The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on June 29, 1933 · Page 6
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 6

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Malvern, Iowa
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Thursday, June 29, 1933
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Page 6
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•*,»-•? THE MALVERN LfcAbfeft. EMERSON ' iBj^-^it.m^ fcrawmn Claw of 1931 Held Reprtion Friday Evening The Class of 1931 of the Emerson high school enjoyed a re- nnlon Friday evening at the Chaatatifjna park in tied Oak. A picnic supper -was the main feature and a very happy evening was spent together. The entire class was present: Edith Bass, Winnlfred Hatfleld, Minnie Smith, Hardware Stofe t»et Cent Emerson again has an e*ctas- Ive hardware store. The Hayes Hardware store was moved here last week from Corning and they have opened np for business In the bnlldlng recently vacated by the Clover Farms store on the south side of the street. Wayne Hayes Is manager and In active Mrs. Corlis Nelson, Horace Che- charge of the store and they ex- the fimerson State b*n* *** released (mother twenty per cent of the!* tfnre deposftt effective Jtrne 28. fnf* comes f* nfe* time for ta* payfnt and other necessities and fs greatly appreciated by I heir depositors, this Is the second release they hate made. Imogene • S.E. Mills ney, Wayne Cole. Dean Coates, Ployd Gibson. Frederick Larson, Darwin Hascall, Adrian Wookey, and Chester Cooper, and Snpt. and Mrs. B. H. Paxson. Others present were Marlon Evans, Mrs. Wayne Cole. Misses Fay Tomlln- son, Maxlne Shaw, Katherine Anderson, Charlotte Roese. Lawrence Smith, and Bob Nelson. ! pert to have their formal open- Ing next Saturday when they will have their stock all arranged and ready for business. They have a nice clean stock of shelf and builders hardware, aluminum ware, enamel ware, and cutlery and also a very nice Emerson 10, treyUoT 6 The E»er«0n ball team went to Treynor Snnday where they defeated the Treynor team by a score of 10 to 6. Huntsman and Graham were the battery for Emerson and they allowed the Trey- norites but sit hits while they scored ten off their opponents. Next Sunday they play Elliott In Emerson. Violet Edie Wins Free Scholarship in Chillicothe School Violet Edie, valedictorian 'of line of the new "Ovenvrare" so popular now. They also handle a large line of machinery repairs and expect to cater Jo the farmer trade of this vicinity and add to their add other kinds later. Homer Listen and son of Omaha are visiting in the home of his mother, Mrs. Emma Liston. J. L. Evans returned home i business trip to Kansas City. Mo. Jim Huntsman has been having trouble with his arm and Dr. C. C. Madsen took him to the 1m- At their opening next Saturday j rpsef - w e hope Mr. Huntsman re- thf-y will give every lady customer! P a ' ns , the ft "' u , 8e ,° f h |s arm a nice stainless steel paring knife. With every purchase of ed a free scholarship due to her high honor and excellency of scholarship in her choice of a commercial, shorthand, or telegraph course at Chillicothe Business college, Chillicothe, Mo. Miss Violet Edie received the j cTudeTVeV'quaTt'galvanized Vail! sch ° o1 frlends following letter from Congress- j for onlr nfne cents as a gpe cial m«n Otha D. Wearin which she bargain for Saturday, prizes very highly: Vou are al) | nv | te d to visit June 19, 1933. the | r Btore . hospital in Omaha Tuesday to have it broken over and t«ra** ChOoftnor, flejftew (6* Mr*, f. 6. O'Connor, trad ftis Cnevrolet taupe stoteh from a shott distance from where fee w«s afttfttt wattning the rwlnwHerS at tfee pool fti the 8hen*ftddah fair grounds last Thursday evening, it was Wot fifteen mlnfftes from the tline he left the caf that fee looked for ft and found It gone. He at once notified police and