The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on June 8, 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, June 8, 1933
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Page 3
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!£" JtALVfeil* on MAfcVfem to ma «hood here frfends "™ was observed a quiet wajr . HIgh M ™ and Benediction at 7:30 a n7 a St. Patricks Catholic chntil oft f t f d '°'- deceased soldiers fcfVhJT places we fc ?u y and many P erBO "s vls- *2 ^meterles Decoration the previous day. and the " mves graves loved ones out ot town « Kelter - Ottumwa. " albert . Omaha, and Anna Quenther, Creston. Mr. and Mrs. E. p airti entertained the senior gradft "' t *t- P»tHcks school of « thelrt . daughter, Lucille. member . at their home S northwe8t OI Relatives of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Hays gathered at their horn northeast ol Imogene Sunday fm a Picnic dinner in honor ol Mr Hays's birthday and to be with Mrs. Hays who la ill. Those present beside the! daughter and husband Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Cooper and daughter Joan, were: Mr. and Mrs. K. S Powers and children of Glenwood. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Hatfield and daughter, Alice, of Emerson Mr and Mrs. E. H. Cronse, Mr and Mrs. I. R. shapeott and children. Mr. and Mrs. N. J. Hall. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Largent. Mrs. Lizzie Largent. all of Hastings, » 0 , Mrs> Ira hays and children of Silver City, Mrs. Geo. Peugh and daughter of Climax were afternoon visitors. School Picnic Held „—__i. un exercises. A Pleasant evening was spent different amusements. Mr. and rs. Con Ryan were guests also. The hostess served refreshments or ice cream and cake. . ? r - J - F- Cotter of Tabor „„„ nere one day last week vacclnat- t£?f ;? g . 8 B * cholera «• again reported In this locality. Donald youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Gutschenrltter, has been laid up the past week from being kicked on the neck by a cow. A. E. Pace of Massena had business here a couple of days last week. Mrs. Anna Guenther of Oreston wag here the fore part of teat week visiting her brother, •fas, Skahill, and other relatives and attended Memorial services Jas. Cassell and Johnny Dele•"* of Omaha came Wednesday Ing to visit relatives, Mr. bant remained here but Mr. r returned {„ Omaha the Wednesday, May 31. was the closing event of the school year for St. Patricks school. On that day Rev. Francis Doyle, the Dominican Nuns who are the teachers, nearly all of the school children and quite a number of the parents forgot their worries and went to Porters Lake where tbey had a picnic. H was an Ideal day and place and they all enjoyed hemselves immensely at roller skating, swinging, boating, and other amusements. The following ladles prepared a delicious dinner for the Sisters and Rev. Father Doyle: Mrs. T. O. O'Connor. Mrs. Bernard Slater. Mrs. Herbert Sullivan, Mrs. A. J. Clark. Mrs. Carrie Head, and Mrs. E. P. Laughlln. Some were unable to attend but sent their Part of the dinner and a representative to help serve It. It was very much enjoyed. Everyone who was present seemed to think It was the most enjoyable picnic they had ever had Harold James Hatotd FJemtn*. son of Mf. and Mfg. Rossell Fiemfn*. ww torn neat Emerson, fto*. 2», 1932, and dted in tfce hospital in Iowa city, May 81, 1933. tv. to**"*! 86rtl <*8 were held In the North Grove school house Friday, jone 8, at 2 o'clock p. «. eondttcted by Ret. Jos. F. stllle, pastor of the Baptist church In Emerson. Bnrial %as in the North Grove cemetery. Card O f Thanks tVe desire in this way to express our heartfelt thanks to our friends and neighbors for their sympathy and help at the time of the death and funeral of our oved one. Mr. and Mrs. A. O. Fleming Russell Fleming Mg« Mfttf Brown Pioneer Resident ol Mill* County EASE THREE • W»»»»M*^ vsuiu* i«t* .*» ? assed a * ay May 25> ! pw « 1933, at the age of eighty-two' had been in r * t* —T-T * ' '"T^f *f tt>9 i a " d fewr da *-! «Men™«th e*f»* Her* jfl 18S?. Bfaji.J "'«««Prtn*rt the year 1S57 1 »..