The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on June 15, 1933 · Page 5
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 5

Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 15, 1933
Page 5
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I^WA. JUKI t§, tm PAGEFlVt Phone. l&Q the Leader Is anxious to get ftewi of ALL the social Affairs ot M a 1 v e r n and surrounding countryside. If yon give a dinner for friends, of ft party, of any social function please phone 100 and tell us of it. We will appreciate It very much. Please phone as soon after the event as possible. Thank you) .Announce >f« fringe Taking Place in February Mr. and Mrs. Charles Alberts announcing the secret mar- are rlage of their daughter, Ruth Ellen Llndsey, to Terry L. Sullivan A group enjoying & picnic Saturday evening In tie Candell timber totrthwest of town Included Mr. and Mr*. Leonard Dnval, Mr. and Mrs. Austin Bass, Mr. anrt Mrs. Dan Beaton, Mr. and Mrs, Evan S^aln, Mr. and Mrs. Verne Dnnn, Misses Helen Marshall and Berntce Caudell and Max Ireland and Ralph Bower. After the picnic they went to the Bower home where they played ball games and caide. Picnic ftt F»ir Ground* Mr. and Mrs. John Micheals and family and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Asman and family of Council Bluffs were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Kunce and enjoyed picnicking at the fair grounds. Mr. Mfcheals is superintendent of the International Harvester company at Council Bluffs. Honors First Birthday Mrs. Lloyd Mnlholland entertained on Friday compllraentaiy to her daughter's birthday. Those i of Shenandoah. The wedding took j sharing the honors were Jane place on Friday, Feb. 24, at the Dalrymple, Roger Landis, Donald Ralhe, Evelyn Knop, Jaquetlne Anderson, Jimmy Swanson, Roband the honoree, Mulholland. Other Presbyterian parsonage in Mary- vllle, Mo. The couple were attended by the brother of the' «rt Salyers, groom, George D. Sullivan, and; Beverly Ann wife of Shenandoah. The bride is a graduate of Malvern high school, class of 1929, and for the past three years has taught in the rural schools of Mills county. The groom Is the eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Sullivan of Shenandoah. He is a graduate of Oakdale, Nebr. high school and for the past two years has been employed in the O. P. Skaggs System store in Shenandoah. Mr. and Mrs. Sullivan left Saturday evening for Spencer to visit at the home of the former's brother and wife, Mr. and Mrs. R. W, Sullivan. They will be at home after June 16 in the Case Apartments at 603 Church street, in Shenandoah, [ guests were their mothers, Mrs. Glen Dalrymple, Mrs. Lloyd Lan- dls, Mrs. Charles Ralne, Mrs. Louis Knop, Mrs. Leonard Anderson, Mrs. Raymond Swanson, and Mrs. Wallace Salyers. O. B. B. to Meet Next TuMday Silver Urn Chapter, Order the Eastern • Star will meet regular monthly session next Tuesday evening, June 20, In the Masonic Hall. Mrs. Darlce Hilton, W. M. Eva Spelbrlng . Wed Soon '•••"'.;• ' : • '••'. ' " >? Mr. and Mrs. Live Wire Club is Entertained Here Malvern and Tabor Hostesses; Dinner at Tea Room A prettily appointed dinner was served at the Malvern Tea Room Thursday night when the Malvern and Tabor members of the Live Wire club of the Iowa-Nebraska Light and Power company were hostesses to the Red Oak district Live Wire club. The hostesses were Mrs. Vern Crook, Mrs. Ralph Binnall, Mrs. Frank Austin, and Miss Helen Marshall ot Malvern, Mrs. Grace of Silver City have announced the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Eva, to C. L. Day ot Omaha. The wedding will take place July 1. They will live in Omaha. Miss Spelbring, who is a graduate of the University of Nebraska, Clapper and Mrs. D. R. Watson ot Tabor. Besides the hostesses there were thirty-one guests present from Corning, Vlllisca, >i'| Grlswold, Red Oak,"and Malvern.' G. A. Spelbring I The color scheme which was pink, green, and white was carried out in the table decorations and baskets of summer flowers. After the delicious three course dinner, the club adjourned to the Iowa-Nebraska Light and Power company office for a short business meeting which was pre- has been a teacher in the Council! sided over by Miss Helen Mar- Bluffs schools the past two years.' shall, president, and Miss Doro Honor Birthdays \ Wlliim Families Maid Anmial Meet Sunday, June 4 tfescendants of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Wilson Have Retmion; 95 Present The descendants of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Wilson, pioneer residents of Anderson township, hetd their annual reunion and