The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on September 28, 1933 · Page 3
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 3

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Malvern, Iowa
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Thursday, September 28, 1933
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Page 3
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tMfe MALVfettN LEADtR, MALVfeftN, IOWA, SEPttMSfeR 28,1933 PAGE fttftet EM A IT CH ESS Loralrce List* Woyd Watte* Ofe Satnt day of test week Be* «eafd, Heft** lacltson, ftftd Snpt. fteWstra, M Malvefn repre- aenWtltes, attended the future district contention In • the first feature of the pfe* frftto was trwtfp singing led by Mr. Ifall who ft the state tiee '" ,pf«si«enl «f Ih* F, 9. A. Mett the accomplishments of the Woodbine, Clarinda, Corning, and Stuatt F. F. A. chapters were repotted. the Woodbine chapter cleafed 4 * $186 from A potato crop, by opet- .' ftttftg & tree spraying outfit, and ':• by selling candy At athletic ac* 4 * tivities. thSJ' have a eofn Crop f- yet to harvest, the plans are to : : use the money to finance an e*> i*, pedJtloft to A Century ef Pfog* y tess. :; - For the next hour the gather^ Ing was entertained by the AU '<"~ bAny F. F. A. A picture projector used to show pictures. Following the pictures M. M. Hamlln spoke on the topic, "Leadership and Cooperation," Jokes - Margaret McCotmlck 3vttfiot Sign - - Heteft longs 5th Grade - Charlotte IrWtn 3rd, 4th Grades - fethel fcarls 2nd Grade - Homer JfteWtfn irt OHtde - i r ranee* Dun* S*. F". A. - - * Alan fctaval Agricntttrre - Clarence Bedding Home EC. - - - - Ila Clay Sports - - James Beckwith Normal Training * - - - 4 » * Bernlce Schoenlng dirl Reserve - ode Caudell Dim Wits - Malcolm Juelke Feature ,» . * . lean toavis Pint Grade Teaching by Normal Training Thursday morning the Normal Training class observed in the first grade room. Miss Churchill with bet pupils demonstrated some Very interesting material on reading methods in the pro-primer period, the association with pictures and words to fix the word meanings were used, Flash cards were placed on a chart and each little girl or boy was very Q. V. Ekstrom, state F. F. A, eager to say his word correctly, president, also spoke on the sub-j We are also making reading Ject, "Moral Aspect of Leader- charts of Safety for the pre- ship." At 12 o'clock,the meeting primer pupil./First we made !»• . was adjourned for the boon meal which was furnshed at the Meth odlat church. Reassembling at the school building the group listened to George Godfrey, assistant at Iowa State college. One statement made during the talk pertaining to F. F. A. members was: "It your attitude is right you build the right character, but if your attitude is wrong, a wrong character is the result." A distribution of the secretary's book and an explanation was followed by adjournment. The boys then engaged in a game of klttenball. The chairman of the meeting was Kenneth Falk of Clarlnda. Forty-one boys attended, representing fifteen schools. Altogether It was a very pleasant and worth while trip as many good things were accomplished. Alan DuVal. iFrosh; Prove Worth as ionaliiU at M.H.S. aadaLiBiBms" '"""" " SEli^^aS*^^^"'*^? ~ dividual charts with an imaginary first grade showing safety rules Also we are making & large chart with each girl having a page. These pages pertain to the crossing of the pavement and railroad crossings, playing on bridges, coasting, and playing with matches. Throughout Iowa the grade pupils are being. taught "Safety First" or "Be Careful." F. F. A. to Accept New Members for Organization In the last week's issue of The Leader the list of newly elected officers of the Future* Farmers organization was published. In'the last meeting the selection of new members was discussed. All of .the boys of the high school were invited to attend. The proposition was laid before them and they were given until the next meeting {o make their decision. The town boys are not excluded but they are' expected to [be/serious Jand.sincere,, Itt thrflnl«ntl/in«,lf;^hAT'wlnhtto' '*? has been appointed to determine a difference ~a period of - three | who sbaH be accepted of p-weeks can make. You should see •ff them now dashing around in the school building and conversing I/with dignified seniors — they really are some conversational- : tots. , • In English the* Freshies