The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on June 1, 1933 · Page 3
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 3

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Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 1, 1933
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Page 3
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MAtarfeim f IOWA, ju PAGE THREE • *•««•* v Work Skus 1.49 Reff. $1,89 Men** Work Men'* f}fi*t S-O-X LAST CALL! SHIRTS 49c Mert's Athletic Onion Suite 39c 50c value SHIRTS . 25c Men's Straw H-A-T.S 19c to 65c Real Values! lW€n ft KtOtpBU Union Suit* 59c Short Sleeve S-H*O*£*S Oxfords -— f Straps White and Colors Sizes 8-tCL& Wothen'* Sift Dresses tiftts, Pastels, Wash Silk Re*. $3.95 to $1 W«n*n'» Damn Cordon Dresses Reg. $1.98 and $2.95 Broadcloths, Powder. PufF, Prints .etc. Cotton t>lift*e Crepe Rejr. 19c Ideal for sleeping garments Ladle*' STEP INS 49c Reg. 79c Rayon Ladies' Cottage CURTAINS LAST CALL! rtnKie .LjciiM i"i* —-- ~—*-••--—^P<«'*^--'^!^---^-'--^-^----*^-'--"^-"'^- J --^-^"^^---^ >••*->••*•' —^-.i. T. .-•..1-...-.-.-. —...,— ,.—— ••— PRF.IMFUT10N PRICE OPPORTUNITY SALE ENDS SATURDAY Children'* SHOES 93c Reg, to $1.26 Oxfords * Straps Boys' U. S. KEDS 596 6 9 c Val, to $1 Prices Subject To Stock On Hand Only Children'* White Sandals 1.19 Reg. $1.39 Men'. Work Shirts 39c Reg. 49c Children's Cotton Anklets OC Ladle*' Gauze Onion Suits 39c Reg. 50c value Ladies' Silk Slips 1.29 Reg. $1.95. In New Pour de Velour Silk. MILLS COUNTY FARM BUREAU NEWS Brace Mi KltpatHck, Agent* Miss Maj-sll Betty, Secretary. Phone 244 Fftfm Act ^Clover Leaf 4-H Club rarm A« Depends on Farmer* • Control of Production U Necessary to Make Plan Work Success of the Agricultural Adjustment Act and its administration depends very largely upon farmers themselves. This is made clear in n statement by Secretary of Agriculture Henry A. Wallace. "The right sort of farm and national relief should encourage and strengthen farmer cooperation. I believe we have in this new law the right sort ot stimulus to that end. "Unless, as we lift farm prices, we also unite to control production, this plan will not work for long. And the only way we can effectively control production for the long pull is for you farmers to organize, and stick, and do it yourselves. The Act offers you , promise of a balanced abundance, a shared prosperity, and a richer life. It will work if you make it yours and if you will make it Federal A n the ''Act,- has , . Unless farmers will Vtth each other and with government in not producing and sending to market more goods than consumers at home and abroad want and have money to pay tor, Government can not maintain fair prices and restore prosperity to farmers — > nobody can." Stress has been laid upon the fact that participation in the program, on the part of farmers, must be voluntary. The Act limits the authority of the Secretary of Agriculture in making arrangements for adjustments to "agreements with producers or by other voluntary methods," without the acceptance and agreement of the farmers themselves, these ar* rangements can not be made. Furthermore, enough producers must agree to cooperate in the program so that the total put- put of a given commodity may be controlled, Adjusting production pn a few scattered individual farms will not give this degree of control, Here, again, response billty for the success of the Act lies upon farm people, Administration of the regula lions in connection with the Act is to be decentralized as far as possible and placed in the bands 1 of farmers. "The machinery w}U sot work itself, Farmers and distributors The Clover Leaf 4-H club met Tuesday afternoon, May 23, at the home of their leader, Mrs. Charles Kayton. Lulu Bradley was elected to be our club delegate to the state convention at Ames in June. Margaret Angus was chosen our candidate for county 4-H Corn Queen. We also cut patterns, which we learn to do In connection with our club project this year, and we practiced the club songs and folk dances for the festival of The New Corn we are going to give on rally day. Thora Cunningham, reporter. 