The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on October 5, 1933 · Page 2
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 2

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Malvern, Iowa
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Thursday, October 5, 1933
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Page 2
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tHfe LfeABfeR, MALVfcftN, tdWA t §et®ifii 6, 1933 THE MALVERN LEABElt AN ALL-COtNTt^WBEKlvt NEWSPAPER Stof* Whcft Y««tf HUM I* Dot Entered In the Port Office at Matter*, f«r»s of Subscriptions ifi Ad?ftiie« One copy three months One copy one year ... $2.00 One copy three months • .60 One copy six months - - 1.00 Single copy ------- .06 The date on tbe printed tag shows tne time to Which the «ctlption li paid. KAflOKAL IDtfORlAt ASSOCIATION fotrnd changei! cm the tstOtsttl We of tie cotrnfry Js ltt«f years. It wfti stimtrWte iofoft than etier the excellent pmtft* of adaft education fey maMng «*ch artaflaMe Both phystetn? art A financially. POT only ta adult education can true and useful knowledge be extended to any efficient degree. The worker who has been tanght value in the harsh school of experience is better able to assimilate and select the beneficial offerings of formal education. OFFICIAL COUNTY PAPER.— All tbe off'elal proceedings of t SuflervHets are printed tn full l*hj» Advertising Rate* DISPLAY, 25 cents a column inch; 6 cents an inch additional fof composition. Extra fof guaranteed position. IX)CAL8. ClasSifled LOCALS, among reading matter .-•-«• Obituary Poetry * - Resolutions - - - - Card of Thanks» - * - Be a line lOe a line sc a line Be a line 60C SEND CHANGES OF . , , > ADDRESS PROMPTLY LEADER subscribers ar« Mk«d to notify th« subscription department promptly of.any changes tn their addresses, tinder the new postal laws, newspapers and perU odlcals must pay postage due for notices of any changes in address furnished by the pott office. In addition, there Is also the prob- tain of delay In delivery or failure to ret tbe paper. The beet plan Is to *end the chance of address in advance. EDITORIAL The farm sale season has started. Number of farm sales and prices paid by buyers constitute a reliable index of business and economic conditions. Three have already been advertised in The Leader, besides the weekly community sales at the Malvern Sale Barn. From summer heat to frost was the record of the weatherman in a two-day period last week. There's plenty of spice in such a climate. The Community club is sponsoring a big free pancake day tor the final day of The Leader Cooking School. Here will be fun for all and everyone in Mills and adjoining counties Is cordially invited to come and join it. Mills county's Board of Supervisors are experimenting pt ful, will enable the county to surface many of the county roads at an exceptionally low cost. The supervisors are giving the surfacing material a thorough trial before attempting any large amount of surfacing. This method of conducting the county business illustrates how constructive economy in government can work. The experimental surfacing win be done at only a small cost to tax payers. It will be done where it is genuinely needed and where the surfacing material must prove Us worth under exacting conditions. The supervisors will be able to form a very accurate idea of its true value after the experiment is made, The new material Is a black cap mixture of oil and crushed stone which has been used sue. cessfully in other parts of the country. The Board is expert- S Oil. tandard taken over the anagement of the Standard Oil Station in Malvern, formerly run by Frank Bacon, and am now fully, in charge,.The appoint, ment giving me fuU local authority has just been received, We sell all Standard pyodttete ftfld ««aiv -nfeee the best — lee in town* **> Rnys >,ur car ml neecU hwr*» |iWK|IP^^^™^WP SBI mentlng with It to find If it will last when applied to the type of roads we have In this county. Should the experiment prove the material unsatisfactory it will cost but a small sum. Should it prove successful the board will be able to go ahead with the surfacing with the knowledge that they have a reliable mixture. Taylor county's Board of Supervisors have just published a notice requesting every able bodied man who is likely to need relief this winter to cut his own fuel supply as the county will furnish none 'the county agrees to haul the wood when necessary. This is a common sense suggestion for wood is still plentiful and may be had for the cutting. Relief in the rural counties of Iowa, in our mind, would be practically unnecessary it those who habitually need aid were properly guided. There is plenty of space now unused for gardening and it would be far better to help those who may need relief to plant a garden, harvest It and can and otherwise save as much aa possible for tbe winter's needs, than it would to give direct money aids. Wood and food and shelter may be had tor tbe asking it one is willing to