of Jeryl Marvin. This makes a girl and a boy In this home. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Kelley and daughter, Patsy, of Omaha spent Sunday at the parental P. R. Kelley home near Hastings. Frederick Newell and sister, Mrs. Doris Wadsley, and little daughter, Joan, drove to Des Molnes Sunday to take home Mr. Mrs. J. B. Ffe*el Wesley and Mrs. Clyde Wilson who had been spending their week's vacation in the Fred Newell and Jess Wilson homes. They remained for a couple of daye visit with the Clyde Wilsons. Mrs. H. O. AUely and mother, Mrs. John Suits, drove to Omaha yesterday morning for a day in the city. Rev, and Mrs. Joseph F. Sttlle of Emerson were in town yester- Chapel was visiting here Wednesday. 0. b. Caswell'oi Oes Molnes, managing director of the towa Press association, and Ralph Overhotset of Red Oak, editor of The Red Oak Express, were in Malvern Friday morning and called at The Leader office. Mrs. Charles Glpe was In to-rn Friday and was telling us that she had Jnst received the sad news (hat her sister, Miss Anna Moon, who makes her home with their father at Platnview, Tetas, was very sick with a malignant form of cancer. Mrs. Glpe left Wednesday of this week for Plalnvlew to see her and help care for her. To make It worse, Miss Moon Is totally blind. Merrltt Fisher from northeast of Hastings was In town Saturday afternoon attending the sale. We noticed him standing along side of Or. Thos. W. Oldley and theyj were In Just about the same altl- ude and evidently enjoying their visit. Mr. and Mrs. Ftoyd fttntet **d children eaftfe tn Saturday fro* Chicago, called *y the nerlomr ttt- ness of Mr. Rimers lather, Oewfce Rtittel. Floyd holds a respoftsfwe position with a large wholesale coal company in Chicago, with whom he has been associated for several years. Mrs. George H. White was looking after business matters In Gtenwood Ttresday. Fred Dnrtrtn had business in Omaha Thursday. Mrs. Carl Hertz Jr. has *een quite ill at her home south of Maltern for the past wee* and her sister, Mrs. C .E. Bee*, ot Omaha is staying in the Herti home assisting in her care. Mm. George Marlln Aistrope and two daughters, Shirley Ann and Dorothy tJetl, ot OJai, Calif, came in Wednesday to attend the funeral of her brother-in-law, Norman Greene, held Friday at tabor, and tor a several weeks visit with relatives here and at Glenwood. Max McMahill, eleven year old son of Mr. and Mrs. V. C. McMahill, will spend the summer months on the farm with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Aistrope. Qutle a number from this vicinity have been up to see Joe Wearln In the Edmundson hospi- for Mm, tf&UnA ffideed was Mft* TrewKmi > R&jiMiKfp-J&nAp, F&t —- *i.ii *%OR«.*•*«««, *.- -— .. , ~*~ »-,, of «*f**r» a* he partfdpaiei fn s*e*t he was awarded « H* tprift* fteat MMf ttte feowtfct wfifc »If ffcttfrffc. the taftofts events ot the Pharm- fotrtrtaln pea, and for the Mgn I otfter eomiflftnUy etents, the plat aey t*w- field meet May is at potet title fie was grtw a Stet- Crefghteft university. In the ath- soft hat. ______ *** eTtfee"*.* to "his fresh*** class.' tory teclmlojae trtte atto, h« w*s He wfli tour first places afcd awafded a own gift o* $19 ft third, placing first in tfce 109- this, to tot off the day properly yard £**%, the 60-yard special he wtt awarded another cash gift netted the * tarfe *e««* fieteti f «*«i to *t» fa* tfci ft* malfldef 6i «»e» «tt*-ettfH€8ttf work oi th« ewmtttfeeetseftt race, tire funning broad Jump, was oft the winning three-legged race teitt and placed third in the as doof prtte whefl he attended the banquet of the college at the Paiton note! that LOCAL SPORTS Seniors Claw Play Enjoyed by Crowd SixtK Grade Wins Junior High Meet Monday evening youthful athletes ot the fifth, sixth, seventh, and eighth grades assembled at the fairgrounds for an inter-class track meet. The sixth graders won first with the other grades trailing lit the following order: seventh, 2nd; eighth, 3rd; fifth, 4th. The meet was held under the