get together meeting this year on the old home farm, now owned by John Wilson, where they assembled Snnday, Jnne 4, In the beatt- tlfnl timber near the old home. There were ninety-five of the relatives and friends present and the meeting was fully up to the average of these annual affairs they have held for a number of years past. At noon a big picnic dinner was served of all the good things to eat that one could Imagine and there was plenty and to spare. No depression In that dinner, although they managed to depress a considerable amount of It, before they finished. After dinner the younger people enjoyed a game of Indoor baseball and the older people Just visited and had a general good time. At the business session presided over by the President, Leonard zBtBAMENDMENT — IFtinWa! Services let Horace Trratsday Pierce, the were elected following for the officers ensuing year; Mrs. Charley Boles, Glenwood, president. Claude E. Wilson, Henderson, secretary. It was voted to hold next year's meeting at the same place the first Sunday in June. John Wilson and son, Ben, had cleared the grounds nicely, arranged the tables and benches and a big swing for the children. They displayed the old cradle in which all the older Wilson children had been rocked, also Grandfather W. B. Wilson's old chair. Perry Wilson had a display of old relics including an Indian tomahawk, home made harness names, and a hand made axe. At the close ot the meeting the entire company formed a circle and sang "God Be With You Till We Meet Again," as a closing song. In addition to the relatives the following visitors were present: Miss Lorena Wills of Malvern, Mrs. Will Clark and Mr. and Mrs. Pleake and daughter of Oakland, Mr. and Mrs. Chet Burnbam of Omaha, and Miss Velma Wlnslow and Miss Betty Plumb ot Wesley The Pig and the Profits Mr, Business Mah: The only thing which holds back tho liquor trade from sinking its snout into your profits is the Eighteenth Amendment. Stand by the Eighteenth Amendment and you can reasonably expect the Supreme Court to protect your business, even against the beer trade which has been legalized but Is not yet constitutional. Tear down the Eighteenth Amendment and you are tearing down the fence which protects your business. 4-H Club Girl* f whether there is another county Go to Ames Tuesday' ln tne 8tate that win be Rble to Strahan Alumni Picnic* Graduates 100 Gather in the Hummell Woods to Welcome Claw of 1933 """" M. Wilson had birthdays the past week so on Sunday thirty friends met at the Wilson home and had dinner together in honor of these events. Those present were: Messrs, and Mesdames M. R. Cunningham, Louis pass, Glen Seeger, Austin Bass, p. O. Cunningham, Will Bower, Leonard Pu- val, and Floyd Rhoades, and Charles L. Wilson, Ralph Power, Bass, Lyle Seeger, Paul Seeger, Mr, and Mrs, Everett Buckingham and Mrs, IA Veda Andrews of Auburn, Nebr., Mfss Mary Supple ot Pacific Junction, Miss BJ«HQbe States of Rlppey, and j|r. fl»4 Jfrs, B, B, Qbftn> bars and daughter, Charlotte, of Coanpli flluffe. Celebrate Anniversaries Celebrating the W«44i»g JHinl* Uf t and Mrs, HarJey B, 0 | and Mr> and M» W, aaljrera a mends ejj|o,ye4 a sjjnper , last Thursday *?ejtfs«f te the «ar« and Mn, J, W. MR *A4 Mr Mr,;i»a Mr* '.iBA^ W, Mr* jnul W, The Strahan high school alumni association held their annual meeting last Sunday at which L. W. time they gathered In the Hum- Boehner, donor of the Malvern mell woods north of Strahan for Municipal Swimming Pool, was a big picnic dinner and a welcome introduced to the club and ex- to their, ranks of the class of tended the courtesy of the pool 11933. to the club for a picnic or party, i Nearly 100 were present when This invitation was seconded by they assembled at the picnic Mrs. Marie Alstrope on behalf of | grounds, including the graduates the park board. Miss Frances Thomas announced the results of a merchandising contest which the club had been sponsoring. Then F. E. O'Mailey, district manager, presented two five dollar checks to the two girls doing the outstanding work in the contest, These were awarded to Miss Buena Sundstrow of Corning and Miss Marshall At the conclusion ot this meet- Ing the club united with the men employees for their Employee Educational Training school, -In all there were nearly employees and wives ot employees present, The Wve Wire club is a worth while organization sponsored by the jowa*Nebraska Light and company and u composed of the women employees and the wires 0| the wen employees of the cqnjpany, U is not purely a wrgaateattea for talks and programs are as a» important A part fit their meet* ta«s 48 tbe