have who'have made applications. The members will have, individual projects as they did last year. Some will feed baby beeves, others will have'swine and^many will have a crop or a garden plot. The club will take trips to F. been discussing conversation as j p, A, meetings and will have ath« the main topic. Several members letic activities such as klttenball the class have described their trips to A Century of Progress .taken during the summer. • Algebra is , a much favored subject to the majority of the class..So far it has not proved difficult, ; ... Our Environment, Is the sub* ject of study in General Science, Several experiments have been performed. ., • . • Buddy Reginald seems to be the chief entertalBer.pt the class, . Miss Scjjalkle Is-kept busy re- BjiSfdlng. the Fresnlw that they are not to read magazines during school tim^ without; from a teacher. and basketball. Weird Sounds in 8th Period Means Orchestra Practice The high school orchestra con' s}0tg of thirteen members and will meet the eighth period every Wednesday. Even though weird Bounds, squeaks, and toots may be beard from the practice room we nave all prospects of an orchestra worthy of being by Walter Pamrosch, All members of .the glee clubs are looking forward to the nine of operetta practice Is the future, T^T 3H _N5i< _ OUT Prices ?§e« W§ kftow what it costs to operate & funeral of this or tliat tiJB^ral eervice, the senior! ef '84 ftte Attempting to live ftp to the ottf tf*«t- tfon oi being dignified and sett' ens. But, on, wfcat ft task! Before the enrd of the term we may find it somewhere? A meeting WAS held itt English Literature tot tbe pnrpose of electing staff members. LwfssSi Lisle, who was elected president of the senior class. WAS Also elected chief editor; but we know Lorance is_capable of fitting these _ two positions and still hate pie time to search tot bis dignity. What is Greek to the seniors? Oh Physics of course. But you'd have thought it was ft eiasa oi Scotchmen when they handed Mf. byke the sixty cents for their manuals — some in pennies, nick els, dimes, and quarters (mostly pennies). We presume some broke their penny banks open tn American Government we have been discussing the present day laws of the United States, especially the 3.2 beef law and repeal of the eighteenth amend* ment. Many heated arguments have taken place. In U. 8. History Junior Dash* ner tells us Columbus was the first man to sail around the world; and in English Literature Jim Beckwlth told us that Francis Bacon, a writer of 'the sixteenth century, went bunting whenever he took a notion. Quite a good guess. I wonder if this sounds like dignity to the public. 1 Give us time — this is only the third week of school. We'll find it eventually. Freda Brenntng. • flfter* *f« twenty-nine rtf»*£ In the first trade ant they h*»e stattetf tfcetf work *ith * «f Ml i**l 6t enthusiasm. e*tf«f*n feave Teamed ft & wt*i* ftttd can te*« a fftflfc *W l(**t l^en making « pietute fcM word book to take hottft. Mrs. IftckSon and Mrs. Story ^f^ti A^j '^FifciifryAA-fr- TlBnOU * Hal B\I«J* ^ . Mttf ttrtrtehitt ettends to all mothets tfctintltitWn to visit the etas*. Scnool opened bright and early Monday ffiSfMng, Sept. 4, with a Urg« enfttllMent of thirty-four. Since School began we have learned two fweins. they are "Indian Cnlldfeft" *nd "¥he Cricket." tfcB frM* Week we have been workittf tety hard. Last Friday we had ft nice set of spelling papers. Although we have been working very hard on our number combinations we still have time td play. Play hard and work hard is our motto. We have a bowl of tropical fish and snails in our room ftfid We Sttfe enjoy them. fey tfaittUtffig UtrA H«r§ we Are, tay young mores of 1933. once those verdant Ifttte freshmen, ft seem* rather natural to be rushing to and front classes again. Oar class ts not oTganMng this year as it does not seem necessary for we do not have much, If Any, business to transact. We have with as this year four new students which makes thirty ift out class. The new stadents ate Marie Hensley, Vermttften, So. Dak., Mafjorie DnVal, Randolph, Annette Wilson, Council Bluffs, and Dorothy Henderson, Hastings. In English II we are giving speeches. We All enjoy giving them about as much as the class did last year but we take that in life as it comes. Latin II is "lots of fan" this year. We ate now translating "Atalanta's Race." Geometry isn't as hard as we had