put forth some effort to get them. Relief work during the depression has lagged far behind because peo- > pi* ar» prone to #ct only invtbe face ot = dire necessity rather than prevent the appearance of that necessity. We prefer to deaden the pain of our economic His with false charity rather than effect a cure by consistent, but difficult, planning and effort. In the meantime another winter is upon the country and from coast to coast and boundary to boundary charity and direct financial aid will be necessary because we did not make provision for preventative, more human and less expensive relief methods, Why is The Leader sponsoring Us third annual Cooking School? That question is asked us repeatedly by those who question our desire to see tbe culinary art flourish in this county. Cynics even accuse us ot sponsoring it purely for commercial and profitable purposes. We plead guilty to both pur^ poaes. We do expect (or possibly hope) to profit from tbe Cooking School, Just as we hope to profit from our daily work. That is necessary in any commercial Institution. On the other hand we hope to furnish a true value for that profit. We hope to provide housewives of tbe county with the best and newest developments of their art. We hope not only to do that, but to do it in an enjoyable and entertaining manner. Tbe Leader believes its plans for the school Oct. 18, 13. and 14 will be invaluable to housewives. Our experience in tbe two previous schools, and tbe proved excellence of our conductor, Miss Gladys Looney, insure the success of the school. Our cooperators are doing tbeir part to make the school worthwhile and entertaining. It will most Assuredly be fuccewiful If every housewife uot only attends 8Mb of , neighbor* and trlwidi to In tb« f««ur», In council aiuflfo • iraup of are ugitla uruvlng tb« old i*w ft ou ibj ath. M TOftit y. Th.y UUYB U«4 • R«t of Postmaster I. L. Donner, the new golf champ, Is so modest he doesn't even keep his golf scores. After winning from runner-up Dale Dyke Sunday he nonchalantly tossed the score sheet (empty clgaret package) on the floor of a local restaurant. Later we had to Institute a search for the thing in order to find out all about it. A little drama was inserted In the drab old lite when President C. A. Doyer of the golf club picked tbe thing up just as it was being swept into the dust pan and oblivion. -f-t-1- And when Mr. Donner Informed Ida wife (as husbands will) of his feat She wouldn't believe him. For he has been In the first flight of the local tourney every year since It started and haa twice been run* ner-up. -f-t-1- Also modest is President Boyer, except when discussing his longtime (since Dec. 1) match between himself and Postmaster Donner. Two weeks ago he won a fine pair of golfing shoes in a tournament at Atlantic, almost told no one. -f-t-1- Leoter "Dutch" Soar, the butter and egg man, has gone and figured out a way to keep the neighbor's chickens out of the garden. None of Ills neighbors have chickens but one pf our neighbors' neighbors have 'em. Just write on a card! "This card was left in our gar. den," sign it, attach It to a string and to the other end at* tach a grain of corn. The chjck- of the Bale White, Minister Sttedifty school, aft dejrtntment* a. ». Mo*alBf|( worship at 11. p. ft. meeting at 7 p. m. The theme for the morning worsWtt is "Irredttdble Minl- mn»« for the Maintenance and Growth of tbe Church ot Chfist." This is * preparatory service fof the celebration ot the Lord's Supper on the following Sunday, Oct. 15. Miss Emily Boland's solo was heartily enjoyed by the Congregation Sabbath last and added much to the interest and value of the service. Ladies' Social Union will meet :his (Thursday) afternoon With the Misses Fannie and Sadie Clark. mn home with the card tng front its beak. -f-t-1- Cllfford Dlllehay, the John McCormick of Rawles township, resembles ex-President Hoover, Both occasionally get the top vest button in the second-from-the-top button bole and find the thing doesn't come out even at the bottom. "Snoopy," the new Malvern high school colyuiuist, Is a young woman (of course) very petite, very pretty, and high scholars, when they read her stuff, are thankful she doesn't write all she knows about it. -M-l- I heartily sympathize with Pas- or L. R, Bobbitt, who hesitated .o start the new series ot union JuntJay church services because be crowds attended chiefly when some novelty type of entertain* ment was bad. We editors, ah me, ice the thousands pass right by our choicest editorials to read ir- •elevancies. And the papers with be big funny papers get the clr* dilation. And sympathy goes to Editor Lorance Jjsle of the Em. altchess department, AH of his reporters want to he cojynni* ists *. even' when he has two good ones, ft shows the tread, -f-t-1- The eastern bankers who bftve so long been regarded as able financiers are pikers compared to one person about the community. This feller purchased eggs from a grocery store on, credit, took them (so the story goes) to tbe cold