Bide- The group ordinarily meets in Red Oak. Vltitpr» Hcr» from the W«i* tjie past ftwb, Calif, a»d daughter , Miw flJftdys OpJaer, who teases - " ™m fcjlg^ftt, WM of the previous classes and their families, some of their teachers and friends and the class ot 1933. At noon the big picnic dinner was served under the trees, they drove to Malvern where all enjoyed a swim in the municipal pool and a jolly good time to< gether, At the business session the fol« lowing officers were elected for the ensuing year; President, Mrs, Thelma Bayes Reed. Vice president, Parrell Costel- Jo, Secretary and treasurer, Ken> neth Allensworth. They voted that next year's meeting should he a banquet, Dr, J, 0, FolbU Here ViiUIng Old Friend* Pr, Jas, O, Fi)»ett el Water' town, So, Pale, came down from with Staffs Monday (or a Mrs. Charles Follett, Mrs. and gins, "Jim," AS he is more 8rly IJBOWB to the old 8»«8 was reared on the old Follett Uowe- Btea4 »ortb of town now owned by Fred Goote sad has many friends wbp are welcoming bin en to slsr here, Mr- Follett Je euroute ho»e from » coayeutloa at petroU, Mich, For years be &a» Ueld the Qfftce of %«§ aft UvUed guest of Kiwattiw» iu Couuoll wetilftte Past ftt KiWftBil Ol tua of Wluiiftifttft aud tU« County Agent Bruce KUpatrlck and County Girls' Club Leader Mm. Clinton Parker left early Tuesday morning with the 4-H girls' club represntatlves to attend the big parley at Ames. The party Included Mills county's corn queen, Jeannette Luther, Marjorie Ponner and Bernico Schoenlng of the Silverettoo, and Martlcla Davis and Anna Margaret Matthews of the Shamrocks, demonstration winners ot the past year, and the presidents of thi clubs as follows: Nora Summers of the- Silver Cloud, Lulu Bradley ot the Clover Leaf, Geneva Sell 'of the Wideawakes, Jennie Edlund of the Sllverettes, and Lois Wilson of the Clever Cooks. They are a bright lot of girls and as nice looking as they are present their equal. Of course they'll have a good time and get a lot of good out of the meeting and If Milts county's corn quoin Isn't selected as Iowa's corn queen, it will bo Just a case of mistaken judgment. Horace Dayton Newton, son of Lucius I. and Julia V. Newton, was born at Metamora, 111., Dec. 26, 1881, and departed from this life at his home in Malvern, Iowa, Jane 6. 1933, at 7:30 a. m., at the age of fifty-one years, fire months, and eleven days. Mr. Newton spent most of his life at farming in Nebraska, later moving to Moorcroft. Wyo.. where he was engaged in farming until four years ago, when he secured the position ns mail carrier and served until less thnn a year ago. at which time his health began failing. HP was married to Mabel U. Barritt on Aug. IS, 1932. Tliry made their home at Anrorit, Nebr., until April of this year, when they came to lire at Mal~ vern so Mrs. Newton could assist with the work and care of her mother whose health is very poor. On May IB he was taken to the Jennie Edmundson hospital )n Council Bluffs for treatment and was able to be brought home last Sunday but suffered a relapse <;nd died Tuesday morning. He was a genial, kindly soul, blessed with a fine senso of humor and a cheerful disposition which sustained him during the lorw months he battled to regain his onco former physical vigor. All that medical science know to do was done In .his behalf but it was of no avail. He la survived by his wife, two step-children, Arlene, age ten, and Marvin, seven; two sisters, Mrs. Lucy Lee, Pacific Junction; Mrs. Ida Klnnamon, Moorcroft, Wyo., and one brother, Orval, ot Omaha, besides other relatives and friends. Funeral services were held In i ho Community church at Pacific Junction Thursday afternoon. June 8, with Rev. T. J. 1'ottit In charge. Sttsle for the servkps was furnished by Mrs. Frank Boyle, witlk Mrs. Fred Wright at tho piano. Pallbearers were Panl Long, Fred Knhl Jr.. Earl, Earnle, Kl- nipr. and Richard Newton. Interment was made in tlio cemetery at Plattsmonth, Nebt. Meeting of Clover Farm Stores Held Here Monday F. A. Mulholland was nost to the directors and members ot the Missouri River Division of the Clover Farm Stores Monday evening In his store here. There were about fifty present. After the business meeting a social hour was held and later a buffet luncheon ot sandwiches, salad, cake, and coffee was served by Mesdames F. E. Mulholland, W. M. Hlett, J. A. Fletcher, D. O. bright and we very much doubt' Cunningham, and Miss Edna Lee. DeMHIe Brings Spectacle to Talkiea The first Cecil B. DeMllle epec- tacle-drama since the advent ot sound, "The Slcn of tho Cross," cornea Snnday and Monday at tha Empress Thenter. He made the