expected It to be and although there are a few of us that do not quite see through it yet, we expect to some time in the near future. In World History the Ancient Egyptians ate very Interesting to us. SEZ 'freshman who Isn't out of ffttf daze yet). tnts year two of our old fads hare come hack — steering in th« assembly and catching flies for want of something better to do. WITH THE DIM WITS By Malcolm Juclke Well folks, it looks at it it's about time to stop borrowing the paper from the neighbors again. I'm back in print. However there is'yet a ray of light, a bit of consolation. This, If my luck holds out, is my last year- as the writer of this column. All clap bands! Is James Beckwlth really a bolshevik as it baa been rumored, or is be merely trying to break into print by wearing that red sWrt?, V I talked to a ;in«n, yesterday I asked blnulor tbe secret ?>f" his success and be replied: ''After thirty yea>s as a newspaper man I am able to retire on 100,000 dollars because I practiced the strictest economy, application to duty, honesty, and then last week my uncle died leaving me 99,500 dollars, . Clarence < Minnie ) Heddlng and Ellison (Speed) Dlllebay are hard at work on a pupils' code In keeping .with the NBA. Mf, Hedding says that the code will be ready by the time we graduate next May so you can see^ what- a benefit it ,wjll be foy us seniors. Babylon Brooks, "Ship" Chowm M Theme for Work forGiri Reserves Girl Reserve work for tbe year started out WeSRts^ay under tbe able leadership of Mtsa Riddle. Tne tneme we have , phoseij JQP tbe years work !4 tfl> Ship*. ' Miss Riddle and tbe cabinet e"»joyed a picnic Cupper at Weaka greye Thursday evening,- Our dessert was watermelon f »r»lsaed by Miss B|Wle»- '•-,* - " . . , Tbe bvfslness part of our P4c^ ale was tg' elect our committees fer ft»4 Alter our business meeting very enjoyable evening was »l»yJi»S ' Animal Devote Time te Hog Study are Q{ t a»4 IftylRg ftttt plSftS I9f tfte »n* to tb,e Tbft beea 4»yattaf the pwt Bf f i>kf Mt ' Unit ' K by Third Grade The third grade has an enrollment of lwenty*two—eleven boys and eleven girls. This week we have made - spelling books in Which to keep our Friday test papers. We ha^re a health border on the wall for 'this month and have learned a health song to sing during inspection. Fourth Grade The fourth grade enrollment is twenty-five — fifteen boys and ten girls. We are glnd to have Johnnie Paulson with us after his Illness. We are studying the American Indians and have made a tepee for our* room along with many other, Indian things. Next week we will' Start on Indian booklets. 1 may be the school snoop bnt I certainly know what's going on these days. First of all the fresh- ttten are no longer the fresh, verdant yottftg things of long ago. frope, t»ey seem quite well-versed in the ways of the world — yow- rah! Who, t wonder, is the pretty blonde junior girl who. upon getting "B" on her American Lit. paper was so tickled that she went around the halls simply shouting It. Also We have A very good amplifier in English Lit. class. A certain senior boy elaborated oh another's recitation. Upon being told that that had just been given he said: "Oh. I was merely amplifying her statement." A blonde, healthy, Junior boy seems to be quite taken up with a certain new senior girl. Do our eyes deceive Us? I've seen a lot of engagement tings being flashed around lately. Industrial History Is a little School girls are so popular they more advanced In ages and we are being snapped up before they are studying Colonial Days In It. ge t out of school. There is no Farm Crops class Well Snoopy has about run out Janitrt-s Girts Discover Effective Cure for Giggles The junior class elected their officers with Charlotte Weder- qnlst presiding (what parliamentary law!) li dent: Dudley Carey |« presi- (Spinach) Conner Is rice president; and Mary Elizabeth Summers I* secretary and treasurer. The class chose Mr. Darlson and Mlsa Riddle for their sponsors. There never were finer leaders. Little Miss Dorothy Sat In on hidtory. Holding dear Herbles hand; Along came professor And told all about her. And frightened Miss Dorothy away. John Hall was discorered hunting for a Latin book! ... Is there laughing water here? Many junior girls hare chronic cases of the giggles! Miss Fletcher's were cured by Mr. Hertz sitting behind her. . . . The Biology class l» go- Ing on a fleld trip. The collection