The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on August 17, 1933 · Page 1
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 1

Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 17, 1933
Page 1
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s v at'- 9 itfjt County Close* Year GROWS BIO COCTTft, tOWAf fmmst>AY, LEADER . from over tfcs Pleawht fttdfe VJ4"-^ • •' ','*! V^'l %i. v | rfStl "' 5&" 1 " ^ v%| ' *i™' I , r-i«v 4*; iir-ii * ** » heia ' lfi *» mach |*» it especially stressed Mitts |«6finty products and exhibits and *!—. -JflJgHlJ^ ^ g^fcfy Summers who worked eafly and late for its success is ~-—'- entitled to credit «d to f the people of Mills ; jeod program. The exhibits this year were ully up to par despite the dry *****> »n<i la many eases ahead. . The livestock was especially -food and we never had a better horse show than we had this A good many missed the harness racing this year, but racing this year would doubtless have meant a heavy deflcit, for harness , races are expensive. The local •ports were attractive and suf- •flced. „ The free shows by the Novelty Circus were especially good at the night shows and very fair for "the afternoon programs. The programs put on by the Randolean players of Randolph ' -elicited a lot of praise. The * -crowds seemed to like them; and-If it only pays:out we will .teel sure that it .was worth while. ,-Any way ^we shall go ahead and prepare for a bigger and^ better '*•'- for next year. ^ it has been suggested that make it a big "Home Coming" r and bring back, a lot of our rmer residents. • > to Open TtS Leadsf office ttjesflay tofether *etH»e* a little tea pounds, the? met** „ And -weti abont is g-4 inches around. They had fifusned to a f old- eh yetiew and he said they planned to save the teed from these to plant next year. Mr. Richards said he had just six tines in his encumber patch and betides hating had all that they wanted tot their own «*« they have sold ahd gives away ardimd four bushels and there are now about that many More an the tines, It would not take more than one of the elaelhe brought la to make a full quart jar of pickles. With Mr, ftieh&rdg was his Jif« and four imia daughters. The youngest, a tittle over seven months eld, was flrst prlte winner -in the 1833 baby contest sponsored by The Lead* «r last January, Club Boys Have Championship Show Show Real Class in Their Exhibits at Malvern Fair That "Youth Takes the Lead" welt be said of the exhibits at the county fair and the whole program, in facX when it came to comparing tSelr achievements and winnings With the older folk. Secretary of Fair 8^Prkf*L yil The 4-H clubs of Mills county were at the fair In full force and they not only had a big'lot of entries but they had real class in all their entries. They not only took high rank - la their , own classes but they stepped over into the*«pen classes and did big W »«* Probab!r;yj|>ir greatest «iforts baby beef From the secretary We have secured a partial Hsi of Ifes prem ium winner* at the fair la*t week. la fi«priy etety Instance there was plenty of competition to that the ptlte Winner had ntt watk away, yjlaj ^knftjjem As we said before there was a splendid entry of hones of alt classes, the best show seen there for many years. In the Pereheron class high loners went to John Hossle * Ions of fimefson who won most jf the championships with the ex* ceptlon of junior champion mare which went to R. & Parker of White Cloud township, who had a mighty alee exhibit, There were no entries in the ure bred Shire class, fa the Belgian class honors went to Summer* Bros, of Malvera on aged mare. In the grades or cross bred va* leties there was an extra good lowing. Harold Blackmail of salvern had the champion geld* ing and Joe Haden of Hastings the champion mare. There were several good mule teams but Bmmett Cardiff of Emerson was awarded the ribbon for showing the best. In the hitched team contest, Clark Hilton won flrst on team weighing over 3,200 and Louis Bass won first on team under 3,200 pounds. The Saddle Horses In the