Mrs. H. O. Dolph and daugh- ers, Geraldlne and Maxtne, ot tal this week and the reports as direction of Edgar Perdew and to his condition seem to be gen* . tne teachers ot the various grades near Strahan were In Malvern iaturday afternoon. M. J. Ostrander and John Imel f Hastings and vicinity were in own Saturday attending the sale day shopping and greeting friends. Mr. and Mrs. Claude E. Wilson of near Henderson were In town yesterday getting more baby chicks at the Wilson Hatchery. Mr. Wilson said that quite a number of his neighbors would have to replant corn on account ot either a crust forming or damage by worms. else Month End Special Permanent Waves to $3^0 Croquignole or Combination, including Hair Cut, Shampoo and Finger Wave From Thursday, May 05 to Wednesday, Sluy 31, Make your appointment* early. Shop closert all day Decoration Bay MILADY BEAUTY AND PRESS SHOP Phone 00 and visiting old friends. Ben W. Shaw of Hastings had business In Malvern Saturday afternoon and attended the sale. J. M. Steele moved recently to the old J. M. Strahan homestead to the north end of Marlon avenue, which he now owns, and Is again at home where he spent his boyhood days. He has remodeled the Interior of the house, re- I wiring and modernizing the plumbing, making It Into one of the nicest homes in this vicinity. With its beautiful location and commanding view of the Silver Creek valley and hills beyond, it is a very desirable location. Mr. and Mrs. Oeorge Oaston from down Tabor way were in town Saturday shopping and visiting Mrs. Gaston's father, M. T, Davis. Willis Dye from east of Strahan was in town Saturday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs, Mark SwarU of Silver City were in Malvern Saturday afternoon. Harvey Gary and E. J, Smith from north ot Hastings were In own Saturday afternoon greeting erally favorable. He Is slowly Improving hut still not able to come home. old friends and doing trading. Miss Waunetta Scott was a Seniors Entertained by Juniors Friday Banquet at Community Building Tea Garden for Annual School Fete If perspiring Malvernians should have happened to be strolling the streets Friday evening they would have been treated to a sight seen only once each year: both junior and senior classes decked out In their Sunday best. The occasion was the annual junior-senior banquet. In the Japanese Tea Garden chosen as the setting for this year's fete were the two classes assembled for a fine program and become bound by a mutual bond of friendship. Other guests were members of the high school faculty and Mr, and Mrs. R. W. Salyers and Miss Emily Doland of Olenwood. Receiving the guests were Jean Davis, Lorrance Lisle, Ruth Walker, and Malcolm Juelke, juniors. The garden was in the auditorium of -the Community "build- Ing and was decorated for the occasion in purple and gold and taking part. There was no authentic record kept ot the speed records broken but they were numerous beyond a doubt. Perdew Issues Call tat Junior League Baseball Krtgar Perdew, manager of the Junior League baseball teams, announces that practice wilt begin next Monday evening. Air hoys under seventeen years ot age and Interested in the sport should be present for an official workout. High School Team Defeats Town Ten No match for Coach Paul Herts' skilled klttenball team were members of a town team headed by C. A. Johnson, The two groups clashed Tuesday evening in a runaway tilt which the high school ten won 18 to 6. Fast fielding and hard hitting characterised the high school team which had little difficulty keeping a strong lead over their opponents. The game was played in the swimming pool park, AudS«fle« Rdftft a» Martha Make* Unethical Boars 6f laughter emanated front tlatvem's Community building Thursday evening when the vagaries and blunders ot one housewife-servant, Martha, were shown by the senior class members. The immediate occasion was the presentation of the class play "Martha by the t»ay." It was directed by Miss Nell Ralskett. Seniors gave able characterizations