4-H Girls' Rally Day Next Thursday The festival of The New Corn will be the feature of 4-H girls' rally day program which Is to be held in Malvern on Thursday, June 8. The particular feature of the festival will ' O'Neal Will Speak at Red Oak June 9 The Mills County Farm Bureau will join with other county Farm Bureaus in this section of Iowa in a special sectional meeting to be held at Red Oak on June », which will be featured by a special message from Edward A. O'Neal, president of the American Farm Bureau Federation. Mr, O'Neal comes to Iowa for six meetings and the county Farm Bureaus In each section of the state In which he Is to appear are joining In making these meetings the outstanding Farm Bureau gatherings of the early summer, The American Farm Bureau Federation president comes to Iowa direct from Washington, D. C. where he, with other farm leaders has taken part In historic conferences and used the Influence of the Farm Bureau with committee previous to" rally day, One contestant from each club is eligible to compete for this honor. Basis of award are: club records, good posture, and personality. Another very important part of rally day program is the music appreciation contest. Bally day is held each year previous to the state^ 4-H girls' convention which is held at Ames. Bach club is entitled to send one girl and club leader to the state convention. legislators to secure measures. adequate farm relief "I expect to give members of the Farm Bureau In Iowa a true picture of the legislative situation In Washington and outline to them Just what they may expect through the 'New Deal' for agriculture," ' Mr. O'Neal advised state officials In a letter this week. "I consider these six meetings In Iowa of the utmost significance because I regard thfm as the backbone of the world ot or- ganised. Agriculture." of foo49t«ff9 it 8fti4, jnust use it &n4 Wai* "The Governmen work." Secretary of Iowa are urged to attend this meeting. We want all farmers to hear President O'Neal for he will bring a message of vital interest to every farmer, It was further suggested by the state office that all counties in this section, working through their county Farm Bureau offi cers, plan to make up special par- t oi? n>l*ll-J Beacon Cit y Ideal Imofifene m D. H. Mills w ay to Get Most * O ^ -1 From Trip to Fair Graduation at St. Patrick School High School, Eighth Grade Complete Work in Into* gene Parochial School Sunday evening. May 28, at 7:45 in St. Patrick church occurred the graduation of the seniors and eighth grade pupils of St. Patrick parochial school. The beautiful altars and sanctuary were decorated with flowers, foliage, baskets of flowers, and colored votive lights. There was a very large attendance. An excellent address was given by Rev. Father Moriarty of Omaha and the diplomas were presented by Rev. Francis Doyle to eleven seniors and nine eighth grade pupils. The senior class flower was the red rose, class color, Nile green and'maize, and their motto was "Conquering and Still to conquer." The graduates and tlielr pages are: James O'Connor, Gerald Horrlgan; Joe Ryan, Joe McGar- gill; Tommie Conner, Marvin Maher; Tommie Regan, Bobbie Regan; Robert Maher, Donald Hughes; Lucille Laughlin, Lois Laughiin; Mary Head, June Mal- lonlciU^le. Majy. »o$»; Mary Mary Sunday evening, May 21, at 7:45 in St. Patricks Catholic church occurred the crowning of the Blessed Virgin Mary. This honor is given to the most deserving of the senior girls and this year it was Miss Lucille, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Laughlin. The crown bearer was Marie Leahy who carried the crown on a small white satin pillow made for the special occasion. The devotion opened by saying the Uosary of tho Blessed Virgin. Then the procession led by A. J. Clark, cross bearer, accompanied by