The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on June 8, 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, June 8, 1933
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Page 1
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THE MALVERN LEADER Aft Att-COtlift WteEKLf *fc*8PAPKR li. , MtLJLS tfOtHtft k tOWA, THtlRSDAt, ttJHB «. 1188 NO. 47. Swimming Pool to Open on Saturday; Many Improvements f*ttt*H« lasted tof Gala Opefiift*, Tf&4« BafJ Pfft rtttfii the County Seat Several hundreds of kids and grownups of Mills and surrounding cottMies are e*peeted to line the mat ge 6t the Malver* Monies pat BwiSJftitfcg Pool Saturday and lo plop easily Into its cooling depths. The day Will be the gala opening of the pool and it will furnish welcome relief'from the unseasonably hot weather of the past week. With iaahy improvements and the same low admission scale the Malvern pool is expected to furnish more swimming valu'e than ever before. Cooperating with the opening are a number of local business houses who are also offering unusual values for the day. The big announcement ot this is on pages 4 and 6. The Malvern pool was built during the summer of 1631 by L. W, Boehner and donated to the community. Last summer Mr. Boehner constructed the fine bath houses and included them in the gift. In addition be has been instrumental in making other numerous improvements about the pool and grounds. Large, the pool is 196 by 72 feet in size, bigger than any other of its type in this part of tbe country. Improvement* Made Installed this year is a new system ot draining which enables the caretakers to keep the pool much cleaner than ever before. A huge supply of fresh filtered water, 60,000 gallons dally, keeps the water clean and bealthy at all times. It will be chemically treated in addition, to conform with the requirements of the state health department. Many Improvements have been made In tbe bath houses. The - floors have all been cemented, making them easy to clean, and /permanent dressing booths have ' been installed in both dressing' ims, These offer tbe most pos|e privacy and are of ateel id enameled wood con* olin'd the pool have been built If up and the pool itself has been | repainted an attractive green with white floor, Low Admissions The pool, operated by the Mai- vern Board of Park Commission* ers, will have the same low admission charges as were used last year. These will be lOc for swims, including use of dressing rooms, showers, etc., and 6c for towels, and 5p for checking service, it used. Suits will be rented if desired, Several thousand free tickets will be given out, the Board glv> ing one free swim to every schoo) child under 18 years old who presents bis report card at the poo] office, Tickets will Also be given out, by Sunday schools as rewards tor attendance and good behavior, The water is fresh and clean • and will be kept so, Tbe pool U large and has plenty of equipment for water sports. Tbe bath houses are sanitary and convenient, And if this warn weather continues the poo) will be the most com. fortable place in town. Marriage Ucen*e» ' luyed Since May 23 Tbe following marriage H» cesses have been issued since our last report PU May 13; 4!-B. W, an4 Violet Alfred. B- SUUe. 81, aad. parleys 8, Pftclftc JuftcUQB. Qle» B. -sat* 85, BUygr City, and BdUb Slaughter, 94 M»y 86; Henry N»m, ii, tot, »n4 Rose isfOeteW* }g, Tfe^y were marrJed tt» earns f *9*te BSHV j* Irrlflg Irown, J- Bftettaw, Marie H. 8U M*d.iw», Heir, Tbey f a*** Coming in Pretty Welt Again Cottirty Treasurer Jndklns te- ports that something over $10,000 in taxes wete paid in during the month of May. There is ft slump just at present but he is looking fof pfettjr heavy payments be^ tween now and the first of Jnly, when the penalty goes on. Glenwood Wilt Net Celebrate This Year At a meeting of the Oleawood Chamber of Commerce Monday evening it was decided that they would not hold a format celebration in Olenwood July 4, this year, leaving Olenwood people free to celebrate as and where they choose. Four New Car* ^ ... . Licensed Past Week The automobile business seems to be increasing a little as times improve and the past week County Treasurer Judklns issued licenses to