The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on September 28, 1933 · Page 1
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 1

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Malvern, Iowa
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Thursday, September 28, 1933
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* £ W^j§^ "~ J ^^ JOJbkggHife>g^tJM>rwiMMg. MALVEttN, WJLL8 COttfttt, tO%A, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER II, l»*ft LEADER *W. ii. ity Club to Hold Pancake Day &t Cooking School WALK Af POO* Plant for Bit Evaat Htf» Oct 12, 13, I Menfolk, too, will have theft lifting at The Matter* Leader's third a«n«ai Free Cooking 8chw>l Which will be held hste rhnrs- tftti FHday, galttfday, Oct. if, ii» and 14. For Tuesday evening the MaiVetn Community club agreed to sponsor a big free pan, cake event daring the last day of the school. * & Spansofed by Thfc Leader, the Cooling School wilt be staged with the help ot local business men and national advertiser*. It witl be held each afternoon dar* ing the thr$0 days and every woman is invited to attend. 8v* : : »fy session is entirelr free, , Stacks of pancakes will be served ta all eomers during the final aftembon and evening of the school and men arid all are invited to partake of these/ The : Maivem Milling company is fur" nishing their special pancake Hour for the cakes and other Maivem products are expected to be used. ' Miss Gladys Looney, nationally known demonstrator, will conduct the school, 1 Miss Looney also conducted'last, year's affair and was exceptionally popular among local women who attended, In addition to. the demonstrations of the school hundreds pf gifts will be distributed to the women-attending. 4 . .. Mark the dates of the school and pancake day and plan to attend, The event will be bigger .and more* enjoyable than ever .this year and you will be cor- dlally welcomed, fSfar-Week Bring* " Be$t Sho *» H ^ e ipriss JT,h e v m x tVr ? Jteiolu. -—.W^S^g - — v» _ **-, •*•' » '^"-x «1^=A improving the Malteffc Swttnmftg Pool contliraes eve* %ith the poet eioiied for the season, tfndet tie airsctic* oi L. W. Soehftet, defter ef the Pool td the cottmniiity, ce»est walks are treifif laid around the edge of the big taak, The Walks will serve tiot only al ft clean ptofflenftde tot bathets tot afe M coftstfiicted u id act w a tetrttt gutter tot the pool; They are planned to drain into outlets at several in* teW*lt t which wld carry off drainage water to the sewer, Following the completion of the Walk* the sand beach Will be fenced off from the feet of the pool and those who disport on the beaches will need to pass through a shower before agaia entering the Pool. ""*"£* Brammeier Sale of Hampshire* Will S«lf 86 Head from * Pleasant Valley Herd ' October 10 4 L, E. Brammeier, welf known Hampshire breeder of northeast Mills is announcing his tenth annual sale ot spring boars at the farm 6^4 miles north of Emerson on Tuesday, Oct. 10. Mr. Brammeler is probably the most extensive breeder of Hampshire swine in this section ot the state and this year he has raised 1165 spring pigs, the choice of which are to be in hit sale./These pigs were mostly farrowed in (he last week in February and the fore part of March and are about the largest and best pin he has ever offered for sale. Many of these will weigh 300 pounds by sale day and most ot them 260 or above. They are especially noticeable for their big bpne, good arched,backs, and their length, Mr," Brammeier has plenty of new-blood in his offering for bis ''** i *- Once Mare Light! Flood the Pleajant Streete ef Malvem Whith itittifiAftg* The L*ad- er»* Caaptifn (or Matvernlans gated eat ot> the erstwhile darkened street! Sttft- daf etening with Joyous astoftisfc^ tteat* The pail of darkness whleh had enveloped local tbotetttk* fare* since last spring was gone. The street lights were on. Mystified, most citisetts twa* Dieted why they were* tnmed on. Members of the town