of mosquito bites should be magnificent. My, my! What Is tnis year as there were only two boys planning to take the course, Dudley Conner: "I went out to play golf the other day and the caddy said he couldn't add high enough to figure out my score." Miss Schalkle: "What is the least used bone In the body, Marvin?" Marvin Pazel: "The head." Fifth Grade There are twenty-three pupils enrolled in our class this year<— fifteen .girls and eight boys. Lee Boord has joined our group, having attended school at Attica, Ind. last year. •We have mounted pictures of Washington and battle pictures of, the Revolutionary war on our . ...,.,.. .» >.v ^ __ ^, ^ |«nti»'a;c|rcus, ^ i poem'and made':the border as; near like It as-possible, . • Sixth Grade Our reading class has been studying "Tiger Terror" by Mary Bastings Bradley, We are studying about the Atlantic and Gulf Coastal Plains in Geography, Early races of men and their habits interest us greatly in History, Subjects and predicates seem difficult for some in English while others find them simple. Seventh Grade In Reading we are beginning the study of "King Arthur Stories" which most of us are going to like, Jn Geography we are studying the British isles. In English we are giving talks OS bow to direct people as briefly as possible to their destination. In History we" are studying About different people who started colonies in America. *We find Penmanship much easier for us this year. Eighth Grade Arithmetic we have been invoicing, writing, and endorsing of checks. > Spinning and weaving have bafR. the main topics in History. Mr*; Heft? informed us that we W9TS to, have % test Friday. This be rather soon for a test gave a sign. Is lajrlisb last week we »Mr}tt o» &&. icepan? by aftd tfeil weak we finished . vivid p;c{ure of the t jA Us&ues have sw Upaww is beaite, vary ^ jfir^itt; O f snoops so I must quote some of our Illustrious students about their opinion of school. Jim Beckwlth: Fine, fine, couldnt be better (accompanied by large grin). Ocle Caudell: It It weren't for my four subjects everything would be simply ducky. Dudley Conner: Oh, It's all right (yawn). Velma Jean Caudell: Honey this? Does t'rlnce Dtck now sleep? Do you suppose that age old fairy tale could possibly work In reverse? This would be quite an experiment, P. \V. . . . Is Katie Boord deaf as a post or why Is It that Miss Walker has to speak and look twice when Kate Is chatting with Dudley Conner? By the way, what has happened to that Conner boy? Has he the "Hastings Blues?" bunch, I couldn't toll you. (One ton*. The armor of n modern battleship weighs approximately 8,000 Closing Out My Entire Farm Equipment and All Livestock at This Big Public j-. . - ~* „ -' .,. t.- - , , i/." • As I am quitting"ftie* farm I am offering thJs" big Bunch of livestock, machinery, household goods and miscellaneous articles at a public sale at my farm two miles west of Malvern on Wednesday, Oct. 4 Commencing promptly at 10 a, m, Come early for there's plenty to sell and we - want to finish as soon as possible, 12 Head Horses and Mules 12 2 Black Mares, 5 yrs, old, with colts, wt, ..„„,...., „,., ,,1500 Mare, 6 yrs, old, brown, with colt.,1600 Gelding, brown, 6 yrs, old, wt. ,,,4600 4-yr, old Molly Mule, wt, .___1400 2-yr. old Bay Gelding, wt, »._*..noO 4-yr, old Bay Gelding, wt, ., 1400 2 Smooth mouth mules, wt, _^> 3»yr. Brown Gelding 1150 — J-yr. Bay Gelding. 800 Head Good Guernsey Cows, Bulls, Heifers and Calves A fine Jot of good Guernseys, in prime condition, Big Choice. 7 Cows giving milk, 8 Cows fresh in November, 7 Heifers, 1 yr, old 4 Cows fresh in October. 8 Cows frejh in January, 5 H§ifer calves, 2 Cows fresh in April, 2 Bull calves. One 2-year-old Bull. 35 Head of Spring Shoats 35 Implements Equipment Peering Binder, 8 ft. cut, McCorroiek Mower, $ ft cut, Emerson Hay Rake. Corn Planter, McCorroiek Peering, 80 rods of wire, 10-iti. Sulky Plow* Bmerson Hay Baler, Titan JQ*2Q Tractor, John Deere Cultivator. Rock Island Cultivator. New Departure Cultivator McCormlck Peering Ma* nure Spreader, new, Ford Engine, McCorraick Steering Feed Grinder, No* 10, HQUSiHQW) FURNITURE «u| Peter Shuttler Wagon, kow Wheeled Wagon, Wagon with Hay Rack. 4 Sets Work Harness. Collars, etc. Table Saw, Wood Saw, Anvil and Forge. Log Chain*. artielta too tmrneroua to mention. » MMiBfiR tht tome good liveatack uuU farming equip*

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