broadcasting stations. Friday morning: Phillip O'iJowd -*i»6 lives about three miles southeast ef Imogene happened to see the car behind the Frank Bradley or Rice schoo honse. White it is only a little ways to the Bradley home they could not see It. O'Dowd went to the Bradley home and the police were notified where the caf was. tt was completely stripped of everything that could be taken, even the license plates. No clues have yet been found. Insurance was carried on the car. Marion and Jack .Evans plan to leave Wednesday on a motor fifty cents or more they will In- tr) P to Winnipeg, Canada to visit Miss Violet Edie, Kmerson, Iowa, My Dear Miss Edie: 1 want to congratulate you upon being valedictorian of your graduating class. I also want to congratulate you upon your excellent record as » scholar. It is very fine indeed for one to have achieved such notable grades. Your adaptability to study will be a great asset to you through the coming years. With best regards to you, I am, Sincerely, Otha D. Wearin, Member 73rd Congress. Miss Marjorle Brlggs of Omaha spent the week end here in the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Brlggs. Mrs. Iva Patterson of Omaha spent the week end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Randolph Salmons. Dr. and Mrs, n. B. Tubbs and daughter, Pauline, returned home Saturday from Evanston, 111. where they rislted his sister. They also visited the Century of Progress Exposition last week. Pauline accompanied them, home to apend her vacation here. *~ There was a Urge delegation -of Methodist ladles went to the country home of Mr. and Mrs. John Russell southwest of town Wednesday afternoon to attend a kenaington. Mrs. Leona Pickerel has accepted a position in the Coppage lunch room and began work last week. Roscoe Greenwood went to Omaha and brougut Mr, and Mrs. H. E. Greenwood and son, Berkley, and Mrs. Roacoe Greenwood home from the Imannuel hospital. Berkley was ill with pneumonia following the measles but is Improving nicely now. Mrs. Roscoe Greenwood was his special nurse. Mrs. Mae Nelson and daughters, Wanda and Jean, left Friday for Vlllisca where they have secured work on a farm. Fan-is Cottrell of WalthUl. in Nebr. came Thursday to visit home of his sister, Mrs. Bert HunUman. Mrs. Omaha visitor Friday. C. Coppage was an Mrs. Phoebe Smith has moved her household goods back to her home In Emerson vacated by M. E. Cupp. Mrs. T. H. Beals and children left last Wednesday for Tacoma, Wash, to visit her parents. The Beals live at the booster station northwest of town. Those going from here to visit the Order of the Eastern Star at Red Oak Tuesday evening were Mr. and Mrs. Paul Carson, Mr. and Mrs. K. A. Evans, Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Patrick, Mrs. Minnie Whfsler, and Misses Grace and Leona Dlxon. Born — To Mr. and Mrs. Kirby Jackson, June 20, a little daughter. This makes four little girls in the Jackson home. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Meyers and daughter, Jacqueline, of McCook, Nebr. left Saturday for their home after spending the week In the home of her mother, Mrs. Clara McDowell. Miss Susie Grayson, R. N., accompanied Mrs. Arthur Johnson to her home at Valley, Nebr. Thursday for a visit there. AUene Bo«w»U returned^iom* the first of the week from Corn- Red Oak Red Shirts Visit in Community American Lesion Caravan Boost July 4th Program The Red Shirts took this city by storm last Wednesday, No, they were not Mussolini's men or Hitler's nazls, they were the enthusiastic boosters for Red Oak's Fourth of July celebration who arrived by motor caravan in their swing over southwestern Iowa. Garbed In red shirts, blue collars, white cuffs and topped off with white ties and white caps, the American Legion boys of Red Oak visited the business district, greeted friends, sold tickets and spread good will for their annual Independence day program. More than 100 men came in 20 cars. Red Oak's Fourth of July celebration, which has become as traditional and popular as Sidney's Rodeo, will overshadow previous schedules despite the depression. The day's program is crammed with tree entertainment. It includes sports events,, ball daylight arid, electrical p dances, band concerts, swimming, weeks with her grandparents. Avis remained for a longer visit. Mrs. Richard Crofton and mother, Mrs. L. L. Scott, went to Macedonia Friday to visit in the home of the latter'a son, C. L. Scott. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Oglevle and Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Knight and daughter, Helen, attended the Mills County Carriers' association at Silver City Friday evening. Rev, and Mrs. L. E. Ripley drove to Murray Monday evening where Mr. Ripley performed the marriage ceremony for a former parishoner, Miss Margaret Arml- tage. Mrs. Emll Hulteen and daughters, Esther and Mildred, of Omaha spent Saturday here with friends. The Epworth Leaguers bad another Fellowship meeting at the Methodist church Sunday evening at 6 o'clock. There were about forty present and following the meeting they drove to Hastings to assist In the services there. SATURDAY, JULY i it Hardware Store A COMPLETE line of Shetf an( j BuUdew , * .* Hardware, Enameiware, Aluminum and Ovenware, Paints an 4 Machinery Repairs, Ing program, picnics, and a $1600 fireworks display, featuring Custer's last stand. There is enter* talnment for the whole family all day. The entire program of fun la covered with a gate admission of 50c. Miss Louise Sheldon of Percl- val Who taught in the Imogene high school the past year Visited In the home of Mr. and Mrs. Kelly Bolton Wednesday, Farmers In this locality are nearly all through making hay and many are laying by corn. Small grain is ripening fast. Robert Berlin has his wheat cut and shocked and many other will cut their grain before the first of the week. Jack Carey of Panama came Saturday and spent Sunday here with his brother-in-law, Herbert Sullivan, and family and to get his daughter, Margaret, who has been here visiting for sometime. Wednesday. Harry Comstock, 'carrier on Route 2, has a new Chevrolet coupe. Beatrice and Sam Bolton were blsltors In the T. F. Maher home Sunday evening. Frank Miller made a business trip to Omaha Friday. Mrs. Ronald Benson and children of Council Bluffs who have been here visiting Her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 8. B. Hankins, for the past week, left Sunday morning for her home. Her sister, Miss Ruby Hankins, accompanied her home for a visit, j • ••Tirjsi-ii KPTF mrmwfmm. ^ at wyiBafftt Ifew, Baft toefen*ni, formerly of Imogene, died At Ms ftotn* Omaha Tuesday, Jnue to, after ten day Illness. Death w*s dire to pneumonia although be suffered a paralytic stroke oft lane 10 and he has been in faffing health for two years of more, tie was always around and very active however until taken with the stroke. Dan Delehant wag bom in Cin- cinatti, Ohio, March 6, 1888, he being seventy years, three months and fourteen days old at the time of his death. When a very small child he moved with his parents to Dnbuqne county, Iowa, and at the age of eight years moved to Imogene and here he grew manhood. In 1884 he went to to Goodland, Kan. where he hone- steaded. There he met and ttar> ried Miss Hattie Snider. To this union twelve children were bom: eight boys and foaf girls. Three children died In infancy and Roy died in 1903. John and James of Beatrice, Nebr.; Charley, Bnr-» nard, and Marlon of Omaha; Ed of Council Bluffs, Mrs. Gladys «S *« tfr* I iftffy lot it Mr. D*T«Bttrt w*« a Wsfto* teri *ft* fra* ro*ny wfcr! w&o *re ssrfy id nm &* alt p*thy id tfrfe ftefettlA Btifiingteii {M Modern in Railway History Definite ofdets w«fe Issued today by Edward PtyM, Vice-President