the following: C. D. Mitchell, Silver City, Chevrolet sedan. Mrs. J. 8. Trlplett, Henderson Ford Tudor VS. J. E. Pace, Malvern, Chevrolet coupe. Leonard Dean, Olenwood, Chevrolet sedan. Short Session of Court This Week Judge Tlnley came in from Council Bluffs Tuesday morning and opened a short session of district court. He adjourned shortly after till yesterday when he continued the session, taking up some probate matters and law cases. Lewis Robinson left early Tuesday morning and drove to Iowa City to get his son, L. 8. Robinson Jr., who has been attending the stale university this Journalism; f Mrs. Leonard Dean returnee! the first of the week from a trip to Chicago where she visited the Century of Progress Exposition She then went over to Flint Mich, and drove home a new Chevrolet sedan, fresh from the factory. Wayne D. Choate Suffer* Broken Hip Wayne D. Choate, editor of the Opinion-Tribune, met with a serious accident last Saturday aft ernoon. He started down the steps to the basement of the of flee and in some way missed one of the steps and fell to the hot torn landing on his right hip on the cement floor with such force as to fracture the thigh bon .close up to the hip, He is now confined to his bed, trussed up with a weight attached to thi limb in such a way as to hold I in place through the alow pro* cess of Knitting together again, He certainly has the sympathy of bis large, group of friends- HI is bearing up with his affliction with A )ot more cheerfulness than most of us could muster. The K, R for Chicago Mrs. Kenneth , R, Cook and daughter, Carolyn, left Wednes day for Chlcagp where they wl) secure apartments near the iak< and. latar will be Joined by Mr Cpofc fta4 the other chlWreu ; 0 ft few weeks stay, Mr, Cook e% pec$8 to go 09 oortb oe « trip ana a» e«pect to eee tbe Mrt, J , gic Death 0.0.9 o * o| Mrs, Julius eflu.Rty'a mjjst ft »ftt wltb » to '•fit rfljftliit tUftes bi pew i. «r«iUi< abac* tft tfei flflffli BVM iftHy wfen &&AW &&d LAYA «Mi mA. wsaap, *•** b»W »i a at ot SALES CONTINUE Above is the Malvern Municipal Swimming Pool as it appeared last Inly 4th, its opening day last year. The pool will open for this summer Sat* urday, June 10, Donated to this community by L. W, Boehner, the pool and bathhouse were built by htm dtfHnR the past two years. The Jttot, 196 feet by 72 feet, is «»« of the largest in this section of the state and has a contiguous fresh water supply of about 60,000 gallons daily, extensive improvements have been made on the pool and grounds this spring and swimmers will find it more enjoyable to use than ever before. Plans Completed for Girls' Club Rally Here Today Jeanette Luther Will be Crowned Mill* County Corn Queen Each year previous to the state 4-H girls' convention which is held at Ames, a county rally day s held for all 4-H club girls. Plans have been made tor this event to be held today. Feature of the day's program will be the Festival of the New Corn and the crowning of the county corn queen, Miss Jeanette Luther, previously selected to receive this honor. Starting at 10 o'clock In the morning tbe program will Include election of county officers in charge of Mrs. Frank Summers, a musical concert in charge of Miss Eulalle Larison, and a music appreciation contest in charge of Mrs. Roy Donner. A pot luck luncheon will be served at noon in the dining room of tbe Community building. Tbe Festival of tbe New Com Sample Ballot in thi* Issue On page seven of this paper will be found a sample ballot of the coming election, June 20 when we are to vote on the question of repeal of the prohibitory amendment, The first column of names contains tbe list of delegates for a repeal or wet convention. Tbe second the names of the delegates opposed to the repeal, or tbe dry candidates. A circle is above each list. If you want the prohibition amendment kept in tbe constitution place your cross in tbe circle over the second column. Miss Black Attend* Presby terian General Awembly Miss Marion Black returned Saturday from Columbus, Ohio where she attended the sessions of the Presbyterian General Assembly and then spent several days visiting around the old borne of the Blacks at Brownsville and with relatives in. and near there- She