during the play. Charlotte Dye, as Martha Slawson. title character, showed a middle-aged woman earning her living by the day whose life was greatly complicated by difficulties of her family. No great help to her life was furnished by Marietta Donner, as Cora, and Anna Shafer, as Francle, her two daughters with strong yen for high living. Advice Given Rich advice, not altogether useful, was frequently given to Martha by Grace Baldoxler, as Ma Slawson, Martha's mother-in- law. To plague. her further Don Mlllikan, as Steve Lundy, hounded Martha for her rent when the hard-pressed woman didn't have it. -• In her daily work Martha was employed occasionally In the home of Joe Robblns, as Frank Ronald, a wealthy gentleman, who befriended the poor woman and injected much romantic pathos in the piece. Serious corapll cations arise when Martha's daughter, Cora, made off with the money she had saved to send her husband, Sam, played by Albert Benton, to the mountains for his health. Much Complicated Quite, complicated b* a little I bouquets of iris, the senior class colors and class flower. Hanging Perhaps you've heard otherwise ^ BUT we stiU clean and press Men's Suits for from each archway were Oriental chimes that kept up . a musical tinkle throughout the dinner as comely Jap waiters and waitresses scurried hither and thither supplying the needs ot guests And hosts alike. Along the borders were suspended lanterns to add to the effect. At tables a menu was enclosed In tiny, fans and colorful lanterns shaped into nut baskets provided candles and nuts for the diners. Cud vases of purple and gold iris formed the centerpieces. After dinner both classes were entertained by a program composed of toasts and special numbers. The theme of the toast program was "The Cherry Tree. Toast Master Malcolm Juelke extended a hearty welcome to the seniors, then announced the different speakers of the evening. The subject of "Seeds" was discussed by Lorance Ethel Davis compared the sen- and other old time Malvern! [°^y° " Sapllnga " "* WW* friends. ""— •-" - — • week end guest of Miss Enid Wll- cox. Mr. and Mrs. W, W. Wilcox, Enid and Merle, and Waunetta Scott visited in the W. H. Bhafer home Sunday. A, little daughter was born'to Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Sbafer east ot Malvern, Sunday, May 14, Seventy days for only $1.00, Nebraska's most interesting news paper, THE OMAHA BEE-NEWS, Daily and Sunday, by mail on rural routes only. Not good in towns having carrier boy service. 45tf. County Agent Bruce Kllpatrlck drove to his home near Harlan Saturday evening. Sunday he brought his mother, Mrs, W. F. Kllpatrlck, to Strahan where she delivered a talk at a special rural life meeting in the Strahan church. Mr. and Mrs. R, N. Albertson, but recently of Long Beach, Calif., now of Sidney, came up this week to visit the Ed, Knights shortly things shook up pretty bad'for them there , Mr, and Mrs. T. B. Caudell were in Silver City Monday after- octette Miss Katherine Walker, the high school principal, used for subject "Trees." Pontow Batsmen "Still v some punch in the. old group yet," said Carl Paulson Sunday as a team ot old-time baseball players from this vicinity met and defeated a nine managed by Ernest Pontow, 17 to 4. Managed by A. P. Kilmartin the local bunch showed flashes of the speed for which they were once famed. Luck in batting being the chief factor of the win, Pontow's men, less fortunate with the big stick, were at a disadvantage. Markets for Wednesday No. 2 Wheat ,.,,. No, 2 Yellow com •—• ,S2c No. 3 White corn „.,.,. Oats , ,_„«, —,,,! _„.„__. Cattle, Omaha top -,.,—_-|8 25 Hogs, Omaha top -14,69 The Malvern Cold Storage reports; Cream , -„,,.., -,_—_^,20c Eggs .--.