The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on September 28, 1933 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 8

Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 28, 1933
Page 8
Start Free Trial

PAGE ElGHt S T R A H A N News of the Strahatt Consolidated School The Coxons entertained the other teachers at a 6:30 snpper Wednesday. The evening was spent playing games. Thirty-two high school students, orer half the high school, hare declared their intention of entering the home declamatory contest and later try out for Inter school competition. Miss Buchanan is busy securing and assigning selections. The glee clubs are working diligently on special work for a junior chnrch choir. A girls' sextet number is promised for the coming Sunday. Boya and girls played Hastings boys and girls In klttenball last Friday. The Strahan boys lost 12 to 7 but played good ball. They are promising everything they have they will turn the score around when they play the return game there Oct .4. Watts and Plburn were the batteries for Strahan, The Strahan girls won their game 14 to 6. M. Judah and Holden were the batteries for the Strahan girls. The girls of the high school have organized a klttenball league under the direction of Mr. Coxon. Klma Judah, N'orma Shaul, Marvel Judah, and Marjo- rlo Laughlin are the captains for the four teams. Marvel Judah's team has won the most games so far. Wafr Vfrtit W» A -wedding of interest to our Strahan community occurred at Corning on the morning of Sept. 23 when the lives of two of out- young people, Virgil Curtis and Mary Elaine Churchman, were united in marriage. Rev. Mr. Verts performed the ceremony. The yonng conpie were unattended. Virgil is the second son of Mr. and Mrs. Oeo. Curtis and has been the mainstay of his father In their extensive farming interests for several years past. Mary Elaine Is the youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 3. H. Churchman and one of our finest girls. At present they are staying at the home of Virgil's parents who on the first of March will move onto their own farm and the young couple will farm the place now occupied by them. The best wishes of their many friends go with them through their married life together. Strahan Methodist Church Because of both the pastor and the Sunday school superintendent being away last week It Is Impossible to get our program ready for Farmers' Day next Sunday so it Is postponed until Oct. 8. Wo are hoping that all will plan to attend these services. Remember we are having a basket dinner that day. We will have our regular services next Sunday at both Strahan and Climax. Let us begin the new conference year with a sincere loyalty to the church and all its services. J. A. E. Cunningham. Fairfield Husking Mitts and Gloves wear longer. Lower than 1931 price. J. E. Randerson Mr. and Mrs. Frank Keene of Creston were week-end visitors In the home of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Johnson. Mr. Keene is owner and operator of the Creston Monument works and they are former neighbors of the Johnsons. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Bellknap nnd children, Mr. and Mrs. CJalre Jones and baby were Sunday I dinner guests at the home of Mr. ' and Mrs. Andy Fleming near Emerson. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Pontow and daughters, Jane and Betty, were dinner guests Sunday in the home of Mr. and Mrs, Walter Knop. In the afternoon Mr. Knop and Mr. Pontow attended the Lutheran mission meeting at Shen- andonh. Mrs. Morris Woodflll spent the week end at Lincoln, the guest of her daughter, Viola. Her son, Marvin, accompanied her home, returning to Lincoln Sunday. Mr. and 'Mrs. Walter Knop were entertained at supper Friday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Pontow. It was the birthday of Mr. Pontow and Mrs. Knop and was a surprise to both. Mrs. Pontow had invited in a group of friends, to the number of fifty, and in they trooped with picnic boxes and basket* and freezers of ice cream. Cards* were the main game of the evening. Sunday dinner guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Johnson were Mr, and Mrs, Lewis Fichter of near Randolph, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Keene of Creston, Mr. and ' Mrs. Dale Laughlin and children, and Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Johnson and Sheila. of Smith Defeat