saddle horse contest Frank Hammers took flrst In the three galled and the five gaited classes. In the lady rider contest Janet Swain took first, Kathryn Swain second, and Nora Summers third place. County Seat __._,„ Sttfeffntenfftttt Mary W, Juuhke, niece aw nephew Mary fileattot and Wmiam Rath- k«, and John Malt returned Monday evening from a Week spent it Chicago attending the Century ft Progress Exposition and seeing interesting parts of Chicago. They returned by way o* McGregor, la. aad visited some of the scenic places of northeast Iowa on the trip, The trip *a» a graduating IMresent from Miss ttathke to her niece and nephew and it was certainly one they appreciated and will long remember Carter Orchard Ngw Fruit Stand The Carter Orchards have established their fruit stand on tighway No. 34, at the terminal it the road leading up to their rchards and are already dispensing rosy-cheeked apples and other rwits. They have broken ground n the south side of the road there for a new building and per manent stand they are to bull right away. They report a goo crop of Grimes Golden and Johna than apples in their orchard thl year for their later trade. -3KV- J? 1 ^** &e Old Settler* of Three Cotmtie* A cKl *t3£P* • totittty Association i dtft Best hi Years The forty-seventh annual «,„„- ing of the Mills, Fremont, and Pottawattamle County Old Settlers Association was held la Carson last Friday and was one of the largest attended and best in the history of the association, something like 2,006 people be* ing present, The Carson people put on their best bib and tucket, figuratively speaking, and gave the old timers a welcome they'll long remember. Pottawattamle and Mills coun- ty^wete well represented and Fre- big doln's going on at Bhen- andoah and Randolph the same day which took care of a gooa many. The program was all held in e afternoon In the beautiful shady park of the consolidated school grounds and it was a good New Car* Registered _; t , » , Donald Bnr»oln of Silver City « a *t?™^ Mw Bol *» •«»»«». and Martin Wine third. i *5r&S3ti33fiZ3St *fy .-*. A&-. *ffiX&,sS:?5^j£h& The following new cars hav been registered since Aug. l: Karl 0. Caldwall, Malvern Chevrolet coupe, ' / B. L. Sutherland, Glenwood Willys coupe. ,• , . Cl A(vWood ' Hastings Chevrolet coach. , ; Floyd Kisby, Olenwood, Chev. rolet coach, „ .*. £ Harry D, Barnes,, Olenwood, Chevrolet coach, • v | James Marr, M. D..lsilver City, Chevrolet coach. • : . Victor Pontowi Hastings, Chev •'•* coupe, The Carson people had exerted hemselves In this line to give us ipmethlng good and something clever, and they did It, President H. A. Smith preside*! and Introduced C. 8. Roe wh took charge of the program which he handled In a way that kep things moving. There were several excellen numbers In music by Carson people In old time costume, in song and In readings, etc., that were unusually good. A very taking feature was the arrival in a b|g lumber wagon drawn by real horses of a double quartet of local people attired in the "dress up" togs of the roaring "eighties." A photographer on the grounds promptly snapped hem for the daily press and later they appeared on the program and with J. D. Hicks as prompter Put on* an old fashioned square dance that set the nerves of a good many old timers present ingllng and also started an Itch- ng In their feet to get up on that old platform and participate, The ,,-,, imide a^woriderfurrecV |Htl year Jn the number^ of in^for »ftU,^H9 always •"w a 'ana-Mite if you have any ^Aug,, 83 :|n , .... ,. advertise it }n. nex Tifttafcrgadg,' '....,„< „.; ~ M?5 - . 5 4 fn>Jen:J B9 -*t-Palp cm *•>> '•>.' tABVjjnwarda-.of, inn nnn t^^H &$?1»$9*, '*$&** wurs* large Interest 'c?n carpund the winners In iaach . but the great prise of course was ^he» jjrand- championship, TWs was won by M Wwrin with Ws polled Angua calf and be also »?/L fc?* l 089 ^ 6 championship with Wa otbw.calf, also an An(Continued on page 8) Shan* Died ; Suddenly Tuesday . numbers the" dancer. .