was accompanied by Rev. and Mrs. A, 8, Kiser of Crestoti and L. J. Day of Atton. Mr, Riser and Mr, Day were the delegates' from the Corning Presbytery. They bad a very pleasant-trip bptb going and coming and saw inany inter eating places enroute. Exhibit of School, Work at the State HEAT f AVE Southwest lowans have been sweltering the past few days in one of the earliest heat waves in years. Old Sol, In spite of several weather predictions of rain, went on a smiling rampage which boosted many thermometers Up to 104 degrees Monday and still higher to 105 Tuesday. Meanwhile people of central Mills county looked forward longingly to Saturday when tbe Malvern Municipal Swimming pool is scheduled to open for the season, Crop observers, noting the long drouth and. the general need for moisture, reported that continued- dry weather would be dangerous, the pastures and small grain already being affected. Union Services in Charge ofyW.C.T.U. At Presbyterian Church Andy Berkblraer advertised last week that he would probably close his sale Season with last Saturday'* sale. Bnt the buyers and the sellers objected. Some came to him before the close and wanted to list some stock for next Saturday fthd the crowd of buyers present Voted unanimously against him quitting yet. So In this wee*'a Leader appear* Mr. Berkhlmer's usual gale ad calling your attention to a lot of good stuff they will sell next Saturday and asking you to attend. He Just can't stop yet. Henderson Reunion on Decoration Day Relative* Meet Here Picnic at Fair Ground* for exWl?WP» and §9)9 of work done by the scbOQl classes Jn manual aad Industrial arts will bt held 99 Tuesday afternoon and evening, June 13, at tbe State .!»B, Qlen,wp,g4> JQW». Tbe Is cordially invited. _ A special service sponsored by the Malvern W, C. T, U, will be given Sunday evening at 8 o'clock in tbe Presbyterian church, and will take the place of tbe regular Community service, Included in the program will be the reading of the prize winning temperance essays written by pupils in the fourth, fifth, sixth, seventh, and eighth grades in the Malvern schools, special music and a playlet. : Tbe program: Prelude, Ruth Walker, Song, How Firm a Foundation. Scripture, Prayer, Song, America the Beautiful, junior and intermediate Sunday school pupils. Reading of essays, Fourth grade, Healthful foods and drinks, Harmful drinks made from fruits and drinks: 2nd, Claribelle Biggerstaff; 1st, Herbert Stogdlll. Fifth grade, Famous Abstainers; 2nd, Janet Bennett; 1st, Dorothy Slothower, Tenor solo, Vernon Bobbin. SixtU grade, How total abstinence helps air pilots work and training; 2nd, Julia Jean Steele; 1st, Irene Waller, Seventh grade, Total abstinence as a help In athletics: gad, Betty Caudell; 1st, Lenpre Mans-field- Vocal 4uet, Mrs, R. ff, Amos and Miss perp-lce WH89R, Eighth grade, Total abstinence as a belp ia athletics; $54, paisy Smith; 1st, Margaret 4 We ButU mann, Reading, For Revenue, Mrs. No Street Lights for Late Citizens Rule Councilmen Economy Move Leave* U* in Darkt Electrolier* Will be Used Following the lead of rulers ot the nineteenth century, Malvern's town council decided to abolish street lights for awhile as they met In regular session Monday evening. Only the lights in the residential section will be turned out, while the electroliers of the tausness section will be kept burn- Ing. More than 100 years ago German journalists also condemned street lighting says a recent advertisement for Liberty magazine. Six points mentioned: Theological (as blasphemous since God divided the light from darkness); Judicial (People should not be compelled to pay for gas they do not want); Medical (The emanations of the night were injurious to health and people would stay out late and catch cold); Moral (Fear of darkness would" frighten horses *a'nd embolden thieves); Economical (Great sums would have to be sent to foreign countries for gold). Only tbe last consideration was given thought by the council as they sweltered in the record heat, as turning out tbe lights would cut about $40 a month from the town budget. Hurriedly the council allowed a few bills, discussed the local economy shortly and adjourned and sought respite from the beat. "A