storage and. traded them, for gas. Arthur *'j»|ntf» tbe power iu the Baptist Church The community believes in edu- ction through the public schools, This Is proven by the way they support the schools by taxes and ending their children. Why not ilso cooperate in Christian education in our Sunday schools and he preaching services of the burettes? We shall look for you next Sunday, If you Come to Sunday school plan to stay for church. In most churches enough adults and young people leave the Bible school and do not stay for the preaching service to double the morning worship attendance. The Bible says: "Vot forsaking the assembling of yourselves as the custom of some Is." ffrtm;* of message, "t&e Hf-ert fteit ten-da? evenin* we be..".n tbttf *»p%r s-^rtfce* ftegfnnfng at I p. m. find fltostttt at 6- The *«r*fc* wfflf M fceltf ffr tne Baptist chin-en, tfc% pastor of the Baptist cMrfen gfvttg the message We *sk yotr ttrpjiort for these fotrr Sundays. B. Y. P. IT. at 6. Chwrctt Roy E. Ougeler, Pastor We did not reaen the attendance goat tbtt some of as had set tot last Snnday !mt we made a fine increase over the Sunday before. There Were 24 more present than the previous Sunday Let us endeavor never to let the attendance slip under last Sunday's mark and endeavor to go as far above that as we can. The Women's Foreign Missionary society will meet with Mrs. W. B. Kerns this Week Friday afternoon. Mrs. Roy E. Qngeler will be the leader. The choir will meet with Mrs. Zelma Fletcher at 7:30 p. in. Friday Services next Sunday will be as follows: Sunday school at 10 a. m. and Communion service at 11. Beginning next Sunday there rill be union vesper services for he remaining Sundays in October, The service will begin at five p. m. sharp and close at six or before. There is no certainty that these services will continue longer than the last Sunday in October. If it is deemed advisable to change to something else after October the Change wilt be made. The service will be in the Baptist church Sunday and the Rev. L. 4>R. Bobbitt will breach, S T R A H A N Hostesses Entertain the Ladies Union at Strahan Mrs. Ray Allensworth and Mrs. Walter Angus were hostesses to the Ladies Union which met at the church last Wednesday afternoon. It was an Ideal day and there was a fine attendance. The meeting was called to order by tbe president, Mrs. Howard Kayton, and final plans for the serving at the Hilton Brothers sale were completed. Other business of the Union was also conducted. At the close of the afternoon refreshments of home made ice cream, two kjnds of cake and coffee were served. The next regular meeting will be Oct. 11 with Mrs. Zeno Bass and Mrs. Anna Barnard as serving committee, iKi&SPilgSi are always glad to welcome visit* ors and glad for the increased membership. Reception for Teachers , Given Thursday Evening A fine crowd greeted the teachers of the school at the reception given for them Thursday evening at the church. A good program had been previously arranged and included readings, songs, solos and stunts. Mr, Coxsen and Mr, Eggers each spoke briefly on the school and its place In the community, and endorsed their appreciation of tbe reception given tbe school faculty. Refreshments of pie and cof* fee war? served, Teachers, parents and patrons are better able to understand and appreciate each other in their community by affairs of this kind as it was heartily enjoyed by all. Raymond Laughlin Given Surprise on Birthday Raymond Laughlln was pleasantly surprised on last Saturday evening when a number of his neighbors and friends came to his home to remind him that be had a birthday. Mrs. Laughlln had planned the' entertainment which was carried out very nicely. The evening was spent socially; with cards and visiting. Refreshments ot sandwiches, pie and coffee were served. Those attending were their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Brl- ley, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Hilton, Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. 'Arltn Miller and son Lee, Bert Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Boyer, Mr. and Mrs. Al Level «and Betty.. Ja.no.iMr." and -•-••—-------Ttofljjtffrflp* Histst? Aft itm**r» of tfcfc fml^taft (Cofttthtred front page 1) stuffs and coal if neeessanj. War- ket observers expressed the belief tfcat only the liberal jrar- chase of pork by the government could assure good prices for the farmers' bogs tne remainder of 1933. * * * • the ftfttfomrf ffcwwwry Administration, stm at work on tne te- tailers' master code, fonnd a new contending interest When tbe Agricultural Adjustment Administration, still at work on the retailers' master code, found a new contending interest when the Agricultural Adjustment Administration protested the inclusion of a minimum price regulation for retail prices. This regulation is a key point in the proposed code. Tammany is a force in American national politics New York City elections are usually of some national interest. When the national administration tries