* telnly ready to/'Seat yourpart- nera you, k»ow,,wbere"- ftn 4 Marriage ticensea Issued Since August 5 . __ -W.T—J WV *f» ^H*VftB| -„ J. Fenn, W, C, Bias, «nd Mesdames A. S, Praln, Bart Fenn, nM^ 01 !/ 1 *' ^ 4 ^ 01 Kfl J» e «y. Did they dance? Oh boy! Th* program Included double quartet singing, a ladles' suwv «&, *. m !!i ng ' 8n Iptrumental solo, »n_aa9resa of welcome by •, 21, i "—- "—*v «*»*w z&ftrriod tfco same day by Rev. B, »; Goodrich. Aug. 9; fieorge W, Walkley, !r Sm* 00 ! a f. d Dannie Winder, married; PAID OUT ' HMh « < • useer, Methodist minister, at ,Mftlvern. . Aug. 18; Gus GuBderson. 21 . Tbey were married the same day by R OT , B. Js, Goodrich, •• -.C' " inarJlBte SO|Q by, Miss TJptojj, »«CQind hy - a Very efsee number, tftey &ttms«y 0 Sowers an4 jfamlly o Wesley * , «, McQlymond of Malvern son, Don, 'of Tuesday" Dr, Edwin Here, from M'Ul.UU.AMUJ**!, . Mrs, I4wia B, , . Mrs, p|s»pto«- 8 ^Jrt^Jnw Mrtjtwe weefo, laTSSw $B te fiWcAKft wftere tbfySu mS locreasfpg Output _ ,.,—_ H „ WMWUt j j prop 1*10* of the Malvern Bakery, manu- 'wjw of "Sonny Bo?' bread other bakery products, start- a his bread wagon deliveries to ther towns, his business has rown very rapidly and keeps mm busy almost;to capacity, R. W. Bell, truck delivery man and salesman for the bakery, now reports regular deliveries to twelve or fourteen stations outside of Malvern already and more in prospect. Well, Mr, Swoboda makes good —' — has the latest and most sanitary equipment these new customers like Ws bread as well as we do they win be permanent patrons. _„._.., successful Was tfcs 1938 »nis County Fair ac- eefdlnf to early figures studied by Secretary Frank fc. sum- tters and Treasurer R. w. Mansfield. The income and expense varied only a few dollars the first sneck showed. More successful financially would have been the fair had so many patrons not chosen to go In, like One-Eyed Connolly, by somewhat devious routes. Chief one of these was the familiar cut across from the Falrvlew golf course, over the fettCes and into the grounds. Several hundreds used this entrance the last night. Estcitingr Thriller at EmpressSun., Mon. Movie critics have agreed that the most exciting picture of the season is "King Kong," an unbe- ievable story of the finding of irehlstorlc monsters In 1933. Us exciting moments will thrill Mal- vefii theater goers when It comes o the Empress Sunday and Monday. King Kottf* is a monster ape, 26 feet tall, which Is found by an exploring party and brought to the United States. No weakling Kong takes pleasure' in such harmless recreations as killing dinosaurs, neolithic lizards ant such and in breaking down giant trees In his native haunts. After he is brought to this country his recreation becomes a serious problem for his captors, especially after he breaks loose in New York City and plunges around town doing all sorts of mischief to horrified Oothamites. Came for Viait — '-. Rell and Broke Hip Mr. and Mrs. Brown came in from Creston Wednesday of last week for a visit with their nephew, Floyd^Northrup, on the Fred ; Davls farm south of town. Shortly after ithelr arrival there Mrs. Brown fell down a cellarway breaking JOr hip. Dr. Kline was Lai t Rite* far Mrs, *!• K* I»CdyftiOila Held Here Monday Well Known Malvern Worn- an Succumbs to Heart Attack Aug. 12 This community was saddened Saturday evening to learn of the death of Mrs. S. R. McClymond who passed away about 5 o'clock Saturday afternoon in the General hospital in Des Molnea where she had gone a few days previous for examination and treatment. She was taken with a heart attack about two Weeks ago but teemed to recover from that although very alowly. on Wednesday afternoon It was thought best o take her to Des Molnes to con* suit a specialist and take such reatment as was deemed best. She stood the trip well but the examination by the specialist revealed a condition not Very encouraging, although he thought she might live for some time yet and was not in immediate danger. Mr. McClymond returned home laturday afternoon to look after business and to get some things he wanted and had hardly reached