of the Burlington 4 Quincy ttailfoad, fof the steel, motet-driven train fcy the Bndd Manafaetarlttg eampany of Philadelphia. the equipment tt thd last n motorized development railway passenger tratel. rain will 6e a three-section ar* icnlated Unit, operating oh four 4-wheet trucks instead of the normal sit trucks used in ft eonteft* ional three-car train. The train is designed along efo-dynamic tines, and from the tandpoinf of accommodations rill weigh lesi than half ft steam rain of like capacity, tt wilt be capable of making one hundred nd twenty miles an hour, It will wilt «Sj vKppiiilslI yrsjrjf SSjitrfett ^ •<m fXXttfl Cl jfalsgL 'MM&Mjt, jfi^|£ 1WW ILMFU WItf IHre*. fcrfttM* tot practical opefirttng tt* ffite&re* t» !« this etlrtefB at MMMUMk it adaptable a&d tn ofganirfng thte train and ranting si>e«ncaUoH* for It* rtructton, etpeft* in «igln«ertnt, ratif&ad bpetation, for The Bt VtRfUl Of AJ* TlON directed to me from the *e« *f the derk of th§ Bookenhouser, also of Council be powered by a blesei electric £M*« .J * te MMl " !fl Bluffs, and Mrs. Frances Kala«- *» JET **,- i.Lf jSSSL^J5rv5 M!l!s Ceunty, Iowa, taken us the Court of Mills County, towa oft * Judgment obtained in Mid couM, on the i8tl» day « itme, 1983, iti fatet of 0. S, Wteelef as Plaintiff and against Robert it Peirson et ai M Defendant, for the sum of 18,223.64 and costs, taxed at $110.2t and acCruini? costs, t hate letted ttpon the fol- fteal estate situated In Bluffs, and Mrs. Frances Kalas- kaske of Omaha, together with his wife survive. He Is also survived by three brothers and two sisters, Mike of Bhenattdoah, Miss Anna, Andrew and Johnny of bull, Blue Springs, Nebr., all of whom were present at his funeral, besides many grandchildren and other relatives. After leaving Goodland, Kan. Mr. Delehant settled in Gage county, Nebr. where he resided for thirty-six years and was one of the wealthiest land owners In that county. About twelve years ago he moved to Omaha where he purchased several fine residences In St. Johns parish and In »ne of these he spent the remainder of his life. The body was taken immediately to Beatrice where the funeral was held Thursday morning it 9 o'clock from the Catholic — » jr^-— ••>•—-•»•»« mrf K* «^IOO*3C V7IQVbt IV engine, the latest development in Diesel engines by the Wlnton fin* glne Works, a division of General Motors. The power unit is an eight-in-line, two-cycle, 600 hotse power, engine. A Diesel engine similar to the one planned for Burlington use is now on exhibition in the General Motors build- Ing at A Century of Progress. This will be the first time in rail* road history that an engine of this type will be used in this country in rail car operation. This new motorized train represents months of survey, investigation, and tests conducted Jointly by the Burlington engineers and experts of General Motors and subsidiaries. The engine will burn oil, with total elimination of carburetors which are necessary where distillate or gasoline is used at an operating fuel. Property of said Defendant to satisfy said execution to-wit: The North'East Quarter (NEK) of the South-West Quarter (8WU) of Section Seventeen (It) Township Seventy-Three (78) Korth Range Forty (40) West of the 6th P, M. Containing 40 Acres according to Government Survey. All in Mills County, Iowa, and will offer the same for sale to the highest bidder for cash in hand at the Court House in Glenwood, towa, on the 16th day of July A. D., 1633, between the hours of 9 o'clock A, M. and 4 o'clock P. M. of said day, com* meneing at 10 o'clock A. M. of said day, when and where due attendance will be given by the undersigned. Dated at Olenwood, Iowa, this 14th day of June A. D. 1983, W. B. DeMoss, 49-s. Sheriff of Mills County. woivunw, ui iniwuurj; r vailey^were,, here one day last week on business. They reported it much dryer around Missouri Valley than : here. . ; Addy'a Store put in a fine new meat refrigerator recently which will keep their meat in first class shape and adds greatly to the ap- I pearance of the store. The famed 168th Infantry Robert and Donald Cahlll spent band of Council Bluffs will be on hand to play stirring music, and lead the noon and dusk parades. Red Oak and CJarinda meet in a baseball game In the morning. Stanton and Red Oak and Shen- andoaa and Treynor meet on the diamond in the afternoon for puraes. Dave Haun's 12-piece or- cheatra will play for the pavilion dancing. FREE A Stainless Steel Paring Knife to every lady owtomer who makes a purchase at the open' ing of the New Hardware Store on next 8«tur» , My 1st, A 10 4}t» Galv aaiaed Pail wiUiMw.^t.ww......,,..^ with every purv K **e of 50o oVmwe, Night Horse Racing to Be Feature of State Fair Des Molnes, la., June 20, Special: Night horse racing on an illuminated track will be introduced for the first time in Iowa this summer at the J933 Iowa State Fair, it was revealed in first plans announced here Tues> a few days last week with tUelr grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Cabin. Francis Hughes and father, Johnny Hughes, drove to Walnut last Monday where he visited with his sister, Mrs. P. N. Webber and family. His father remained for a couple of weeks visit with his daughter but Francis returned home Tuesday, The free show given by the merchants on Tuesday evening was not so largely attended as it was not so widely known. Those who were there, reported it to be very good. Miss Anna Delehant and brothers, Andrew And Johnny, were supper guests of their brother, Mike, and family in Pbesaodoab j . — Wednesday evening, where Mike 1 day by exposition officials. joined them enroute to attend the At least two running races will funeral of their brother, Da», at be held every night of the fair from Aug. ?6 through Aug. 31, In addition to relay'races, Roman standing races, chariot rapes, "chuck wagon" races, the wild* west rodeo, fireworks show, hip- Beatrice, Nebr,, Thursday morning. Ralph Archer, made the trip with them. They returned Thursday night. In all their ney (hey found H i« dry aa.lt ia here and crops Buffering. podrome, and other evening en- Misses Gladys, JJsly and tertainment features previously announced. In announcing plans for bring-, | ing night horse racing to Iowa this summer, fair officials stated that this innovation bag been a sensation at leading eastern tracks during the past year. The decision here was made «fter u*» tensive inyastigattos extending over a period »f tft» ia»t j^ months. Reports shewed that night racing in «om» section* has achieved the same wide ponu. larity as eight tooth*!! and aigW baseball, ^d oJloteli are e*p*ct. ing the innovation to Increase evening atteadaawj ftt tba fair to a marked degree. The night racing fir«gnm« vlll not curtail In any *»y lh» thy Bryant ti«ite4 the Kelly May, Mi sa LoreUS Mfther 8«Bsar4 in the Leu Out Mr, and. M visitor* Martin Mlcheaj, >\ home (A Emerge ;!A»| '* WORKMAN'S Su With the SUMMER barely "Ushered in" and witlk the trend of SHOE PRICES steadily upward, OPPORTUNITY NOW CONFRONTS you with a DOUBLE STRENGTH APPEAL, OUR ENTIRE STOCK of SUMMER SHOES (and many suitable the year around) go into this SALE, .Women's WHITE and BLONDE straps, pumps, and oxfords as well as all SPORT OXFORDS and SANDALS go in this SALE, Most of the SUMMER, Js yet before you j everyone is wearing "Whites" and "Sports"; many wholesalers and retailers are now short of whites, and this Oj^pRTWIITY affprds you EXCEPTIONABLE BARGAINS, Listed here are only a few of the RECORD BARGAINS that we will offer ia tWs EXTBA-0R.WNARY EVENT, June 30 to July 8 WOMEN PRICES ARE CASH MEN Flortheim Oxford* , $4,85 "T" BuckJand -".-" ., • Kid at,,,—- >5 Whit* Kid PUMPS TT wff*~'p4lsj5 ! 4'',4

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