Case for fcfer," di- fey Dorothy BurMa- 9*ve« people. benediction, oftha . . pf tbe Jajiortant sveau p««t tbe put w«wki bwwuw ot tbe YiM puUllcUy »Jve» tbe Sea* ttw U, 8. to b*ll»v« WM el >»**** Mftr«»u, w«» of tbe atbar Stuatoft ' ' Bfltt.HB.uld to RW9PW? -^I^IWW^W ,j^^BS^|p««^ T*-^ f frftW tba fja, ----- "" Tb» triw biu by ia »dwiBUtrftttoa to Bftiorce b* (Mfl tojfotag Two Vacation Church Schools Are in Session Baptist* and Methodist* Start School* This Weqk The vacation church schools started this week by the Methodist and Baptist churches are going strong and each has a fine attendance. The Baptist School Starting with an enrollment of forty on Monday the attendance at the Baptist vacation church school had increased to fifty by Tuesday. A still larger enrollment Is expected before the second week ot the school starts. Schoo) opens at 9 o'clock each morning, closes at 11 o'clock, and will last two weeks. Teachers in the school are: Rev. and Mrs. L, R. BobWtt, Mrs. Grant Chamberlain, Mrs. Harve gunjto.ers, Mrs. E. C. CplliBS, Mrs, Arthur Trtvely, Misses Rutb Lowery. BilUe MctMty, 1+uclle Mclptlre, Margaret Berfcbtoer, Mary Ellen Summers. The J4etbo4i*t School Pally Vacation Church school at tbe Methodist cburob started Monday with a great 4eal of enthusiasm on tbe part of botb teachers au4 pupils. Tbe whole BCUQQI gives one tbe Impression of au exceedingly happy group. Tbe enrollment on Tuesday worB- Ing was fifty-one. The number ia tbe department* was as lollow»; kln4ergttrtaer», eleven; l«j, eighteen ; Junior*, tea; ltttermedlate», twelve. Tbe oRlcers, t8»cber», are *.« follown: , Rev. Roy HUtott, prlwftry, Mr*. Mil. W. A KwBi: vbureb trelulug, «»»\f, «u4 Mrs. *« The Henderson relatives ant friends met at the Malvern cemetery Decoration Day and decorat ed tbe graves of friends and rela tlves. Then all with well filled baskets drove to the Malvern fat grounds and enjoyed a picnic din ner. Those present wcro: Mr. ani Mrs. M. B. Henderson, Mr. and Mrs. Marlon Henderson and llttl daughter, Mongell, Mrs. Fannie Henderson, Mr. and Mrs. Charll Rose and son, Paul, Mrs. Qussle Dlckerson and daughter, Janice, of Omaha; Mrs. Frank Oswald and daughter, Fay, of Irvlngton, Nebr.; Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Henderson and son, Charles, ot Qlen- wood; Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hen- dereon and children, Davle, Edna, and Dorothy; Miss Nellie Henderson of Hastings; Mrs. Ben Martin ot Malvern; Mr. and Mrs. Donald Crane and little daughter, Joyce, Mrs. Clint Cozard and little son, Jackie, ot B^l Oak; Mr, and Mrs. Nelo Hanson and children, Billy, Keith, and Jackie, Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Neff and son, Ted, Miss Elsie Nelson ot Council Bluffs; Harry Taylor of Slpux City; and Mrs. Cozard of Red Oak, / Large Attendance at Dry Meeting Sunday Afternoon Lvery Township But Two Represented; Good Program Every township but two was represented In the meeting of the anti-repeal or dry force* held In vtalvern Sunday afternoon In the Methodist church and It was an enthusiastic meeting throughout. County Chairman C. R. Warren presided. Rev. Pettit of Hillsdale and Pacific Junction led the stnglnK with some pep songs written especially tor the occasion* placing the audience In a flne mood for the business of the session. Reports from the different townships weTe received showing that already a large amount of work had been done and that a lot more wa» expected to be accomplished this week in lining up the dry voters and seeing that they had opportunity to get to the polls. It was pretty well brought out that the great big Job ahead was to get out the vote. This Is especially true of the rural vote which Is largely dry. The drys lost in Indiana through the very light vote cast In the country precincts. • This election which was called through wet influence, was called for June 20 because Us sponsors realized that June 20 was a very busy time for the farmer and many of them would hate to leave their work to go to the polls. One of their workers or lobbyists was heard to say: "This Is the best time to have this election because the farmer will not leave his work to go to vote." Well, we believe Mr. Wet was mistaken. The