____ W ^^_^^j0c and 7c Hens, 4 Ibs. and over «»_, T , w «e Light hens and. Leghorns —,_ Roosters ___„ „ for the funeral of J. S. Wlllard. Mr. Wlllard was a former -Silver City resident but A delightful selection,! "Beauty," was given by Miss • Gladys MacQueen. to the toast i sister, high school faculty. of our . i « and the work U guaranteed to .pleaae py, However, with pm*» w* Mrs. U. R. Sloneker of Glenwood, formerly a long time resident of Malvern, Is visiting rlends here. Cliff town official duties oil stations. line* we will J»av» to raise thu price, shortly '«J»d »ugg»»t tfvit you what work n need, dons now. Ceils Storad the other forces of nature in the development from a seed. As entertaluroent both classes •were favored by high class vaudeville rendered by two yaua« Sunday Dinners Spiiiil Diooert Short Orders 1 wLW.wrv* a»y <rf ttu at, my home Flotuers foy Memorial Day guest were dUtrtbutad daaeiQK girU. Alter vb,e banq.«»t both, danced 8U 4 pjayed various card lames. The sealer* apiwrteifttHj the program and wl» a thj ja BB jf more clauses to come to h»¥9 |« much, xuccetw ai thin one. at ^ujJw claw with Mw. i. N, Suoxiwrs ait»t«t«4 trs tiJriiii of our cold *tor*g« remit K aur overcoat *ad f tort •JU »wumer for only . . , U wp^^pp" ^^'^i^flPBB^PHI T. DIVIS ifftift p*ie 11 chosen address presented hlitt with a certificate from the Grand Lodge ot towa certifying to his fifty yeHrs in Masonry. Following this J. M. Mnnslnger of Voittftteel' lodge, fahwf* extended greetings to Mf. Davis recalling his yeafs ot active seftlde in the fabof lodge. Mr. Davis responded with a short talk expressing his appreciation In a feeling manner. Mr. Davis was initiated In Tri Centum lodge No. 800 in Shen* andoah, Sept. 22, 1882 and raised to a Master Mason Jan. 2?, 1888. He remained with the Shenan* doah lodge until Dec. 1, 1801, when he went into Volunteer lodge No. S82 at Tabor as ft char* ter member. From there he trans* ferred to Malvern In 1928 — eighteen years in the Shenandoah lodge, twenty-seven years in the Tabor lodge, and fire years In the Malvern lodge —a grand total ot Mr. ftftfl Mrs. ard 86*, Vtrftt, tfu« ftertt at Strahan %»»t ttf IftWft Saturday evening atid »*ae buf ftff&e « pleasant all. ¥<fffl graduate* from th« Btrihan sclrot)! this year as vftledictoriah of his ei*S8 whicii is «« small hoflor, wtw> ciaily M be took the course Ifi over a yeaf less than the te/inltsd time, tte tad also beefi uotifted that he had placed in an essajr contest conducted by the Swift Packing company tm "Marketing Meat/' This contest was ft&tiofi* wide and open to all Vocational Agriculture boys, which was also no small honor, "il HI • •• •• w m- THEATER^ MALVERN Friday & Saturday Boris Karloff And Lewis Stone Karen Morlley, Myrua Loy "THE MASK OF FU MANGHU" Selected Short* Adm. lOc and 85c Maxlne, Atkinson, a girl whom Martha bad picked up on the streets and befriended, Verneeta Walker, as Amy Pelham, a friend of Claire, also attracted Ronald; Not until his butler, Arthur Armstrong, his sister, Katherine, played by Blllle McNulty, and her husband, Carl Holden. all took Sunday & Monday Lionel Barfymore Kami Morlley in "WASHlNfiTON MASQUERADE" i *tt > "i-i-> » w ««rjr_^.^?vj''*?* t •Or*' Wednesday Merchant* Bargain Night John Gllb<wt;* Paul Lucas Virgin!* Brnce In •"DOWNSTAIRS" Selected Short* Best Buy In OILS on the market, Quality considered Sinclair Opaline re* duced, in ears, " to qt......... Sinclair 100 per cent. Pennsylvania 25ft reduced to, qt,—** v The U. 8. Government test shows the Sinclair Opaline oil the purest nildcontlnent oil on the market. For the past three years the V, 8. Government has purchased more oils and greases from the Sinclair refineries than they have from all other refineries combined. Fhe Sinclair refineries we the only refineries that take all the petroleum Jelly out of their, olh, also thoroughly dewax their oils. We handle all Sinclair pro- iucts, at the Sinclair Stallon, Main St., Malvern. WB CAM OlVTi TOO ufMtyouuxmt ^ ivfwri you uwfit Iff ; Try M out wiaVrbur next Job r^irv - -- .- - -«--•.„•- -..,*,.t-v.,..-,- ^p—-^ ,*"*'• 4 ^ r ^%ji-eLT^^ ._• S AVE I Groceriej and FruiU O iM|£ I H I L i at Whtlwale Price* 0 HI Li ORANGES , Sweet N»vel» *PoM J, ouartboxe. TWO W SBMEJ-^ ar,Aa

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