Noftheffteti Art Jett- t lfir«fs»n, of Matteyb, Mftlfrfett,. Itt. At tk catted meettofc ol the Ladies' trnfcm teat Wednesday the election of officers was held. The present olftcers, Wfth the exception of the rice president, were all reeleeted as follows: Mrs. Howard Kayton, president; J*rs. Henry Nims, secretary; and Stffc. Frank Cronse, treasurer. Beginning Wednesday the serving will begin again in alphabetical order, Mrs. Walter Angns and Mrs. Ray Arfensworth being the first two on the list. On nett Thursday evening at the church parlors will be held a community reception for the Strahan school teachers. There will be a program of readings, music, and stunts, and refreshments of pie and coffee trill be served. Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Curtis were visitors Sunday evening at the home of Mrs. Cnrtls's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Churchman. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Weder- qvlst and Florence Doris autoed to Waubonsie park Sunday and were Joined there by Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Wederqulst, Ralph and Charlotte, and Mr. and Mrs. Royce Wederquist, and all enjoyed a picnic dinner together. Rev. John Cunningham returned Monday from the annual conference and a several days visit at the hospital at DCS Molnes. Mrs. Beulah Clltes and Mrs. Frank Clltes and son, Wayne, of Emerson were Visitors last Friday of Mrs. Frank Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Oeo. Curtis and Junior and Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Curtis were Sunday dinner guests In the home of Mr. and Mrs. Millard Curtis. Felix Summers was a supper guest last Friday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Johnson. Felix who by his own perserverence and ability has won for himself a scholarship in Yale college, New Haven, Conn., left for that place last Saturday. Proud indeed Is Strahan to claim Felix as one of her native sons. His parents, Mr. and Mrs. Strayer Summers, accompanied him to Omaha where he left by bus that evening. Mrs. Ernest Tibbie and four children of Macedonia were over Sunday guests of her niece Mrs. Chaa. Kayton. Mr, and Mrs. Paul Fichter, Mr, and Mrs. Roland Trively. an4 children of Randolph were guests Sunday afternoon at the home of their Bister, Mrs. Howard Kayton. Mrs. Adam Gipe and Mrs. Fan* nle Oerhrlng have gone to the home of Mr. and Mrs, Tom Brazelton for a visit. Adam Gipe accompanied Mr, and Mrs. SJeno Bass to Tarkio after Earl Bass last Saturday, Duek SeftAon Will Open Sunday Neeti Law* Itt Etf«t ift OAKS NEW ECONOMY FOR FORD OWNERS Exchange Your Engine Cylinder Assembly For A Re-Built Factory Unit Here's one of the greatest economy plans ever of, tered the motorists of this country, A sure way to save money and get many thousands of extra and satisfactory miles from your Ford car, Simple—easy—quick. Drive in your old Four Four or Ford V*8 and Y!cU^T^ n f e your olcl ENGINE CYI4NDER 11FM B t Y * w ^.^Pl^ely re.built factSy unit. Makes no difference how old your car or how far you've gone, the price is the same, ^o long wait, We have the motors in stock. All of these exchange assemblies have been recondi* tioned at the Ford plant in Dearborn, **-»»** A REAL VALUE AT THESE PRICES Oaks Sunday School Note* Oaks Sunday school had an attendance of 59 last Sunday with five visitors. The young peoples' choir sang the beautiful hymn, "Peace be Still" as a special which was enjoyed by all. Rev. A, A. Wright of Bender, son was with us and preached a very helpful sermon. The choir remained after the service for their usual practice. M, Guy Martin of Avoca and bis orchestra will furnish special music next Sunday at 3 p. m. We hope to have a good attendance. We know you will enjoy the ram* sic. On Oct. 8 special services will be held for the cradle roll members. Mrs. Q. G. Ryan, superintendent of the cradle roll department, is very anxious to have all of the twenty babies on the roll present and any others that would like to share in the service. We are very proud of this 'depart* ment of our Sunday school. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Harrow ang daughters were Malvern visitors Waters of the county Will look like waf areas next Sunday noon when the 1933 season on migratory waterfowl opens. Tfce season lasts from Oct. 1, at 12 noon, until sunset Nor. 30. * Hunters, long tised to obeying the regulations of their- spoft t will hate a number of ftew taws to keep in mind this season. Easy to observe, the legal changes in size ot bag and use of decoys. The season includes wild ducks, geese, brant, coot, Wilson snipe or Jacksnlpe. Bag a&d possession limits defined by the state nsh and game commission are below: Ducks (except wood duck, ruddy duck, and buffi eh ead ducks): twelve (12) in the ag» gregate of all kinds, but not more than five (6) eider ducks, and not more than eight (8) of any one, or eight (8) in the aggregate, of the following species: canvassback, red head, greater scaup, lesser scaup, ringneck, bluewing teal, greenwlng teal, cinnamon teal, shoveller, and gadwell, may be taken in any one day; and any person at any one time may possess not more than twenty-four (24) ducks in the aggregate ot all 'kinds, but not more than ten (10) elder ducks and not more than sixteen (16) In the aggregate, of the following species: canvasback, red head, greater scaup, lesser scaup, ring- neck, bluewing teal, greenwing teal, cinnamon teal, shoveller, and gadwell, Geese; Brant: Four (4) in (he aggregate, 'and any person at any time may possess not more than eight (8) geese and brant in the aggregate of all kinds, Coot: Twenty-five (25), Wilson • snipe or Jacksnipe: Twenty (20). Decoys: Not more than fifty (50) artificial decoy ducks or geese and not more than twenty- five (25) live ducks or geese decoys. at any one place, may be used. Plymouths Continue on Excelsior Route The youth who bore through snow and ice a banner with a strange device had nothing on the Plymouth kittenball team. Continuing their upward climb after 10 vigorous wins, the doughty team took the Oilers for a loss by a 9 to 3 tally Sunday. Pitcher Newt Butts was in top form, almost produced a shutout during the tilt, He completely baffled the Oiler batsmen until the last inning when the Oilers got in their two counters. He allowed them but three hits during the game, two of which came In the final chukker, Allely and Sam Walker both got on base by errors In the final inning and Bob Campbell whammed out a long two-bagger to bring both of them home, Campbell himself was put out when he tried to extend his two- base affair into a triple, Bob Burcey, Oiler pitcher, allowed the Plymouths but seven hits, but seven.errors by the QH» ers allowed their .opponents nine runs from these and kept Burcey in danger throughout the game. Frank Zanders and Gene Hoover scored two hits each lor hatting honors. Football is ft taine tor some of tfce players Hi the Malvern klttentmll league, tot the dear old sport of fcitteftbal! is bnly for those red blooded Americans who Ire Willing to lay down their lives in behalf of the team. This fact came to tight when Chattet Johnson walked away ffoin a titt carrying several scalp wounds and other minor Injuries. A tew weeks previous Sidney Larson received several fractured ribs. Thus when Lawrence Hall, one ot the baekfleld men on the Omaha Mnny grid team refused to play with his local team* mates in a klttenball fray at the local diamond it was thought that alt the local sons who had an athletic yen tor klttenball should see that the life insurance was fully paid Up to date before entering the gamei Halt's excuse was that he did not feel lit shape to play. Firemen Over Into Winning Column But Retain Position at Bottom of Kittenball League After a sojourn of some 14 games in the losing column of kittenball scoring, the Fireman team, with extraordinary effort, popped over into the winning side Sunday when they defeated the Merchants 16 to 13, Young DeVere Knight, In the box for the Firemen, issued eight bases on bails but nonetheless kept the important hits scattered so that the Merchants were unable to capitalize on their batting as much as might have been done otherwise. Casualty of the day .occurred when Charles Johnson, Fireman catcher, collided with fast, Marvin Fazel and suffered a' scalp wound, in the sixth inning. Harry Zanders led the Fireman attack, getting four hits and Hoover and Russell Biggerstatf shared batting, honors .tor., the Merchants " Into Second Round Malvern golfers swung* leisurely into the second round of the Falrview Country club's annual golf tourney Sunday as a day of fine golf weatberjbtarted. Players were slow in ending matches and few results < were urned in since last week. Dale Dyke, last year's champion, won by default from Baton 'ennant in the championship flight, Paul Mulholland ellmlnat' ed Dr, J, A. Kline, 3 up and Z o play. In the second-flight only j»w esult turned in was the match f Robert Boehner and Vie Kk» und. won by the former 8 up'and to play, #. W, Salyers tool? out ence Jones Jn the third nd J- N. Summers eliminated E}l Springer i» the only "second ound match recorded, 1 4<»Wft and 7 to ptey,. f ' ^ vlcCullough Upholds HEfifi'S WHAT YOU GET IN FORD REBUILT ENGINES Mr. and Mrs. Harold Rodsoa visited in the home of bis par- enta on Sunday, pa ?