council didn't know. Vern Crook, local manager of the !owa»Kebtatka Light and Power company, had received bis order from the dis* trlet manager at Red Oak, Monday it was learned that L. W, Boeimer bad teen lowa»N&> braska officials at Lincoln Bunday and bad, guaranteed payment if the street lights were turned on. Mdnday be received the fol* lowing letter from c. 0. Hellmers, assistant general manager of the company: ' "bear Mr. Boennef! "'Many thanks for your order to turn on the Malvern street tights and guaranteeing payment pending negotiations with the City for this service. "We, of course, are not desirous of becoming involved in any local controversies but we are glad indeed to furnish Malvern with lights, accepting your kind otter, This Company is willing at any, time to meet with the City Council to negotiate for: street lighting or any other service And hope, that this "street lighting •matter can be settled very shortly. We are Interested in the town as we have a very large investment there and also from the standpoint of , the ^taxpayer. A town without lights is bound to be injured from a business standpoint and anything that this company can do to, assist In giving Malvern llghts,lwe yissure you that; we will cpoper»te t& the full- fttHHtlf* County Seal Witt Sett LBM& Bank Hotttfift al Auction Today One »r tfee tartest public sales evef BeW feet* will be the eiecu- tdf'S Salt &f the Lamb bank hold- jftfs «f lafid* town property, and Mefltitiett Which wilt be held today by Ike esecbtor, A. B. Jud- •ofi, itt CHeUWofcd, commencing at 10 o^cloek. they wltt offer at public sale the old 1»nk bblldlng and fixture*, a large number ot notes and SftttJriUes, and the farm land consisting of 810 acres of three separate fanns located in Mills cotinty, It Witt be a large sale. Mafriaga Licenses Bept, 8fc T. L. DeLashmutt, SI, Pacific Junction, and Carol Reasoned 84,« Olenwood. They were taarrled the same day by Rev," B,-TEJ.:,Ooodrich. Lawrence McSvoy, 26, Council Bluffs, and Geneva Dargan, 22, PanOfti; The_y were married the same .day. by ,Rev. J, Irving Brown,, Sept 23: Elmer Lee Gamber, 27, ~ Omaha, and Gladys Irene Teague, 18, Omaha. They were married the same day by Justice Birdelle Wilklns. i J. F. Bingaman Retire*; Martin H. Keast Come* It if with genuine regret that the man?" friends and parishon- ers of Rev. J, P*, Blngaman, pastor of the Olenwood Methodist church for the past two, years, learn that he has retired on account of ill health and will not return to this charge. He expects to go to his farm east of Chartton and speift the coming year in the hope of regaining his health., i ? i ^ He will be % succeeded here by Rev.iMartin;IH^ Keait, tor -the ^ '—---- ' fyear'a premier entertainment 'to ithis community. • . jjf i» Fridayand Saturday the famed £4ram&, "Tbe Bitter Tea Qf Qen- ' -Yen," will be, shown, In Nils Aether .and Barbara give _ exciting and ^ the war-toro dty of Shang- libfti, : the,,pf4turfl!i,delve8 deep into , Intricate oriental philosophy j is "fllled-wiib 'the riPh* emoi character, flf-rtlse, Chinese '' with; Ja»e| ira^ brjngi '" "-SP*)? *jVJ^T*s cr *" -T^f*$|ms »t"*%, WT^S 1 ff»»TT M^WcJpyojj^Mftim^o^pontha aft' !&»»»» o&jMfii- pipy 'nmffc '*"'"- ^I-^.-i^-^ "•- -, ?' t " t "- j '— -*--" eYSnlfif« v :|Q er Jjargajn ^Pw,-?iwy-*p ! - 'As "ns ual 'he is 'ptterinit a ehojce gilt, ypur pick .froin a bu^phsof 100 bead, to the'person buy|ng the highest priced boar. He extends a cordial .invitation to visit tbe firm,and look over MB herd at any time but especially requests your presence on sale day. Bee-hie ibtg ad for: particulars about tbe sale. Auxiliary to Meet find Elect . Officer* Friday -' ,. - . the * American ' Legion " ' wHUbe b?W Friday afternoon, Sept, 29, This is ? iftiso,tbe time for election of officers and A good a^ tendance is desired, Members' are also asked to j»rtng ibeJr due* a* ' Deputy Recommends ^O^^P^2^S?ifJ»ife'-rSSvr-' Books for Readers Number of Books Taken Out Shows Appreciation of Sorvice' Some new .books: have recently been placed on the shelves in tbe library >tand r Jnclndft^ 'Juvenile books that are interesting to primary pupils as well- as to those in the higher grades, gome new Zane Grey books and other"western 'stories have also been-added, "Beyond ::tbf~ Blue'-rsierra," '^by Honors ,Mowew> a. story of, tbe settling^! jr—- • • ' palifprsialC citini epjaoaes: .