home when the message came of her death. Her son, Don, and her niece were with her' at the time. Funeral services were held Monday afternoon at 2:30 In the Methodist church which was filled to overflowing with friends "and relatives from far and near. Beautiful flowers in great profusion testified to the love and esteem of friends and relatives and were emblematic of the sweet Christian character and life of the deceased. The service was conducted by the pastor, Rev. Roy ,ft. Gugeler, assisted by Rev. Paul Hicks of Logan, a former pastor and friend, A special quartet, Mrs. F. R. Chantry and Mrs. L. A, Talbott R. W. Crlswell and Baton Tennant, with Mrs. Zelma Fletcher as accompanist, sang. Burial was in the Malvera cemetery. The pall bearers were "- * *~ BftW, J, J •- - ured. The Mansfield ambulance ook them to Creston the same light where she could be cared or In the hospital there. It was rather unfortunate ending to heir anticipated pleasant visit. It Took 2,704 Strokes P^[»P_to Bwr»t Tire Kunce & Nelson put on an interesting exhibit out at the fair Thursday evening. They took one of their International tubes from stock, 89x4,40, and had It pump, ed up with a hand pump until it burst. They had previously given everyone in the .crowd a guess on how many strokes of the pump would be required. The highest guesses were ?,500 and It took lust £,T04 strokes to burst the :ube 4 which by that time had Inflated to almost the size of a barrel. Mrs. Dale Kline «»4 Wijma Bitsoft each guessed 2,§oo '—the nearest guess.— so oae was given a new tube, _ went to Mrs. f. N, Sum, Card of Thank* We desire in this way to thank our many friends for their acts or kindness and expressions of sympathy and for the floral offerings at the time of the death of our father, L. B. Weed. ^The 'Family. Here to Attend McCiymond Funeral The following relatives and riends from a distance were here cO ftttdDcl tliB fuRorftl of Mrs J R. McClymond Monday afternoon; Pr, and Mrs, William Miller "_ "' -^TT ¥Tt*w *»**», 4^ujra^ l. Mrs. Mftrjorle Oelkers, T, S, McClymond of Des •i; Mr. and Mrs. Frank .-.,-ad of Centrelia, wo ., Misses Charlotte and kucretia a™? 084 °£ Kno **i»e, Charles Browning and son, Charles, of Coon Rapids, Mrs. Canda c « Milier, deon MUler, and Ruth Milier of Knoxville/Mrs BtS UtV rop, Norwalk, Mr, and Mrs. Rob- Mrf' P e »»^h a PWan of Waukee, Sf: »^.5.?" ° MtJldi Ti?' M», ii Mr. and Mrs. o. at .t^r-«af£," * "^^T _' «»"r 7i XT* 1 !? —"«••» »«»«««M»r, of Lydia Candace and Josephus Henry Miller, was born at Pleas- antvllle, Iowa, Feb. 20, 1877, and Here she grew to womanhood. She received her early education In the Pleasantvllle schools and later graduated from the In- dlanola high school. Later she took special work in college fitting herself for primary teaching in which she proved very effl- olent. She was married to Johnathan Reed McClymond, Oct. 3, 1900, To them was born one son, Don, now of Lacoiw, Iowa, In 1908 they moved to Malvern which has since been their home with the exception of a year or so spent In Montana, She was converted at an early age and united with the Method. 1st church, continuing all her life Jn Its faith and teachings. She took great interest Jn the mis, slonary society and was Its head for a number of years am} did UMM*** W °/* Jn |nte *stln* the children and young people In this branch of church work. She was also a great Sunday school work' er and for a number of years was superintendent of the primary department and did a good work among the children. - f * She was a strong advocate of temperance and prohjbltioft and *° rn j!f »n active member of the W.O.T.U both local and coWty! Jn fact she made herself a very of the sornmunUy- Jgive Tri> County QM Settlers with frleods and wjtb the sick and shut-ins. Many there Mrs. "Mao," as so many her, bad a kindly, suuuy tion with a« iatMtlouj erea all with contact, She DPS, uud tor MlUer, and he* ottor rsUjUvw SfctKNfe II yHtft M. A, P*^^^^^VTO^K. *T ^PPRd| WUHP- TlUMt* f a l^tU| *m*mm t! &<^

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