Donald Slater and Tommie Conners as Acolytes. The boys ot the school were dressed in white cassocks and surplices; the girls with white veils formed the procession as the procession came to the front of the altar steps. The flower girls entered the sanctuary from both sides and advanced to the Blessed Virgin's altar where they ascended the steps. Two little girls remained on each step. Then Miss Laughlin and the crown bearer ascended the steps to the altar in the aisle formed by the girls and placed the crown on the took the bqu- ties to O'Neal. go to Red Oak to hear , can help map lines of march and can see that the interest of no one group is advanced out of line Annual 4-H Girls Conference in June Approximately IBOO 4-H club girls and leaders, representing all counties in Iowa, are expected to attend the annual 4-H girls' conference at Iowa State college, June 14 to 16, Plans for the .event are near* ,4g completion, according to Mrs, Josephine Arnquist Bakke, state girls' club leader in the extension service. Among tne "high-lights" of the program will be the annual state music memory contest in which eighty*nve. county representatives competed 'last year. This year a new plan ot contest is bei»g adopted, *True an4 false" an' swers will he given instead of the listening an4 recognition tests used in the past. A musical con* cert will prece4e the contest. Lor&do Tatt, aote4 sculptor of , the interest of all. But ernweat officials can net a»d will upt 10 o\»t &•&& worfc for private businesses. '"The srsmeri, tfee processors, tfee carriers &B4 sellers Q f far y awj protect^ te4u*«rlea ow» put ti»e* Annual Farmer', Merchants Banquet, Glenwood, June 2 The annual Farmers-Merchants banquet will be held at the armory in Glenwood on Friday, June g,'at 6:30 p. m, A full evening of entertainment is being arranged, Charles E. Hearst, president of the Iowa Farm Bureau Federation, and Wayne Choate, editor ,of the Glenwood Opinion - Tribune, will be the main speakers of the evening. Mrs. June Fickel will act as toastmaster. We wish to urge that all Farm Bureau members plan to attenc this banquet. A Missouri exchange suggests that the Democrats of that state who cajj'J; get up to the pie coijn ter can nnd consolation at the beer counter, gut sopxe of the boys tel) us it is a little difficult to find consolation even there, so long as they hold it down to 3-8 per cent. [fvanf "Bliifoeth „.,_.. Maher; Lucy Agnes Laughlin, Mary Jane O'Connor, The seniors wore gray caps and gowns and pages were dressed in white. | The eighth grade class colors were gold and white, class flower, white rose, motto, "Hitch Your Wagon to a Star." Graduates are: Willie Maher, Edward Doraey, Donald Leahy and Arthur Leahy, Louise Conners, Rose Dlnville, Florence Maher, Eilleen Sullivan, and Arleene Maher. After presenting the diplomas Father Doyle then made a very pleasing talk and presented Elizabeth Maher, one of the seniors, with the f!6 cash prize, a state prize, won by her a snort time ago Jn the Irish History contest sponsored by the Ladies' Auxiliary of Ancient Order of Hiberni- ans. This is the second time this honor comes to Imogene, Many years ago Miss Irene Leahy, now Mrs, Anthony Saner, was also a state prize winner in the same kind of contest sponsored by the Ladies' Auxiliary. tar. The act of consecration was read by Charlotte Sullivan, a senior girl. The flower girls were Lois Laughltn, Margaret Sullivan, Jean Maher, Louise Owens, Jacqueline Maher, Grace Maher, Loretta Horrigan, and Mary Jane J'Conner. The closing of the services was Benediction of Blessed Sacrament given by Rev. Francis Doyle, pastor. Mr. and Mrs. Joe McGargill en. tertained the seniors and juniors of St. Patricks school in honor .