«(^Zaertaui -,„ k? y '' ^-•M^S*I|fjWeB^b|p Mrs. _s hold iKeir y~- 5;,.ir-J5^-— M •••^r-ssf Tgr-j" 1 -- "* ^""'"r^ST •<• **** w»» v^wvc J^tNBbnjnp^iU«h.!^Qf;tbe year at the;, church Vthis '(Thursday) eve- *">-• . , for Mills county "The W,prld'a All Right" Will be Given Oct. 5 and 6 i Tha ^lenwood firemen are very actively at work getting ready their .home talent play, "The |Wertd!s AH Right," which they will present at the armory Thursday gand Friday, Oct. 5 .and G. Tickets are already on sale and crowded houses are anticipated each, night, There will be 150 persons in the cast. >"V «^pw-^« 48} Hunting Licenses !«ue£j«ptO Sept, 26 • j: County Recorder Hattie M. Brown reports the business in bunting licenses as up to par or a little better, thus far this year, Up to Sept. 26, 481 licenses bad been issued which was about twenty wore than were issued up to tbe same date last year. No BQnTresldent licenses have been issued in Mills county for the pa?!, two years. k* • «^.*« — „ —— Are Building Roads f -, ._ to the Cemeteries Mill* MethodUt* Get Two Change* , In Their Ministers i Pi Btagafnafi ftetife* afid . ......... _L> D* Thomas Goes, to The annual conference of the Methodist churches of the lowa- Des Motnes conference closed Its sessions last Sunday night with the appointment of the ministers tor the coming year. Bat few changes were made in this section ot the state. Her. 3. F. Blngaman retires and the Olenwood pulpit is filled by Rev. Martin M. Keaet who comes from a tour years successful pastorate in the VlUlsca church. Rev. Lauren t). Thomas who has successfully conducted the affairs ot the Wesley Chapel-Hen* derson churches for the past four years has been transferred to the Bagley-Cooper charge" in north Guthrle county. He is succeeded by Rev. Kenneth E. Nesbltt, for the past four years pastor of the Seymour-Promise City circuit in Wayne county. He is one ot the younger ministers ot the confer* ence having been received into full membership in 1929. Other Mills county churches retain their same pastors. Randolph, however, gets a change and E. O. Douglass, another of the good ministers of the conference comes there from Shelby where he has been the past four years. Former Mills county ministers were placed as follows: Paul Hicks was returned to Logan, Grant Parker was transferred from Missouri Valley to Denfson, M. J. Rarick was returned to Anita where he has been since leaving Malvern. He has built a new church there the past year and says that it is all completed and all paid for; Walter C, Plank who has been at Ottumwa the past three years has been selected as conference field secretary and administrator for the ./conference claimants funds and^properties. They will move '" , ,. Floyd Alsflmlth to Woodbine;, A, Breeling to Lewis; C.* W,f Cooper to Fifth Avenue, Council Bluffs; M. A. Gable to Indianola; J, A, Freedline to Brooklyn; M. R. Talley goes from Bedford to Mt, Ayr; A. J. Matthews to Orient; B. L, Pullman to Kddyville; B, R. VanDyke to Fort Des Molnes; A. B. Adams to Donnelson; A, G. Slothower, | Panora, The conference as it now stands is a pretty large undertaking for any one town to handle, Thus far it has been handled by Des Moines churches, this year (Continued on page two) EAUITCHESS High school Journalists took traditional pens in hand last week and wrote and edited the first issue of EMAITCHES3, the section ot The Leader edited during each school year by Malvern students. It wilt be found on page three. Prolific, the high school writers filled the entire page with news, humor, features of the school. Two