— «* . -'. iyiea the deceased «it«« with her par- 2$; 27 in May *» ,hv Howard Hush Win* Honor* at Grinnell Mrs. Mary Bro*n, mother of dren. down the Mississippi known and loved by a large clr- i teacher cle of friends. Howard Hush. Junior in Grinell college, and a son of Sena- or Homer Hush of this district, as been awarded the $100 Theore Marburg prize for the best ssay written by a Grlnnell stu- ent on the topic of International rganlzatlon, according to word ent out by Grlnnell college. His essay was one of eleven given the Judges and was Judged first on content, style, and general effect. He Is majoring In history and has written a number of essays, look reviews, and short sketches for the College lit jTary magazine the Tanager. The services were In charge of Rev. j. F. Bingaman, pastor of the Methodist church, assisted by ReV. L. A. Llppltt, pastor of the Congregational charch. Burial was in the Glenwood cemetery. The pall bearers were W. S. DeMoss, J. H. Rhoades, Herb Snuf- fln, Guy Mayberry. Ward Baker, and Ed Mendenhall. Among the attendants were Attorney Ellsha Starbuck. who more than slity years ago was a teacher at Old Pacific City; and Mrs. Brown, then a girl of seventeen, went to school to him. Mrs. Brown came here when Mills county was but little settled and shared all the privations and At the age of seventeen years she was converted and joined the Presbyterian church at Pacific curc at Pacific City later transferring her mem- 1 b bershlp to Glenwood Congregational church in which she retained her membership at the time of her death. She was married to Thomas Hartson Brown. Sept. 19. 1868, the Methodist parsonage at two .children preceded her In dpnth: Clara at the agp of one year and one day. son. Walter S., Sept. 15, 192S; sl?*o a _ - .—•••*... . Samuel F^h ?A 1014 She leaves to moorn her pass-' i»i3. • Ing: two sisters. Bessie Plermont A host of * n f Ne1 ' e Clark of Sacramento. ] bors monrn her ut ,. allu , cam.; her children: Maud (Jo-; friendly word and helpful adviM heen. Bnrchard, Nebr.; Grace Pel- *HI be missed by all who knew ham. Crab Orchard. Nebr.; Clyde! and loved her. Brown, Crab Orchard. Nebr.; Hat- 1 "-' tie and Nellie and Thomas Alii- British Idea of tariff ngreement son at home; Kyle Brown. Moxle; seems to bo that If fncle Sam City. Wash.; also seven grand- W "I cancel fhf> sum John Bull ch dren and twenty great grand | owes him. John Bull will then be chtldren - I f lad t° »WP «P « lot more goods Herju.sb.nd. Thomas Hartson.' L^uS' a ' S ° " Bwl <"> r ««« at Glenwood, and In this city has lived the remainder of life. she her She was a loyal member of the Knights Templars, which was organized in the early days of Glenwood. She has lived a IsW&arin a Dirt Farmer which has threatened to eclipse the Morgan investigation and the Administration Recovery bill. It all started a week ago when Representative Thomas Ulanton of Texas made the statement on the floor of the House that the Mills countlan know nothing about agriculture. To say that .... u . cu „,, luo yi,rations ana sue has lived a »nn«iat.,*t t ; "»••«•"""•". iu say mat experiences of the early pioneers. Christian life was a S!l«.^ *. !i Bny Mllls countla n ™>"d She could recount many Interest- devoted h» H,^» ..... ^ . •— - devoted mother and helpful neighbor, kind and thoughtful of all who came In contact with her. "To know her was to love her." - „ .....»» v-uu untill WUIIIU be dangerous but to say It to Wearln. with no smile, was fatal Congressman Wearln was defending the Work of the International Agricultural Institute In Rome when the Texan made the "dirt" farmer an they conversed In the cloak room. "I was ploughing corn on the north so when you were down here snvlns HIP country," Wearln told him and furthermore won a point for the famed altitude of Iowa corn as compared to Texas' stalks. Mllls countlans know well that Wearln was a farmer. He was born and rpnrpd on tho home Placo north of Hastings nnd has even been since his rise In politics a "dirt" farmer. Jlmmle Laughlln spent Sunday In Malloy with friends. Miss Catherine Ryan of Tarklo, Mo. and Miss Ida Delehant of snenandoah are visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Micheal Delehant and getting acquainted with their new niece. -- Sparks of Omaha it Decoration Day here with c>j mother, Mrs. Ida Cassell. t\ Mrs. T. Q. O'Connor and 4»epbew, James, left last week for Bloomfield, Nebr, where she expected to spend a few days look-i Jng after business and visiting i with her uncle. Jerry Horrlgan, I - of Los Angeles, Calif, who is also • there on business, Mrs. A. J. Clark and sons, Edward and A. 