greatest spectnclo of silent pictures, the memorablo "Ten Commandments." and en* tered the Hollywood lists anew determined to surpass even thai achievement. When Mr. DeMllle looked at the "rushes" of the neiv picture, he seemed content. Fredrlc March, as the heroic prefect of old Rome, sacrificing wealth, position, even life for love of a Christian martyr-maid, is said to have tho most virllo role of his career. Rllssa Landi, Claudette Colbert nnd Charles Laughton have the other principal roles. The story wns adapted to tho screen from the famous play by Wilson Barrett. Its principals nro supported by nn ensemblo of 7,500 extra players, thn greatest number used in any production since tho days of the silent drama. The American niblo Society reports that "a growing spirit of evangelism helped to make Japan one of tho most fertile areas for the sale of Bibles In 1932, and will again bo the scene ot a concerted Protestant drive for Bible culture In 1933." Perhaps, after all, tho Japanese are in China just to pass on tha gospel to the heathen. — Boston Transcript. Special Combination Rate PAD G.A A A ( CHOICE ROOM WITH PRIVATE BATH F OK 5t»«*«UU ) FREE 6ARA6E FOR YOUR CAR C VOII ] BREAKFAST, LUNCH AND DINNER E YOU ( FREE T|CKET T0 ANY THEATRB All of th» Abovt for Two Ptraoni, $7.00 Conant Hotel ^ Omaha U/M I WILL You Cannot Find a Better Trip to the, WORLD'S FAIR At Any Price than BEACON CITY Consider your trip to the fair from any angle — economy, convenience, or the opportunity you'll have to see the most of the fair — in every instance the advantage of going the Beacon Way cannot be overlooked. Beacon City offers you all the services and conveniences of a fine hotel, combined with the comfort of living in a beautiful, suburban country club; besides a completely worryless vacation, it offers you an unexcelled opportunity to learn about the fair and understand it while you are there, We believe that in no other way can you have so many opportunities |or pleasure and profit, combined with complete freedom to do what you please, when you please, in ft Country Club, After strenuous, ex- 4ays and nights at the fair, you will ?e» turn to the quiet and comfort of delightful cottages on the grounds of a beautiful country elub, YQU will And excellent beds, bedding, and complete maid service, Removed from the dirt end mm cf Chicago, you can sleep at Beacon €ity, In tfc§ morning there are walks to take about the grounds, golf or swimming for those who, an opportunity for a complete rest belong another day at the Fair, 9 Not a Worry in tbe World. You can forget yjour wmm fit Beacon City and spmd your time epjgyiBg the fair. Forget about trouble* some hotel rates — forget .about finding satis* factory restaurants for meals — forget about Chicago trtffie and getting back and forth to the fair every day »*» forget about tickets and standing in line to get them; all these are taken care 0! for you by Beacon City, You'll spend your time at the fair —not getting in and out of it, 9 You'll S* Twl6» M Muck II is hardly an oyer*Utem«it to *ay that the pemm who goes to the f»lf the Beacon Way will see twice §» much m tt\» <we who gow to the fair "M> hli own," It |» ImpoMlbJe to ol ill liitftt toU m tb» »y for Huhjj vbwt i|t UM vWUu« fe W am from building to building will only scratch the surface of the fair, Perhaps the greatest serv* ice rendered by Beacon City is that of the short morning talks about the fair and the sugges* tions how to see it, A daily bulletin is issued notifying Beacon City folks of the events of the day, Guides are always available, and will be stationed throughout the fair to help you if you wish, No other tour to the fair offers a service quite like this, (§A F'SttUy Uv*§ Together, Your family will be admirably provided for at Beacon City with a cottage all to yourselves — or, if your family or your group is particularly large «- with several cottages close together. Your privacy is complete, t iring the Children! By all means bring the jldren to s,ee the fair. JOon't worry about what to do with them in the mornings and at night, Beacon City provides nurses, counselors and su* pervisors for young folks of all ages. They will have special play and entertainment at Beacon City, When you go to the fair at night they will be taken care of, taken to supper, and Anally put to bed by trained young supervisors. it out, Can you go to the liir mojce cheaply if No, Can you go more conveutwutlyt No, Ami uowhwe but Beiu-un City eat) you nnd *u«h § eowutrxfcUen of tU« mm k$w to your vi»it rtally tho »v«ut of « Ufetlmw,

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