___ Writer VUiU Ground*, Fair in Chi* cago Recently Attending the World Fair, or the Century of Progress Exposl tlon ns It is officially termed, is a feat which should not be undertaken without due preparation and planning. For the casual visitor is very likely to flnd, when he returns from the big show, that he has missed gome seven- elghths of the Important things to be seen and that ho la physically and mentally a wreck from the strain ot the event, itnlesH ho had his trip well mapped before he started. The writer had occasion recently to visit both tho World Fair grounds la week before it opened) and Beacon City. Beacon City provides, wo believe, not only the most economical way ot seeing the fair, but the easiest, most enjoyable and most thorough as well. The City consists of several hundreds of summer cottages erected on the land of a country club south of Chicago. The cottages are placed In groups around large sanitary units under the trees ot the area and the site sug- .edthAt.. this, would be as cool , p!«a««nt '«*. place na could • be found near the city during the warm summer weather. Attractive Location No barracks-like affairs, the Beacon City group of cottages are attractive in appearance, contain the necessities and more for a pleasant stay and are In a locality teeming with recreational facilities which are available to those who go the Beacon City way. Not a mere camp, the Beacon City way is a service which, for a definite fee, enables the patron to see the fair easily and enjoyably. Included in the fee of the Fair without missing any Important part. The general plan for Beacon City has been to provide a comfortable place where you will bo In a congenial atmosphere. The recreational activities provided will relieve the fatigue of fleeing the fair and will make your trip there more of a vacation than a tiresome lour. Guests will have complete liberty In their activities and will flnd tho educational facilities offered Invaluable. The cost, as far as wo have been able to compare It with other trips to tho fair, Is lower considering what Is offered. So much has been written about tho Fair Itself that thero Is llttlf need for further description. The writer was frankly amazed by tho scope and Interest of tho fair plan and considers a trip to tho exposition easily comparable to a term in any advanced school. The Leader office plans to keep closely In touch with the progress of the fair and will ho glad to answer any questions regarding it, or to explain any further detail regarding Beacon City. Chancellor Hitler took the red May Day of Germany and put a brown shirt on it. . of their nephew, Joe Ryan, a senior, at a party at their home on Friday evening, May 26. The evening was spent in dancing, games, music, and singing. Refreshments of ice cream, cake, and punch were served by the hostess, as slated by Joe's mother, Mrs. Con Ryan. Needless to say it was very much enjoyed by the crowd. Beginning next Sunday, June 4, masses will be at 7:30 and 9:30 a. m., during the summer, Instead $34.95 are all essentials for the trip, after the guest arrives at the city, Briefly these are: 1. Lodging and hoard (three meals each day) from Sunday evening until Saturday morning " j after breakfast. '" 2. Transportation to and from the Fair grounds from Beacon CUy each day, (A distance o some 30 miles, but it takes only SS minutes to reach the gates of the grounds from Beacon CUy by irs NEWS when GENERAL ELECTRIC offers a refrigerator priced as low as Chicago , will be the principal Be-will give his most lecture, M My Bream Mu*, STATE OF IOWA, Original Notice Here te Attend Gmdufttion Out of town guests to attenc graduation Sunday evening were Misses Agnes O'Connor. Kate Poyle, Teresa Laughliu, Marie Couners, Mrs. Marshal} McLarin, Mr. an4 Mrs. Francis Mcponald, of 8 and 10 a. m., at St. Patricks Catholic church. Mrs. Pete Doyle and daughters, Louise and Dorothy, and Mr. and Mrs. Joe Myerhuller of Shenan- doaU spent Sunday In the Pat Maher home. Mrs. Qtte and son, Herbert, secretary "Your cf Ale* s|ftte, the state win be will .elapfe ackers, f he tor favorite Miller wilt ,_ ja& MU»." . business ujeeUsg of girls' or at which. MJLLJ COUNTY, SB. PANJEI, J. PgRKINS, Plaintiff vp. all