The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on September 21, 1933 · Page 8
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 8

Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 21, 1933
Page 8
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PAGE IWIIf? ftti M&LVJ^Ift LfeA^^ MAiflltJf«ffiW/W SEPfEMSEft 1 S T R A H A N Meihodist The pastor will be at Conference next Sunday so there will be no preaching services. We were fortunate last Sunday to have with us fof the address at Strahan, Mrs. Richardson bf Albfa, who spoke on our duty to appreciate what we. have and to use them to malte our own lives better and thus enable us to help others more. She stressed the need of sympathy with and good will towards others and by living consistently Christian, help to build our community to a higher life. Oct. 1 we will observe "Farmers' Day." There will be the regular services In the morning with special music. A basket dinner will be enjoyed at noon and the afternoon services will be a varied program of Interest and enjoyment. Be sure to tell your friends and all should be present. He- member the date. Oct. 1. J. A. E. Cunningham, pastor. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Knop entertained at a family dinner last Sunday their guests being Mr. and Mrs. Carl Selpold, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Selpold, Mr. and Mrs. Hugo Seinold, and Otto Selpold. They spent the day in visiting together. 10 WAN A * Red Oak ** Wior<- it sounds the best SUN. MOW. TUES. 100 per cent entertainment. Tills announcement com OH from the heart. Kv- cry word is true. Broadway to Hollywood is as near 100 per cent entertainment as any picture In years. And what a cast! ALICE BRADY, JACKIE COOPER, JIMMY BUR- ANTE, FRANK MORGAN, MADGE EVANS, EDDIE QUTLJjAN, RUSSELL HARDIE, and 300 dancing Beauties. You must nee this Great Heart Drama with Music. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Befltnftp and children, Mr. and Mrs. Cfafre Jones and baby, Mr. and Mrs Donald Fleming and Lloyd Angus attended a party at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Andy Fleming Saturday evening Mr. and Mrs. Howard Kayton, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Kayton, and Miss Margarete Dye antoed to Lincoln last Thursday to take Mftrgarete to the home of her grandparents. They visited at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lee Qnlm- by, former residents here, and found them well. Both Helen and Harold Qnlmby are teaching in the same schools they have taught in for several years past. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Newell and son, Frederic, were dinner guests last Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Wilson. A jolly bunch autoed to Shenandoah last Sunday and enjoyed picnic dinner together at the park. Those attending were Mr. and Mrs. Perry Bayes, Aleta, 3Ien, and Robert, Mr. and Mrs. lay Allensworth and Kenneth, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Steele, Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Pettlgrew, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Crouse, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Nagel and Dorothy, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Angus, Margaret and Anna Edith, Mr. and Mrs. Al oven, Gall and Betty. Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Wolfe and Mrs. Wolfe's mother, Mrs. Bridgeman, of Turin were Sunday via- tors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Will Wolfe. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Crlswell, Mr. and Mrs. George Salyers, Mrs. Mattle Eacrett. W. D. Kayton of Malvern, Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Woodflll, Mr. and Mrs. Claire Jones, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Kayton, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Kayton, and Mr. and Mrs. Willis Dye were callers In the Wolfe home during the afternoon. Sunday dinner guests In the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Johnson were Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Laughlln and two children and Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Johnson and Sheila. Mr. and Mrs. Millard Curtis were Sunday dinner guests of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Curtis. Mr. and Mrs. Dale Laughlin FIND RESPITE PROM WORLD PAffi CLAMOR IN GAHDENS OF HORTICULTURE BUILDING and children were Sunday dinner HICAGO, Sept. feet |o«t a Kttfe bit nearer to God fcere than any- else ift this World's Fair.