}n.diey of IOWANA * e #** Red Oak wa% also a gupst i« {he Dodaon home that 4ay. Mr. and Mrs. Marlon M and daughters yisjltsd Mm niece n?ar frijraer o» 4ay afternoon. , Saturday eytntog MP, Mrs. Trent Jo»ee gflye A swrprlss party for tb^r »»»^|W »»4 Hazel Jenkins binhdaya. About and report a yaung happy *»4 Br&maifti&r fey Ml Pftf» tie* with Santh Pafttteft from the north ftftd fafflierB fftstn the tonth of Mattern met here oft the kittenball diamond Snftday and battled tot seetiofi title. As the sttoke cleared away after the, eetenth tuning the South lead, 1§ to is. Attracted to the gatte wu the iaffett crowd of any ot the kit- tenbali eihibitions thttt far. 6*0^ ing lead see-sawed back a&d forth between the two teams throughout the match, each team getting Just two more hits than mas. Panl Norton and Van Orsdet of the South accounted for nearly halt ot their team's hits, each getting four, H. Norton pitched for the South white Fred Zanders was in the box for the North. The two Zanders brothers and Barman got three hits each to lead for the North batsmen, short one ot their star men, the North immediately challenged the South for another game which will he played at the same place next Sunday at 1 p. m. Ah Scott urn* pired. On the South team were: A. Scott, H, Norton, R. Scott, Anderson, P. Norton, Bursey, t>. Conner, W. Scott, Van Orsdel, and Armstrong. In the North lineup were H. Zanders, O. Leu, H. Pontow, P. Pontow, P. Zanders, Plumb, R. Zanders, Harman, Robinson, L. Pontow. Team Standing! Positions ot teams in the kit- tenball league are below: Won Lost Pet, All Stars -».__,14 4 ,777 Plymouths _. __12 6 ,686 Boosters „ _„„ 9 9 ,500 Oilers «^.» 9 9 .500 Merchants 6 16 ,338 Firemen „ 4 14 .228 Games ^ext Sunday Team, palrlnis: tot esiajll % a»4 weed ftnfet ftft& * lot *t iowd hwjtlirf Motes it ft! tfiae* at iny swsofrd hatd store IB the basement »«±t to the Armory.. CftM. tatty,•"••• ' andoah, Phone «S8. Reverse long distance charges to as. Let m haul yotif dead animals. Call for ofce hot appreciated. Fresh tank- age for Mia at alt times. 6141. HELP WANTED Wanted***mil ot wttttan for *i housework and cooking, send written application to X, care of Leader office. li«lj» A BtBlffESB with no invest* tnent is open for some hustler la MILLS-County. Car, good common sense and willingness td work eaiy teqttltetteliu. Write 8. F. Bakeg £ Co., a Keokuk, Iowa. LOST AND FOtMT Lost — Fountain i>en, maroon - * fountain pen, without cap. Find* er please return to Roberta * Ratine. Phone 2?6«W. ll-i, "Kstray-THaVe taken up as aS eitray at my place, 6 miles north of Emerson, Red Bow, Weight about 800 Ibs. Owner may have same by paying expense. *— L. E. Brammeler. , 9.3. FOR RENT . For Rent —Modern house.-— J, H. Beckwtth. ^gtf. _• For Bent—House, modern except heat,—J. H. Beekwith. Stf* Honse For Rent — Modern and good. Call Landls, Phone 118-R2, • stf. SflEEP For gale — Purebred •hire buck or will trade for bred Shropshire, — "Louis 8, Malvern. Phone 178-F.4. < 10J& g«m<t,wJH b time of the other.< games will be decided by lot at,l:45'o*clocki;v Japan, has recently completed twenty;faur destroyers for, her fleet,-. ' - , - •' • CLASSIFIED 4PS Hundreds of Mills Counti- ens rea,d, the Want Ads pseh week, v' - \ - •• v ' ' - * ^ "* ^_' ~ .* ** <", --' - IVA.Ti? 8 "' ^""-' >er line, each issue .. v ..(o An additional service charge 4 of 25o wlH be mf4e ler <WM?b Wind ad which must be an- For. Malvern. -or v priest's >Dru* r stole£f Hastings," <•• r -'^ "r^-' SEEDS AND FEEDS , dm take a few bofres or cow»^ inttf my pasture, «i- O, F. Wills, ; FRUff than appjes-f 5c per ..-^, Alberts,.*,! . . , Apples J?w Sale-N-^ J9n»th|j»;l Janets, very reasonable, at " Yet Booster* Win F«»t Tilt by 13 to 2 Margin JUf'H^g tar it L All Btwe cauW v$&^^ i

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free