of Qjnaha. Miss Mary O'Connor, Council Bluffs. Sir. and Mrs, John O'Connor and, daughter, Malloy, Edward Connors, Mo- Uerly, MO., Dr. and Mrs, T. N. Weber and son of Walnut, Mr. nd Mrs. Nick Sloan, and family f Sbena&4oah, and, Mr*. Seller of girt* ajd. company as, evsttt- swtewm to, WWWMW pefendant la the Pistrlct Court of the State of jpwa in a&a for Mills County August Tem. A. P. 1933 o the above named Defendant Yo<» are hereby nfttlflea thai; there i* BOW on file tfce netitlow o| pjatBtis U» the ahftvs entUle<J cau»e, tit the office of the Pierk of the pjstrtc* Caurt of the State is. fttt4 for M»U» County betw * «WYorce apjio pft tfee »rftUR(il Pf cruel rwitJBmt. »t»tflsij.»tit towto* wort iwrt waking ««• w* f arum, IM? antb Ieft4w» to jwiws fOJP Jun» Ift. thp iiwu* it tut e»i» Mrs, John Weed returned Uouie iday evening from the Mercy hospital where she w&a taking reatment. Miss Millie McQi»uls ciose4 her school at Union with ft picnic o» Friday, May «6, at which there were fifty to attendance. They all en,<Mrte4 a very food time. b|i«» cOiaals b,a» taught toe uearly Ur«e yews. »onftld ftohleWei' hjm *OJDL» with the flr»$ c»U tor roruntry workerti. Kiftaetb, ««*ht y«»r °i4 »ou ol Mr, uticl Mr». Tow BwiftB, B with * very painful *ocgmt OUB The pictures of James nor au4 Miss Angela Sa»er will be on the brown sheet of the Wovld-Heral4 Sunday, June 4, in ieir prize "Bum Day" costumes. Airs. Kelly Boltou and daugti- ers, Freda, Beatrice, and Anna i.ose, and Mrs. L- E. Putsches- liter have been victims of the U the past week. Miss Mae Maber was a supper uest I" the home of Mr. and 4rs. A. l j . Barnard Tuesday eve- lag ot Hist week. Miss Huby Warren is spending ,er vacation in the home of her ucle, E. R. Bryant. . Mr. u»4 Mrs. John O'Connor ad lUtlu daughter of Malloy rove over to attend the gradwt- lou of their sou, J a axes, ttud to ake tholr little daugiuer, M»ry houie who has heen hare or the i-ast six wwks with Mrs. \ Q. o'Couuw. Mrs. Iluvolvl ter, JiiCijueUua, left VMUuy for .KM Au»»l*»». Calif, tor u vUit with her iwwiU, Mr. ftud [. HtlUttifB ft»4 to uttuuil llitt Uo« of her staler, Klwnnitu ,* to h» u Juiui brW«, They uwuiw trip by bu« (row Ouwbu tm I'HwfuUy «* the fast trains provided). 3. Admission to the Fair grounds and buildings. Easy to Keach 4. Free parking of your car during your stay if you drive to Beacon City. Exceptionally low mil rates are being made to aud from Chicago, and if you drive in, you need not drive through j he traffic confusion of the city, { but may stay on Highway 30 which runs by Beacon City south of Chicago. 6. Supervision of children at Beacon CUy. Kindergarten teachers and leaders are provided for children so that parents may be free to eujoy the fair. G. Excellent living conditions. Lodging Is Ju two-room permanent cottages equipped with comfortable beds with inner-spring mattresses. Bed linen, maid Eery- ice, fpinplete sanitary facilities are all provided and nurses aud medical supervision are available at all times. 7. Recreational facilities. Group games uud directed play ground activities for boys and girls uiul social activities for youug p*iopla. Golf uud swimming privileges at country club for special low fee- A friendly, enjoyable iiroiiruiu of rucrt»*Uuu uv nil tiwes KO Unit you will h« in u 4 » I i K h t f u I social utiua«ph«re tbvougtvout you? *tuy. Uuw to tt»»e U 8. KUuvuUuu lucWiUm I Hilly talk* tut "H»* to (jet tU» wu»t leu without w>*l *** lucludwi will »u»bi» you to mil* «»4w Features,include! An ai-sieel cabinet with porcelain interior. A sialnlsss steel freezing chamber (hat c»twot chip 0; tux. Temperature control for fail door strips. Pvwh buttou door op«ner. Full powmii roechaniMn, which opstatw only on*-thir4 of th« time to maintito atlequate t«£riueratioo. y«#s |«M cutt eat per 24 hours «h«n 8 60 v«tt fkark buib burcdng th* MM l«o|ti« of "WW- wlditloa t» iMt l»« p^,«d Ci-B U th» fonau* Momtpjt Top new prim.

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