'J., accompanied by Mrs. Ed Horrlgan. drove to Council Bluffs Sunday to attend th graduation of her nephew, Qeorgi Oilmore, Jr, from St. Franca echool. Mrs. Ivan Malmburg who baa been critically ill for the past three weeks is now on the menc and it is hoped she is out of danger. The bridge men are busy building a. new bridge Just west of the railroad near the James Laugh}in home. Mrs. Carrie Head spent Sunday with her daughter, Mrs. Eddie Outschenritter, and husband. Mr. and Mrs. Pat Maher, Mae. JJmmett, and Gerald spent Thursday in Council Bluffs consulting physicians in regard to Mr. Maher's health. The game warden picked up quite a bunch of fishers on Walnut creek Jast week who were fishing without licenses. Sister Marie Phillips and Sis. ter lujphraize, Dominican Nuns here, leit Monday top sioux City Whwe they will spend part of their vacations. rs, Ljzzie Largent of Hast. has spen^t the past'two weeks _.,,J«» sure for her stster, Mrs. Jim Hays, who is quite ill. 'Mrs. Anthony Sauer and brothers, Oeorge and Alton Leahy, an4 "-'- parents, Mr. SUM} Mrs. Will Mr. and Mrs. Henry Skahlll of Omaha drove down Sunday and spent the day here with relatives. Donald McGargill, son of Mrs. Fanny McGargill, | 8 home on a thirty day furlough from the U. S. Navy. He is stationed at Coro— J i, Calif.;.- »^ >f >,i^ ;w Miss Gladys Nicholas went to Sidney last Thursday where she attended the rural eighth grade graduation. Mrs. Allle Ryan and Mrs. Carrie Head went to Council Bluffs Monday, May 29, to attend the graduation of Miss Bon Ryan from the Mercy hospital with the senior class of nurses. This makes two Imogene students to receive diplomas, Miss Ryan in nursing and Joe Leahy in law. Ed Maher and family and Tea Germar and family spent Sunday in the home of T. F. Maher, LOUIS MEYER WINS Indianapolis Speedway Race with Tydol Gasoline and Veedol Motor OH of ts attena tbe Willie,'youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. T. F, Maher, has been laid up for several days from slipping and cutting his knee severely on a broken ink bottle. Most of the farmers are through plowing the first time and many have started the second time. Quite a number have been putting up their first cutting of alfalfa. Home grown strawberries are now on and everyone reports a good crop if rain comes. Many say there will be more than usual. They are selling at ?}.75 and fg a crate, The Dominican Nuns enter* alned the Franciscan Nuns of Shenandoah at a four course dinner at the convent here Sunday. John Laughlin trucked a load of hogs to Omaha Monday for Andrew Delehant. Andrew accompanied him on the trip. Miss Dora Gladwln O f Tabor is here visiting the Misses Pauline a»4 Ruby Hank} 8 s, Mrs. Rose Wima» wfap ow been at her home here recovering frp» a goitre eperattoa went t/ Council Bluffs Saturday to se her physician. He fouad her (jjtioa very satisfactory Ja-iftw, Yteeeat si— her home and Miss twaea ts " wins the Indianapolis Speedway Classic! ,..42 cars started ... 14 finished , . , but the winner, Louis Meyer, was the only one in the race using TYDOL gasoline and VEEDOL motor oil, LOUIS MEYER WONI.. .TYDOL WON! VEEDOL WONI And every motorist can have the same power, the same speed and the same protection that won for Louis Meyer, TYDOL gives you hi-test, [anti-knock power; VEEDOL protects your motor at airspeeds and engine temperatures, For VEEDOL is 100% Pennsylvania at its finest; heat-proof, cold-proof, 99 9/10% carbon*free. Qncemore-TYDQL and VEEDOL back «P every statement of superiority with proof-AND WHAT PROOF! PROVE IT TODAY,,,m YOUR OWN CAR TYDOL'VC MOTOR OIL v * MH, GASOLINE

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