*' ttrott a visitor hi erne of the registry books in a garden of the Itoftlctilttrre Building at A Centttry of Progress. Packed In this simple statement f* the «*ntltn*nt of dfttty thwwaftds who (mm through the portals of this fairyland of flower*, fefere, In the heart of an International exposition with Itt clamor and crowds and excitement, U a quiet peace wnoue softly sedative potion sinks Into tilt sotrts of Its wining victim*. Here Is the beauty of nature so perfect It holds in awed ?nchnntment ail who see It. Here s a rhyming of glorious color and tnfcurlant verdure that sings Its way Into your heart Font and a half acres there are of these gardens, literally thousands of varieties of blooms and rees and shrubs trying to outdo one another In loveliness* New Ro*M on Dltplay. (lazing from a balcony over the •tpncious garden that holds the ceh- er of the vista, the visitor might well Imnsrtne himself before the tiny of ^ f apIe^. In the foreground Is nn Italian historical garden, flanked by long avenues of ever- creons and poplars, traversed by ancient bine stone baths jointed with trrnspt, dotted with fountains and still pools, and guarded by an antique wrought iron gate. In the backgronnd are the blue waters and azure skies of Lake Michigan. Only a few steps away deer, pheasant, and water fowl run as at home through o reproduction of a wild game reserve of northern Michigan; In woodland pools, form- Ing sylvan mirrors for the slim* white birches, are swans, geese, cranes and wild duck. Right next door Is half an acre of garden dedicated* to the beauty of the rose. Included In the 6,600 plants of 120 varieties are every rose from gigantic reds and whites and yellows to tiny little pinks mwre f<#«y & their natural let- tf&t fflrttn to • f amwin fcwtrty'* *YB- tag eorMge. On exhibit are thre* ffl* **» CWSnteH fh* »a* ftratW*, Vandal! an* ffce Afn*1» fiafntfL tlncofft ga An flftnott *ppie tret fcafden hire* wltt m (tedncttt-e s**tfe, Its coot jrton* tirfaee, its restftff seat*. A Japanese garden, with tts crooked little streams and rustic bridges, its queer pagoda-like tea house guarded by two white eT«- phants, ft* browee stattret of water fowl and deer, breathes with the perfumed breath of the Orient Deep gfeeft foliage about a great glazed nrn that forms the htib of several coot stone walks beckons from the sattgnlne homeliness of an English garden. An odd note, springing out of a clump of weeds and underbrush. Is a small replica of Lincoln's cabin in Indiana, as it appeared from 1810 to 1830. there Is an old mill, surrounded by a stone-pat bed garden. whose quaint serenity it Wo* ken only at times by the faint thunder of the booming Waves from 1*8 Wife. A fit wfcfte Sttfew* «tt*. n*cTeiWr», g ** 'fl» » AftlecttfMffr (*e% Id ffci set Wfrhtft fn ft* cem*nt gat- den w*n inte p»*n«t* m i fuut twfee cftfcfc , . trtfte Hl&i ft Hoftet*. * > inside t*e ttorffotfftftftF btifl&M itself are some of the ftott »• ftentow rtrwaiBas— thfse oTnW»- . tie/tan «fsplayg-^&f ttws wirsfs fat, ttere Ift MartBnf «*tKjr **g BeettM of the Indiana sand dunes, the Adi- ftmdaek mountains, a mtgnoUa ttW and mnnston of old frew OrtMfifc T&ere it a Suwaiiee Hvef cabin, ft woodland -*aren of northern tticfc igan, and a desert hm, bristling with cacti. There are numberless attractions that would take columns to tell about and houft to se*. Not the least of the enticements of this lovely garden Spot is Its charming hostess, Miss Irene filch, who has many times— most recently playing opposite Wirt ttogef*— endeared herself to the motion pie- tore public. Kr«>rjr day she Is ofi • fiaftd to meet and welcome the throngs that visit nature's principal *hibtt at the Pair. Ml tofy §6 jtiir^jft wmm Mrs. K. P* ten ttMf M* Mfs. JaffrOol w w - dolph tjftifit fridftf «r the S. fi. Mr and lift, ftaf old Sttlth thtrrtday for Indiana id Watt Vishon to the Chicago World's Fair—A Century of Progress Exposition—find the gardens in the horticultural exhibit * place ol fascination. Leading landscape gardeners and horticulturist*, garden clubs and others interested la floriculture laid them out M, E, CONFERENCE (Continued from page 1) each church, who will meet on guests in the home of Mr. and I Friday and Saturday and in Joint Mrs. Frank Clitet in Emerson. session with