farmer, as a class, is the most patriotic ot all American citizens, and In a critical election like this he Is going to take the time to vote it the matter is presented to him right. We are counting big on the farmer vote In Mills county. The need ot funds by both the state and county organization was stressed and a liberal collection was taken. ,Mr. - Jljpley, chairman , of. the, Maalvi&M JWtWtWnlftfrtttt **•»**rflt-JtVflfftwtift* 1 at Masonic Service Fraternal Group Attend* Evening Church in Body Members of Silver Urn Masonic lodge attended church in a body Sunday evening as a special service was arranged for them by tbe ministers of the Malvern churches. Dr. Henry Dale White, pastor of the Presbyterian church, preached the sermon. Special music for the service was furnished by Miss Harriet Seattle who sang, "One Sweetly Solemn Thought." Mrs. Zelma Fletcher played ber accompaniment. Building his talk around tbe thought, "The stone which the builder rejected has become the corner stone of the temple," Dr. White showed the relationship of Masonic tenets and religious principles, "Christ," he told his auditors," must become the corner stone of every sound human temple," The meeting was well attended by Masons and others, . Dressier, Moran at Empress Theater 'Prosperity 1 Full pf laughs, Comedy; Start* Sunday A scene from one of the good olol Western melodramas of sliest screen days ha? been revived in all its glory to furiiUh a laugh for tbe new Marie Pressler-polly Moran comedy, "Prosperity," which will show at the empress theater Sunday and Monday. The episode depicts Miss Dressier takiug ber grandchildren to u small-town theater and it la here that (be old-time Western drama is showa, provlug to be a, riotous travesty when played "09 tbe 8<l«.are" alter tbe old fasUlou. In jkddltlou to tbe humor provided by tbe film itself, there are tbe ttuUcs of tbe inimitable MUo Dressier lu ber attempts to keep tbe youuKtUeni quiet, »ud ber uu- ttoyauoe to ber neighbor* wlieu tbe takes tbe ublldreu out for water and ether thing*. Coftito lUxbUKtu* of the pUiure ltioJu4t» ft twrwHttluK baAtl* wblcU party at the betrutU«<J pulr, (ore- iilf Ihejtt IQ re«ort to u city hail ewtutuwiy, aw «j4w4e lu wblcb Mbw Jir«*rter take* «vw th« wau- Won, reported hi* division funs- tlonlng well, and speakers will be supplied to all parts of the county upon call. Center township Is the first township to report their vote canvass complete and they made, through their chairman, Oeorge Phelps, a very fine report of conditions In Center, Other townships will do well to emulate their example. Malvern Cleaner* Take on Additional Help Thi* Week Increase .in business necessitated the addition of one man to the force of the Malvern Cleaners this week. Bob Bills of Tabor was taken on as driver for the routes which the firm covers. * Percy Atkinson, who cared for the routes before, will now work in the plant, assisting with the cleaning and pressing work. The addition to the force just doubles the size of their staff since Mr, apd Mrs. J. M. Elchelberger took over the management of tbe cleaning plant. They have been doing good work and giving excellent service and their success Is reflected in the business Increase which they have enjoyed. F, A. Mulholland Attend* Clover Farm* Meeting Fred A, Mulholland, who is a director in tbe Clover Farms association, drove down to Concor- dla, Kan. (lie last of the week where he attended the opening of a new district they are establishing down there with Concor- dta as a center. A number of tbe directors of the Council Bluffs district accompanied him. Bernice Wilson Gets Ai B, Degree from University of Monday MUs Berulce Wilson of this community was a member ot tbe graduating clais ot tbe University of Iowa this year oud was granted a Bachelor of Arts degree at the school'*) convocation Monday. MU» Wllttou uwjor*<l lu &tM» l& tUe daughter of Mr. tiud Mr». CtiH WlUou of Mtxtveru »u4 U a graduate ot Malveru high, Mbaol. fbe la*t three y»«r» at her e$Ue#l*le work were taken at the Uulvwliy at lo*u. UK *b*> »tmtUd «t Uuylor CaU«g*> in U«l- ton, Twt., ita ftmt mr. Mr. WlUwu UCUYO lo Iowa C'Uy lu MMNMI. *tw*

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