columnists add ta- riety to the page, one after the style ot famed Walter Win* chell. Besides this feature The Leader also carries news ot other Milts County schools in its community correspondence sections. Unique Parade is to Be Staged in Saturday Hammers to Have First Farm Sale To Sell All Equipment and Livestock at Auction Oct. 4 In this week's Leader is "the ad of Oliver Hammers for his big closing out farm sale, which he will hold at the farm two miles west of Malvern next Wednesday, Oct. 4. His will be the first farm sale of the season. Mr. Hammers Is retiring from the farm after many years of successful farming and is closing out his entire farming equipment, machinery and livestock. His livestock ottering includes 35 head of hogs, 13 head of horses and mules, and 33 head of choice Guernseys — milk cows, heifers ,and calves. Read his ad in this issue. Boehner Continues Campaign to Oust Local Councilors Citizens Walk to Meeting in Unusual Blaze of ^ Bseteeer Martin, un- 4tr 4JfBcUon of the Board of Su- been busy at work on a plan tor building fflaiis (0 tbe cemeteries Bmeraon, Castings frop tfoese respec- tflWBB go, that all may feaye *jp«plete4 tbe grad- 8arjy s^ to tfee Render. em§rBj3^ .cesjeterles and wark at Hftftttugs next the tbey are to cap mix, tbftt hahUftte at, tbe , , or in HMle bousea srbicb tbey mftke,gf " », B tj trwftw^^twi^w^j, WOTA Kt^eSinatafSnfStinSs n ntriira ird^ln*? ihoiiaT^AbS h,.t they James Martin Honored on Eighty-second Birthday Honoring the eighty - second birthday of her father, 1 James Martin, Mrs. -Roy McClure entertained at dinner Sunday at her home west of Malverp. Other guests on this occasion were Mr. and Mrs. Steve Haloes and family, Mr. ajid Mrs, Ben Martin, Mr. and Mrs, McClure and family, Dorothy Mae Renderson, and Alva Hargis of Malvern, Mr, and Mrs. Clarence Bruce and family. Mr. and Mrs, garl Bruce and family,-and Charley Chltta of Red Oak, Mr. and Mrs. Bert Frit? and family and Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Deitchler and family of Silver City. Federal Court to Convene on Oct. 3 Judge Dewey |g PjT£i}de{ Mill* County Men OB Jury Federal court will con.¥fln,e J$ Council Bluffs Tuesday, 0>9t. 8, with Judge Charles A. Dewey o{ Des Moines presiding, Among tbose drawn lor F«4* erai Grand jury service are, tb» following from Mill* county: Lou Bjurkugi of Malveju, B. I, Cole. Of QleawftoA e| Piicifte Fr«4 DurWn au$J si M»lv*r«, |. p.. BjU 04 If. 4- 0*irURi of Qlea- fif -™-**, Malvern's, Community building, for which tax payers must still pay some $18,000 of bonds, trouped many a Maivern- ian last Thursday night to hear a continuance of L. W. Boehner's campaign for tbe resignations of the town council. To aid his auditors, in getting to the meeting, Mr. Boehner had hired the Iowa- Nebraska Light and Power company to turn on all the street lights for the night, the first the town had been so brightened I since last spring.' Prefacing his main argument with a continuation of the rebuttal for his debate with Town Clerk Woodford, R. Byington of the week previous, Mr. Boehner vigorously branded as false moat of bis opponent's holdings. Then he settled down to sbow how the council was inefficient in its con duct of the town business. Using the instances which he enumerated during the historic debate, Mr, Boehner attacked the city fathers on three fronts: water, light, finance. Water, he said, constituted one of the town's major expenses and wastes, and repeated his offer to furnish water to the town for 18 %c per 1000 gallons. He derided tbe contract recently signed by the council with Thorpe Bros,, by which that company agreed to furnish water for 6c per 1000, the town to do tbe pumping. Chief objection was to clause 4 of the contract in which tbe town •agreed to pay half tbe costs (?5p per lineal foot) of test boles should so suitable water supply he found. "However/ 1 said Mr. Boehner, "there is nothing in the contract which sayg when the council needs to find