the annual confer- Earl Bass who attends school' ence both days at which time it at Tarklo, Mo. this year spent the i w111 nave a voice and vote in the week end at his home here. ! regular business. A deal was made last week in which Geo. Curtis purchased the 80 acres known as the Bentley place. This with the 80 acres bought from Carl Salmons will make them an ideal home. Mr, and Mrs. Orville Weatherly of Council Bluffa were visitors Sunday in the home of their sister and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Shaul. TAXES HAVE SKYROCKETED N«»* fcsw ttw Direct Taxes Paid in 1932 Amounted to $317,142.72 Below Are 32 Sejm, rate Kinds of Direct Taxes Paid by the lowNebrmka Light Power Company """lEfewttw Direct taxes p44 ty thj» company I«st year number 33 mi «44 w t» ih* stag- gwwg total of ^317,14^3, It if fe»po«iWe to £oa>put» smeiwu pat4 in wdimi twe« through j%ryha»9 b«t no| New, to addjiaoa to ih}» lw» vm pjU i* mm oj W « WiMjfwtwJ fe, fii cewmw ia IB At this conference aside from the other business of the church.; comes the annual appointment of the ministers to their charges, or reappolntment if it so happens that they return to the same charge. It is not anticipated that there will be many changes in ministers this year as the cost of moving is such a large Item that few' churches care to assume it unless it is absolutely necessary. There is none anticipated in Mills county. It has been a bard year on churches as well as in every other line and very few ministers will go to conference this year with all expenses met in full or all claims paid. ; Rev. Roy B. Gugeler, who hat been pastor in Malvern for the past two years, has been asked to return and will doubtless do so. He has done excellent work on the Malvern charge and made many friends by his earnest, conscientious devotion to his work and Ws deep Christian spirit. This same thing also applies to Mrs. Qugeler. Other Methodist ministers in Mills county are: J. F. Blngaman, Olenwood, T. J. Pettit, Pacific Junction and Hillsdale, Lauren D. Thomas, Wesley Chapel and Henderson, L. B. Ripley, Emerson and Hastings, J. A. E. Cunning, ham, Strahan and Climax, and F. G. Barnes, Silver City and Eatt Liberty, They are a fine bunch of men and we hope to tee them all back after conference. •—Oh,'Y«$, You Do! It is estimated that 70 per cent of the national income is not subject to direct taxation — income which comes from government bonds, or is exempt from taxation because its owners' total receipts are below the levels touched by the income tax law, ^ That provides a pretty sound reason for public laxness about taxation. A majority feel that'll is no trouble of theirs — that U is » problem belonging strictly to that minority which must pay dl* reel taxes. We all pay taxes, if we earn a a year or a hundred •and'the bulk of got' LOW RATES •0£ -r £** thousand thousand ernmental income comes from those whose incomes are in the lower brackets. - - J We pay taxes when we go to a movie, buy food, turn on an electric light, take a spin in the car, go fishing, :or do anything else, We pay them when we are asleep —the jna*er of the bed, mattress and blankets paid taxes, which he passed on to those who bought his product, The more be paid, the more we pay to sleep! Tax-freedom," whether for an Individual or a business, is beautiful llUjalgn,, »nfl it never be anything else. If your income falls within the 70 per cent mentioned, don't be pleaa$4 about it. You're share of excessive you'll continue,to ,_ do something about ASBURY Sept. 14.—Mist Lucille Norton of near Imogene tpent the past week with her grandmother, Mrs, Martba Nlms. Everett Plumb and family spent Sunday in the Elmo Moore home. Mrs, .Martha, NJm!and^au>b- i «-^i\—^ £.£*«• flMA-LlZ^« J3s3n?i.S*.ltzi$ -Mr. and Mrs, Nels _„,_,_. .„„ Omaha visitors Sunday'and'while there called on Ora Douglas who it at the Immanuel hospital.. . Mr. and Mrs. Ed Ferris wero Malvern visitors Friday.