to use its influence on the election even Indirectly It becomes an even more important event. The approaching election was sufficiently bitter when the fight was between the Tammany candidate. Mayor O'Brien, and the formidable Fusion candidate, Flofello LaGuardla. Last -week the independent candidacy of Joseph V, McKee was announced — and the backing, open or secret, of Roosevelt forces was indicated, at Well as considerable revolt In the ranks of Tammany itself. * * * * At tho end' of last week 13 per- Mr. and Mrs. Joe Pullman, Viaxine, Richard and Robert, of Sidney, Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Barnard, Richard, Eunace and Betty and Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Fohnson and Sheila were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. ''rank Johnson. Mr. and Mrs. Don Flchter and 'our children of near Randolph were visitors Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Wilson. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Leu and sons, Eugene and Orville, and Mr. and Mrs. Louis Knop and daughter, Evelyn, were Sunday wr-ana^Mrs^prerBer and Sheila, Mr, and Mrs, "; Fred Brlley and children, Mr. and'Mrs. Frank Johnson, Mr. and Mrs, Raymond Laugblin and children. Farmers Sunday which was to have been held Oct. 1, has been postponed until next Sunday, There will be an interesting program throughout tbe day, with a basket dinner at noon. Homer Hush will be one of tbe speakers and others, if it is possible to procure them at this time. So bring tbe entire family to the church next Sunday 894 enjoy a day of good fellowship together, There wag a great wowfl put to cbarlvarl our latest weds, Mr, an* 1 Mrs, Virgtt last Wednesday evening tbey went t» tbe flteo, to welcome tbesBi was prepared lor tbea wUb tbe treats and sweet " was pissed to, all. , -„ enjoyed tb« JMTiBjnj . „ and none Bewne4 to bint* * Mr. and Mrs, Howard Kayton and Mr, and Mrs, Chas. Kayton were Sunday dinner guests in the home of their sister, Mrs, William Kllpatrlck, Their mother, Mrs, Chas. PIchter, was also a guest. Arthur Bradley and daughter, Gladys, and hfs sister, Miss Inez, returned home Saturday evepfng from a visit to the WorWs Fair, Enroute home they stopped for a visit with their cousins near Galesburg, 111., and visited tbe vicinity of their o& b.onj?, #b,ere tbe Bradley children were 'born. Although for tbe roost jart greatly changed, the old school house still stands where they attended Mrs, Ernest " We.derqy}?t went to Malveru Friday afternoon to assist the Legion Auxiliary with Us program, and refreshments. Mrs, Frank. HUlyer was brought borne from tbe hospital Friaayi where she ba» been for sometime guests ot Mr. and Mrs, {Walter tnop. Mrs. Everett Glpe was called to Lincoln last week by the serious illness of her father. Scott Irvin has taken another backset and is in a very serious condition.'Owing to tils advanced age small hope is,given for/bis ^WMgMMlSgi ._ irginia Adams of Sberiandoah and Merritt Fisher were Sunday dinner guests in the Robert Shaul home. «o*s were piftg, members et What appeared to be two t*fy ArftgttWft gt In o«e, at Okfafettfts: Cfty, federal for&f ftfeomptfrted tti convictions, in the other, at fia- wardsvme, til., tfee st*t« oi Mfc nott repfesentea itfetety. Fire ft**" *ft6 on* wowaa were convicted oi tire kidnapptftg of August Loet of Alton, in. They Were sentenced to prison for terms fro« Ste fatfft to nf e . Seven persons wene convicted of the kidnapping of Charles Urschel of Oktafioma city, they may be sentenced to life Imprisonment undet the federal law concerning kidnapping. The mlss» ing member of tbe gang, '"Machine dun" Kelly, was captured in Memphis Tuesday, and wflf face trial With bis wife and i relative, In Oklahoma City. * '* * * Three soviet scientist* last Sat* arday apparently broke all reti* ords for ascent into the upper atmosphere. Instruments in their balloon indicated that they had reached 62,320 feet of about 11 3-4 miles, some 9,000 feet above the attitude reached by Professor Plccard. The flight was for the purpose of investigating the possibility of distance flight in the stratosphere. VHH| iu MM Football £xcur«ion< Only $955 Round Trip TO Lincoln Buflington 1 ii . Nebraska vs. Texas October 7 Nebraska vs. Oklahoma (Dad's Day) October 88 Going—Tickets will be honored on all trains leaving Malvern the day preceding each game; also on certain trains the day of the game. Final Return Limit* will be midnight of VtheVfollo' days: '.„ Convenient,' ' Service tinive tbe r*41ttp» treatments tor John punningbam a,na 4augbters, 4r ta at tbe jgdwundspn bospitaj. Mr, end Mrs, Bale be looked lit tbe tmd. 'Wind, tb*t hj§ ««» At ftma ft M» $|£M ^..fc^t&PnEl AfP* Insi wttfcMt*k» wwiliMi* w» iwiM jyuSSMt MM'iiiiwbM time tJwa atev« ( irt» wltb tae rest rwwwsi.tlMfcr «»*•» Miss Gladys Looney will use i Nishna Valley Butter at The Leader Free COOKING SCHOOL Next Week Valley Butter is mads ft«p fresh sream adjcjniag eoimti^, ^Jv >v

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