a suitable location to. start digging and I hope they never will," For lighting Mr. Boehner advocated issuing of anticipatory warrants, 9, mpve which the coun* ell has decided against. He disapproved o| Tbe kender'a suggestion for private contribution? to #ugm,ent insufficient tax money fW ttt.6 ygj&ti. 4I»« repeated was Mr, Baeb- g^Vtarw tbat tw to* W w«b baj hflfifl pjijd « boadiug bouse a recent i MUB to take up old - wtu Uf sj$k» fMt W|»A par «». He V - J Nou 0, C week of #Mm««.Jwuw ~ " JMMOffl£, |M) : 'W»" DolU, Btigfies, Tricycles, Potties, and Pet Stock Id Show With the weather man permitting, one of the most unique and interesting parades ever witnessed in Emerson will be staged here next Saturday afternoon, Sept. 30, by the children of the locality. Oirli with their dolla and doll buggies, decorated bicycles, tricycles, boys -on ponies, original Costumes, had many other attractions will feature tha parade. This is in connection with a "Trade at Home" campaign sponsored by the American Legion Auxiliary. Prizes have been offered by practically every business firm In town and every child who enters will be eligible for a prize of some kind in their respective division. All Judges will be out of town people, six judges in all; livery merchant has a number ot specials which they wilt run that day and we can assure you that everyone Is a real honest-to- goodness bargain. There will ba bargains In toilet soap, lamp chimneys, cotton baits, clothespins, butcher knives, hammer handles, maple syrup, sorghum, and many others. Watch their windows Saturday! If you are a booster for your home town you will load your cream and eggs and your family in the car and make Emerson your destination' next Saturday afternoon, Another entertaining feature will be the c%rpet rag sewing held in tbe town hall. Carpet rags wilt be sent to Knoxvllle veterans' hospital for rug weaving. All children participating in parade please be at town hall by 2 o'clock, Every child welcome to enter. Theodore Bichel * Funeral Services noon at 3 o'clock at the Lutheran church in Mlneola, with Rev, O,0. Btermann conducting the services. Interment in the Mineola cemetery. Music was furnished by Mrs. Elizabeth McMahon, Mrs, Margaret Kahi, Mrs. Helen Schoening, Miss Arlu Bichel, Harry Miller, Herman Miller, jr., Rudolph Bichel, and Myron Nlpp, with Misa Izetta Kiersch, accompanist. The pallbearers were: Harlan Nipp, Louie Deltchler, Herman Schroeder, Emery Rohrberg, Fred Kahl, and Armie Bchoening, Misses Edna Jurgeus, Anna Deitchler, Beulab Rohrberg, and Elsie Kay were flower girls. Theodore F, Bichel was bom Jan, 12, 1906, in Oak township, Mills county, Iowa, He Is the son of W, A. Bichel, Glen wood; the mother deceased twenty years ago. Theodore suffered a broken neck one and one-half miles north of Silver City, Sept. 17, at 9 o'clock p. m. Medical aid was summoned at once, The only step left to give him relief was to take him to the hospital for examination, The body being paralyzed, the bone specialist surmised bone pressure or a severed spinal cprd, An operation was undertaken, Monday afternoon — the Verta. brae bones were found crushed. Theodore passed away soon afterward at 6:15 o'clock p. m. Ha was affiliated with the Lutheran church of Mineola. He reached the age twenty? seven years, eight months, Theodore has been • hand IT capped with sickness several times, otherwise be has enjoyed goad health; proved an active worker on the farm, was congenial, and good-hearted. The mourners are the father, W. A- Bicbelj five sisters, Mrs, Fred Bebeusee, Mrs. Joe Klemp* ke of Hemingford, Nebr., Mrs. Emil Knag, Alliance, Nebr., Mrs, ' Ferdinand Jurgeus, and Mrs, Louie Jucgeos of aieuwQod; three brother*, William atid Edward at home aug Ferdluuud living near bowe. — silver City Qpw»* Hal-new wwl Shoe Shoe to M»lv*m a, R»vl* of Mtudwi biM> tor- l»lvt« vaum far H» U Uj- tftf^ian8.Afi mjjA tt* •«., , * -•„ w_^K™:

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