** Iff-, and Mrs. ttatry Evans fafnity *iient Monday wfth «f. Evans' l&othef in tabot fteifttftg her teTebrate her Betenty-fifth birthday. ttarvie botiftla* and fainlly, tvan 8alt»oirt and fattlly, atrd Mr* Qtft Douglas were Red Oak •rtsitofs Satttf«*y titterttodn. Rotbftft ttattpton wat an Otnaha tltitof Sunday et§«nf. Miss Clara Marie Douglas ac* Juuaaled Mt. and Mr*. Oeofge Douglas to Lincoln Thursday irheW they tpeftt several day* at» tending the Nebraska State Fair, Mr. and Mr*. Carl Nelson and Mist Mildred Anderson were Mat* tern Wsltert Saturday, Mrs. James DurWn entertained the ladies of the Onion Autiliary at her home Thursday afternoon. The afternoon was spent in mak» ing new curtains for the Union hall. Mr, and Mrs. Bert Combs and daughter, Oeraldine, and Mitt Mildred Anderson were Shenandoah visitors Saturday afternoon. Mrs. ora Douglas and daughters, «dn«, Pearie, and" Doris, were Omaha visitors Sunday. Harry fivant and family and Mist Gertrude Baker were Mai- vent visitors Saturday. Mr, and Mrt. Leonard Strain, Dorothy and Donald of Vlllltca tpent Saturday evening in. the Carl Nelton home. Sunday they all went to Council Bluffs where they attended the Nelson family reunion. Mr. and Mrs, Harvie Douglas and ton, Wayne Spicer, spent Sunday at the 0. C. Anderson home at Sclola. Mrt. Malcom of near Denlson Is visiting this week with her daughter, Mrs. Richard Smith, and family. Dr. C. C, Madaen and C. 8, Vestal were in Omaha Tuesday norn- ing. Mr. and Mrs. noy Bayes, Ruth, Faye/and Virginia, were Sunday dinner guests at the Opal Bayoa home, In the afternoon Mr, and. Mrs, , .Gilbert ;Mc.Cain, ,M ' - * m^j W ffiKLft * CWnWete Abwr*rt of fftre ft@* «HI«&i»i«6*jifWi Asm *ftd Jowl fftti Atttt. J '•••»• ~ •"" , o it, fcmetso*. st my Meat Market, 58, Mattern. itfc 1** B«J«*«*A tot ei food a>*i tirt WM* r»ftg« *nd * tot dl feoS heating states at all times « toy second hand gtore in tha, i*Mett«rt nedtt to «,« Arttoff, Shit. Jh, .- ^yy.^ Wons distance charges to as, tM us haul four dead animals. Call fof one hot appreciated. Presh link* *ge fof sale ftt ail tftte*. I Ml, WANTED A BtTSlKESS with no intest- it 6Dett for some hastief in MILLS County. 0«f, good com- taofl sense and willingness td wofk only feauifemeiitt. Write 8. f. Baker * Co., Keoknk, Iowa. 8*4. LOST AND POUND Estr»y —Hare taken up at an ettfay at my place, 6 miles north of Emerson, Red Bow, weight about 300 Ibt. Owner may hate tame hy paying expense.«—L. E. Brammeier. , 9.3, FOR RENT For Bent — Modern house.— J. H. Beckwlth. 9tf. Po> Rent—House, modern except heat. —..J. H. Beckwith. 9tt- House For Rent—.Modern and good, Call Landls, Phone 116-R2. 8tf. SHEEP For Sale — Purebred Shropshire buck or will trade for pure>red 'Shropshire. •— Louis Leu, R. 2, Maltern, Phone 179-F4. 10U. For Sale — Two ' black faced >uck lambs; seven spotted'male pigt—w. M. Archer, Hastingt,^ ..„___ __ -,^j£t; The honeymoon'- Is over when the bridegroom quits thinking that cold weak coffee in the morning tastes like nectar. Im ogene • S. E. Mills Sodality Civet Shower The Young Ladles' Sodality gave a miscellaneous shower last Monday night, Sept. II, at the home of Mrs. Rote Wiman, Imogene in honor of Mrs, Albert Maber, a recent bride, <A tery large crowd attended • and the bonoree received many handsome and useful article* to be used in her new borne, Ice cream and cake were aerred. ' -" >-'; Mr, and Mru, Clyde Heaton, Mr, and Mr?, Cord Tomes and BOS, Carl, of North Dakota, Bert Coins and family, and Tpm Ba*lee. and family of H&BHngB were visitors in th> aojaflojpff, anj Mrs, " ' the past week Mrs stop Real E«tete Trtuufcra Record of Tnjtrwnjents filed In toe offices of ths Rfififfrjjgr find Clerk of District Court of MiDs county, Jowa,~ totem Sept, 8» J»P» at 8 a, »„ tft gan|» J§, «!»• aft ? a. m. in 1 po Pr, J. F. Cottor of -Tabor 'vat here vaccinating bogt latt Tuea? day, , « « . Willie Wtton and epn, Richard. returned frow Ohio one dayjatt week. wherr they, bad- be« vjsit. *' » -Wn and Mr», Wendell steulke anfl children j»nd Charlie Abbott wm Miter to Omaha Saturday Jefta Oj8»«nt flBtecfe MB of Mr, and Mrs/feew snrttter, was taken to hotpitaj li» nJghtabou attacji o* asthma, Ws •^?-*$- ~'£f Can take A few horses or cow«l Into my pasture, — o. F, WJ . ,tOtf, FRUIT Sprayed Apples For Sale —. Start picking Sept, so, .Bring own cqntalnert, — Ray Allenswortb, one-half mile east • of Stratum school house, ' , .-, -|»8. ..Sprayed, band 'picked Jonathan applet 7Bo per bushel. Bring own conte,iiiert/»~. B, W, Albertt. Apple* For Sale _ Jonathan: 4MMI.Janets, very„reasonable, «j the fara,*-~wjn, Wftrnke, 10.2. r.*w 8»l?—Ooodt cpofeing ap» tples, sop per bushel at 197 home. in,-;Jfa}ysrn, Brjjnj yoat own — ......... 1' Jwptog that tbj W»f eagle :wj«i bat«fe' out ;,ttw right ^klnd ol> prosperity. ,

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